Rancho santa fe news, july 6, 2018

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VOL. 14, N0. 14

JULY 6, 2018

Women’s Fund doles out $254K

Seven nonprofits share grant money By Christina Macone-Greene

the engagement of members of our community,” she said. “We want to thank Fred for his many contributions to the Association and our community.” Gallagher was appointed last October after Mike Licosati resigned on Aug. 23, 2017 after moving his Gallagher primary residence from Rancho Santa Fe to Solana Beach. Licosati’s seat was up for re-election this spring. Seven candidates stepped forward to fill the position (with one withdrawal) with Gallagher being chosen. Gallagher, a retired chief executive officer of Ruhnau Playtex Products, has resided in the Covenant for 13 years. Ruhnau, a longtime litigator, has lived in the Covenant for more than 20

RANCHO SANTA FE — Since its inception in 2004, the Rancho Santa Fe Women’s Fund has granted more than $3.4 million to nonprofits based in San Diego County. Recently, the organization distributed a total of $254,000 to seven nonprofits. Generate Hope was the recipient of $50,000, which goes to support victims of sex and human trafficking by offering them both refuge and rehabilitation. Also receiving the same dollar amount was North County Lifeline. According to the advisory chair of the Women’s Fund, Sandra Coufal, MD, the branch of Project LIFE provides trauma-informed services for victims of human trafficking throughout San Diego County. The Community Resource Center received funding of $30,000 to decrease domestic violence while educating victims on ways to achieve a healthy lifestyle after being entrapped in a life of domestic violence. The Angels Family Foster Network was also the recipient of $50,000. The nonprofit is regarded for its work with babies and toddlers who are in foster care with the aim of providing a loving and nurturing home life. Operation Hope in Vista helps homeless women by providing them and their families with shelter in private room settings where members of the family can be under one roof. The Women’s Fund gifted $25,700, which will help with housing and programs which empower women to be more self-sufficient. The Emilio Nares Foundation received a $25,000. The nonprofit helps families whose children are battling cancer with roundtrip




Carlsbad resident Shelly Winkler gets a feel for a .50 caliber machine gun mounted on top of a Humvee during Jane Wayne Day, “A Day in the Life of a MARSOC Marine/Sailor,” on June 5 at Camp Pendleton. Every year, the 1st Marine Raider Battalion at Camp Pendleton hosts a special event for close friends and family of the service members in that unit. Photo by Shana Thompson

SDUHSD OKs budget New RSFA board members named with $3.7 million deficit By Christina Macone-Greene

By Carey Blakely

The financial future of San Dieguito Union High School District is one of projected deficits and rapidly eroding reserves. On June 21, the board voted 4-0 (with John Salazar absent) to approve the 20182019 budget, which anticipates a $3.7 million deficit. Deficits of $5.3 million and $1.9 million have now been projected for 2019-2020 and 2020-2021. The current year will end $8.3 million in the red. The district’s combined reserve, currently standing at 10.7 percent, is expected to drop to 3.1 percent by 2020-2021. Just two years ago, the rate was close to 20

percent. Parent Rita Macdonald addressed the board in public comment asking, “When are you going to do something about the deficit spending? By 2020, San Dieguito will be going bankrupt. That’s not a good look for a high-performing district.” Despite the troubling fiscal picture, there was very little discussion among board members or staff about how to protect the district’s financial assets moving forward. The personnel costs for the district — with the highest teacher salaries in the county and steep adTURN TO SDUHSD ON 5

RANCHO SANTA FE — The results tallied on June 12 showed that Covenant voters elected Michael Gallagher and Sharon Ruhnau as Rancho Santa Fe Association board members. Parliamentarian Bruce Bishop and his team counted a total of 1,131 ballots at the monthly board meeting. From that number, six ballots were deemed invalid — reasons included voting for too many candidates. In the lead with the most votes was Mike Gallagher at 863, followed by Sharon Ruhnau at 731 and Fred Wasserman at 459. Having served one term, Wasserman currently holds the position of board president. According to Association Manager Christy Whalen, Gallagher and Ruhnau will start their three-year term seats at the next board meeting in July. Whalen said she thought the voter turnout was very good. “I think it (voter turnout) reflects

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T he R ancho S anta F e News

JULY 6, 2018

Saving Horses fundraiser readies for 4th annual event By Christina Macone-Greene

ENCINITAS — From improving communication skills and empowerment to physical benefits, horses have played an exceptional role in therapy. Just ask Audrey Reynolds, the founder and president of Saving Horses, Inc. headquartered in Encinitas. Reynolds is hosting her fourth annual yoga, relaxation and meditation workshop to help benefit her nonprofit on July 22 at her horse rescue facility. “Horses and yoga go hand in hand, both are therapeutic,” Reynolds said. “Since our ‘Horses healing Humans’ program promotes well-being through a connection with horses, it makes sense to offer a fundraising event that also promotes wellness.” According to Reynolds, this day of yoga, suitable for all ages and levels, has been donated by Jane Fijak, an Orange County yoga master and wellness coach. Even experienced yoga enthusiasts will enjoy the poses and techniques taught throughout the day, she said, adding that Fijak was trained in India. “Jane is excited to bring together her love for animals and her passion for helping others improve their lives through health and wellness,” she said. “The tranquility of the ranch and the therapeutic aura that the horses bring make this an ideal location for this event.” Reynolds says the money raised from the fundraiser will go directly to assist with the feeding, veterinary and farrier expenses of her rescued horses. Currently, there are eight sanctuary horses. “Saving Horses, Inc., has been rescuing horses from slaughter,

abuse and neglect for 12 years,” Reynolds said. “Many horses have been rehabilitated and re-homed over the years. Our primary focus for the last couple of years has been providing healing to humans on many levels by way of an Equine Assisted Therapy Program. This is available to individuals of all ages.” To date, more than 100 horses have been rescued. Reynolds said a grant from The Country Friends based in Rancho Santa Fe cemented a partnership with Generate Hope, which operates out of San Diego. Generate Hope assists those who have been victims of sexual exploitation. “We are able to provide weekly therapeutic sessions to young women rescued from human trafficking,” she said. The grant received from The Country Friends in 2017 launched this pilot program. Additionally, Reynolds said her organization also provides volunteer opportunities to several young adults with special needs. At last year’s yoga, relaxation and meditation workshop, Reynolds said, they had an overwhelming response with a record-breaking number of 22 attendees, many of whom who are returning for another unique experience. Space is limited for the workshop, which has a suggested of $50 donation per person. For more information about this event, as well as volunteer or donation opportunities, email Reynolds at audrey@savinghorsesinc or visit savinghorsesinc.com. The July 22 event will be held from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. at 3224 Wildflower Yoga enthusiasts are invited to a special workshop on July 22 that focuses on self-wellness goals while helping sanctuary horses. Courtesy photo Valley Drive in Encinitas.



RANCHO SANTA FE — Thanks to Lone Star Animal Welfare League and Southwest Airlines, staff members from Helen Woodward Animal Center flew to Texas on June 28 to visit Montgomery

County Animal Shelter, just outside of Houston. As a result of last year’s Hurricane Harvey, the Houston shelter is nearing crisis point with more than 1,614 available orphan dogs

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REGION — The city of San Diego’s Commission for Arts and Culture on June 29 announced $11.4 million in grants to 147 nonprofit organizations for the coming fiscal year. The commission distributes awards on an annual basis to nonprofits that provide community arts and culture services, including performances, exhibits, parades and festivals. Awards range widely, from $5,000 to several hundred thousand dollars. Grants benefit a wide variety of institutions, many of which are cornerstones of the local arts community. The Old Globe Theatre received the largest grant: $491,017. The San Diego Symphony Orchestra got $490,787, while San Diego Comic-Con was awarded $489,802, the San Diego Natural History Museum was given $426,696 and the Reuben H. Fleet Science Center ended up with $352,986. Funding for the program comes from a portion of the city’s transient occupancy tax, collected from those who stay overnight in hotels, motels and short-term home rentals. — City News Service

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and cats. Once there, a twostep process began to bring animals west to find their forever homes. The furry Texans were scheduled to arrive July 1 at Helen Woodward Animal Center. “I received a call from a contact at Montgomery County Animal Shelter just a couple weeks ago,” said HWAC Operations Director Jennifer Shorey. “They informed me that they had received a donation from the Lone Star Animal Welfare League to assist with the current overabundance of orphan pets they are seeing in their shelter.” HWACPresident and CEO Mike Arms wanted to do more to help and offered to send two staff members to MCAS to help with the transfer. Southwest Airlines donated 1,000 carriers and provided tickets for the HWAC staff roundtrip. A donation page has been set up to arrange for more transfers like these to HWAC. Montgomery County Animal Shelter noted that it has seen a sharp rise in abandoned animals in 2018. It seems that individuals still struggling to rebuild their lives are finding that they can no longer afford their pets and either drop them off at shelters or abandon them to the streets where the prevalence of unneutered and unspayed animals is leading to an overwhelming number of homeless litters.

JULY 6, 2018

Gas tax repeal on Nov. ballot REGION — An initiative led by former San Diego City Councilman Carl DeMaio that would repeal last year's gas-tax increase in California will be on the statewide ballot in November, state officials announced June 25. The Gas Tax Repeal Initiative needed 643,948 projected valid petition signatures statewide, and California Secretary of State Alex Padilla's office said that target estimate was exceeded. Gov. Jerry Brown, who along with state Democratic leaders pushed for the gas tax increase to fix California's roads and bridges, blasted the repeal effort. “This flawed and dangerous measure pushed by Trump’s Washington allies jeopardizes the safety of millions of Californians by stopping local communities from fixing their crumbling roads and bridges. Just say no,” Brown said in a statement. A campaign financed by national Republican leaders, including gubernatorial candidate John Cox, spent $1.7 million to put the Gas Tax Repeal Initiative on the ballot. — City News Service


T he R ancho S anta F e News

Bringing contemporary dance to North County By Carey Blakely

ENCINITAS — As a dancer and choreographer, Sadie Weinberg said she likes to create in the space where “emotional chaos meets form and beauty.” By launching LITVAKdance — founded in 2017 in Encinitas, it is the only contemporary dance company in North County — Weinberg hopes to bring “new momentum” and “high-caliber dance performances” to the area. Weinberg has deep roots in dance and has performed nationally and internationally. Her mother, Betzi Roe, was hailed as a pioneer of the San Diego dance scene who co-founded the city’s first modern dance company. Weinberg holds both a bachelor’s and master’s degree in fine arts from the Conservatory of Dance at Purchase College and UC Irvine, respectively. She worked with Gina Gibney in New York and was a company member of San Diego-based Malashock Dance, Jean Isaac’s San Diego Dance Theater and more. While Weinberg was extensively trained in ballet and still admires the form, she said, “There’s such a ‘rightness’ to it … and a narrowly defined sense of what is ‘pretty.’ ” With contemporary dance, she explained, a choreographer can take greater risks and embrace a wider range of expression and bodily size. Diversity and inclusivity are at the core of Litvak’s mission, with dancers of different physical builds, ages (20s through 50s), genders, ethnicities and backgrounds that “mirror the changing demographics” of North County, Weinberg said. She wants her dancers to “love the body that they’re in right now” and to also “honor their per-

LITVAKdance founder Sadie Weinberg dances at Moonlight Beach last month. Photo by Shana Thompson

sonal histories” within their work at Litvak. The company name is a nod to her husband’s discarded family name and the idea of reclaiming one’s history. In an attempt to assimilate into American culture, the Litvaks became the Lanes after

emigrating from Lithuania (then part of the Russian Empire) in the late 1800s. Similarly, Weinberg wants to honor her dancers’ heritage while also celebrating who they are today. Her husband, Greg Lane, is an accomplished dancer in his own

right. Lane danced for the highly regarded choreographer Bella Lewitsky in Los Angeles, for example. Now a doctor of acupuncture and Chinese medicine as well as the director of clinical operations for the Pacific College of Oriental Medicine, Lane still finds time to dance in some of Litvak’s performances. Speaking to how watching a contemporary dance performance can be an intense and dramatic experience, Weinberg said, “Dance is where we go to find meaning. It’s where the pain is. We want to dive in and feel something.” On the other hand, she said it’s important to sometimes be playful and give the audience a break from the seriousness. Weinberg currently teaches dance at UC San Diego, MiraCosta College, Palomar College and Canyon Crest Academy, an endeavor she finds fulfilling. Her “best self” emerges while teaching and choreographing; Weinberg explained how she “went into dancing to be the best dancer I could be, but it didn’t make me the best person.” Tending to be what she calls “overly competitive and self-deprecating” as a dancer, Weinberg said stepping back and letting others dance allows her to focus on the larger purpose of the art form rather than the vanities of the self. Through teaching at MiraCosta and other colleges, she also met several of the dancers now in her company. As a repertory-based company, Weinberg aims to keep the dancing fresh and innovative by inviting outside choreographers to collaborate. As for dance instruction open to the public, Litvak offers classes and programs at the Performing Arts Workshop in Encinitas.


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T he R ancho S anta F e News

JULY 6, 2018

Opinion & Editorial

Views expressed in Opinion & Editorial do not reflect the views of The Coast News

Two-year wait for chance at real Proposition 13 change


Everything in San Diego County is brought to you by water By Mark Muir

We’ve got a great thing going here in San Diego County, from the mountains to the coast and from the far northern reaches of our region to the international border. Our economy is strong — one of the largest in the nation — with everything from global giants to startups trying to make a splash. We’ve got the most small farms of any county in the country and innovative industries that put us on the map. And our quality of life is second to none. People come from all over the world to play here and stay here. They come for our attractions, our beer, our climate and everything else this great region offers. That makes me proud to call this place home. And it reminds me that none of this would be possible without one key ingredient: a safe and reliable water supply. Think about it: We get just 10 inches of rain a year at Lindbergh Field. That’s

not enough to sustain even a small fraction of what we do here day in and day out. In fact, the last time our natural water resources were sufficient for San Diego County was 1946. At the time, San Diego was just at the start of its renaissance, first as a center of military operations, and later as one of the largest, most vibrant metropolitan areas in the nation. Today, we boast an advanced economy that’s still a key military hub, and also a center of manufacturing, brewing, tourism, agriculture and so much else. There are lots of reasons for our collective success, but none more foundational than steady and sufficient water supplies. Water is critical for developing new smartphone next-generatechnology, tion medicines, high-tech military ships and worldclass guitars and banjos. And the list goes on. That’s where the San Diego County Water Authority and its 24 member agencies come in. Togeth-

er, we secure, treat and deliver this vital resource 24/7/365. We do it in pioneering and innovative ways, like new and enlarged reservoirs and the nation’s largest seawater desalination plant. We also work the front lines of water-use efficiency with rebates and resources to stretch every drop, because we appreciate the value of the region’s investments in safe and reliable water supplies. So, every time you slice an avocado on your salad, use your smartphone for directions to the Gaslamp, watch your kid hit a home run on a Little League field, or stroll the treelined trails of Balboa Park, remember that this San Diego life is Brought to You by Water. For more on the Water Authority’s Brought to You by Water program, go to https://b2ubyh2o.org/.

in new property taxes for schools and local governments at a time when many face struggles with pension-driven deficits or their prospect. But there will still thomas d. elias be some Proposition 13 action this year. California from paying their proper Realtors have placed a share of those costs, even measure on the November though business property ballot allowing over-55 tax revenue has risen at citizens to move anywhere a similar pace to what’s in the state and keep levied on residences. their current tax level if The idea of a “split they buy a new home for roll” taxing commercial the same or a lower price property more than living than what they’re selling. quarters arose within less There’s also a formula than two years of Proposi- keeping property taxes tion 13’s passage. But the down for them if they buy idea never went anywhere something more expensive. much and there has been Seniors can already do no vote on it outside obmost of this within some scure legislative commitcounties, but not all. tees. But this would be a But a split-roll initiafairly minor change for tive is circulating right Proposition 13, while a now, with sponsors in the split roll would be major School and Communities surgery. The split-roll First Coalition including attempt is spurred at least the California League of in part by a 2015 survey of Women Voters. But that 104,000 likely voters which group has reportedly cut found 75 percent in favor the fee it pays petition of withdrawing Proposicirculators for valid voter tion 13 protections from signatures from $3 to $2, non-residential property. probably assuring they Business groups led won’t gather the needed by the state’s Chamber 585,407 names until after of Commerce and the the deadline for reaching Howard Jarvis Taxpayers this November’s general Association (named for the election ballot. co-author of Proposition So a vote on this key 13) will surely fight strongProposition 13 change ly against that change. won’t happen until NovemAs Joel Fox, former ber 2020, in an election Jarvis association chief, expected to draw very wrote the other day, “The heavy turnouts at least business community will in part because today’s know the wolf is coming presumption is that Presi- and will act accordingly.” dent Trump will be up for Together with Trump’s reelection. presence on the ballot, A large vote, expectthat could make 2020 the ed to be predominantly most exciting election year Democratic in California, California has seen in would up the prospects for decades. passage of a measure that’s perceived in many quarters as anti-business. Email Thomas Elias at Few doubt it would tdelias@aol.com. For more raise somewhere between Elias columns, go to www. $6 billion and $10 billion californiafocus.net

california focus

Rancho Santa Fe newS P.O. Box 232550, Encinitas, CA 92023-2550 • 760-436-9737 www.ranchosfnews.com • Fax: 760-943-0850

THE RANCH’S BEST SOURCE FOR LOCAL NEWS Mark Muir is Board Chair for the San Diego County Water Authority

Letters to the Editor I am writing today to discuss my concerns over GMOs and the negative effects that it can have on earth. While there is not enough research to prove that GMOs are contributing factors to the declining health of the population, I feel as though it is important to remain cautious of them. GMOs are detrimental to our environment due to farmers using more and more herbicides. Increased use of pesticides can negatively affect birds, insects, amphibians, marine ecosystems and soil organisms.

o law is more important to lifestyles in California than Proposition 13, the landmark 1978 law that limits property taxes to 1 percent of their 1975 values or 1 percent of their latest sale prices, with only very small annual increases. Now homeowners, renters and business owners alike can rest assured it will be at least two more years before there’s any meaningful change in the 40-year-old law, which passed with a 63 percent majority. Proposition 13 is the reason senior citizens who have held on to their homes for decades can stay put if they like, not worrying about taxes escalating right along with their property values. It’s one thing – maybe the only thing – keeping rents from rising to completely unaffordable levels. And it’s the main element keeping California taxes from topping the national rankings. Because of those wide financial implications, Proposition 13 may be a key to many elements of life in California. But there have always been two fundamental inequities built into this law: One is the fact that property taxes remain almost stable as long as an owner holds on to a home or piece of commercial property, changing only when that property is sold. This means newer buyers pay far higher taxes for nearly identical assets. The second is the requirement that residential and commercial properties be taxed at the same rates. Advocates of more funding for public schools and other local services have long contended this second rule means Proposition 13 keeps businesses


They also reduce biodiversity, which means that there is less natural sustainability. These consequences alone should be alarming enough to promote a culture wherein we produce less GMOs and consume more natural foods. Perhaps by raising awareness of GMOs through the news, individuals may think twice about consuming genetically altered foods. Samantha Leyva La Jolla


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JULY 6, 2018

Cricket chorus sings songs of summer


didn’t hear my cricket last night. I miss him, but he did a beautiful job of announcing the arrival of summer all last week. I believe it was a him. If I recall my high school biology, the male is zinging his hind legs to let any interested females know right where he is. Yes, this is confirmed by some swift research that says that the males rub their wings together and produce a calling song that is species-specific. Females are attracted to the song, and the song repels other calling males in a type of territoriality. Apparently, my lonely cricket found his true love, or she found him, as things went quiet. I expect one of his several dozen siblings will pick up the tune, and I am counting on that to soothe my future summer nights. It’s as good as a sleeping pill. It’s one of those sounds I have an entire childhood of pleasant memories attached to. The only thing better would be the sound of surf. The sound of crickets, however, is considerably more affordable. My summer memories of contentment attached to the cricket’s chirp began with our annual visits to Tucson, Arizona. We would often pull up to my aunt and uncle’s house in the wee hours. For decades, their house was the only light in the desert, and in the stillness, the only sound you’d hear upon opening the car door would be the cricket



ministrative salaries as well — appear to be surpassing the district’s ability to finance them. Salazar wrote that if he’d been there, he “would have cast the only No vote in protest to this budget. … If this Board cannot learn to say NO, we will soon face a crisis where we would have to start laying off teachers and class sizes would grow even larger. I believe we can stop the teacher layoffs from happening, but we need a plan which we currently do not have.” Board member Maureen Muir attempted to add an amendment to the budget that would fund school-safety measures, such as perimeter fencing and ID checks, in their entirety. After the incidents at Torrey Pines High School, Muir said there should be “a sense of urgency” and that if the measures are not fully funded in the budget, “then they’re not a priority.” Muir also expressed exasperation at the board meeting that she’d been attempting to reach Tina Douglas, the associate superintendent of business services, on the topic for two months to no avail. Douglas replied that the costs for the safety measures would have to be figured out in


T he R ancho S anta F e News

small talk jean gillette chorus. Later, I’d lie in bed, thrilled that the long car trip was over, and hear the crickets sing me to sleep. In rural East County, where I spent my teen years, the arrival of summer was largely heralded by that same cricket tune. It confirmed that school was out, the windows could stay open, and life was good. My only negative cricket experience was during my two years (and a thousand summers) in Palm Springs. Again, it was lovely to hear them at a distance through open windows, but out there the crickets had a bad habit of sneaking into my kitchen, where their singing turned into shrieking as the sound echoed off the tile. Sadly, I burned up a lot of cricket karma out there as I sucked them up with my vacuum cleaner at 2 a.m. Any Irishwoman reading this will be horrified at the bad luck I may have brought upon myself through my temporary disrespect of the cricket. At least that’s what my Irish grandmother told me. A cricket on the hearth, a la Dickens, was wonderful good luck. At present, they seem content to stay outside, where I find their concerts equal to anything the Hollywood Bowl ever had to offer. I submit, however, that things could have been worse for my Palm Spring TURN TO SMALL TALK ON 14

time as they got rolled out in phases. No one seconded Muir’s motion. Douglas and Chief Financial Officer Delores Perley did not respond to The Coast News’ requests for information about the budget. Waiting your turn

Lea Wolf’s public-records request from May 31 was met by a district letter on June 26 that stated, “Due to the high volume of outstanding public records requests that still require review … it is anticipated that these [records] will be provided on or before December 10, 2018.” Wolf forwarded the letter to several people who commented on the surprisingly long wait. Elaine Kooima, parent of a student who graduated from the district in 2015, shared that in the past she had kept trying to contact the district with “minimal response.” She wrote to Wolf and others, “Sad. Stalling … information drip … so people give up. This has been going on for years.” Wolf was not deterred and wrote back to the district expressing her rights by law to the information. Above the law?

San Dieguito still has not reinstated the Torrey Pines student whose expulsion the county overturned and ordered expunged. Ed-

Education Foundation meets annual grant request By Christina Macone-Greene

RANCHO SANTA FE — While it’s summer break at the R. Roger Rowe School District school, the Rancho Santa Fe Education Foundation announced its organization had a productive year. Every year, the foundation works toward a financial goal to help support the district. According to Development Director Barbara Edwards, the foundation met the annual grant request from the Rancho Santa Fe School District and the annual campaign contributed $1 million to the district operating budget. The endowment fund is a longstanding tradition, which has evolved over the years. “The RSF School Endowment Fund was started by 10 RSF School families in 1997 to ensure the longterm health of the district just surpassed $5 million and made a $160,000 distribution to the district this year,” Edwards said. “Support from the Community Partners Program remains robust under the leadership of RSFEF Community Partners chair Lea Park. Community Partners underwrite all donor recognition events for the RSFEF, allowing parent contributions to go straight to the district for the benefit of all RSF students.” Serving as chair for the foundation this school year was Julie Buechler along with Andy Pollin as vice chair. Edwards said parent participation for the annual campaign achieved an ucation code 48924 makes it clear that the county board of education’s decision “shall be final and binding upon the pupil and upon the governing board of the school district.” Further, the order is “final when rendered.” The student should have been re-enrolled in June immediately after the San Diego County Office of Education ruled on May 31, through an appeal, to overturn the district’s expulsion decision. As of this writing, the boy’s status still registered as expelled. Rick Ayala, director of pupil services and alternative programs, did not respond to a request for clarification as to why the district had not complied with the county’s legally binding decision. Board President Beth Hergesheimer emailed that “staff is continuing to work on the matter of getting him enrolled.” The student, whose identity is protected here due to privacy concerns surrounding expulsion and minors, spoke during public comment at the board meeting. He said his continued exclusion from school “deeply harms my reputation.” Nonetheless, he offered — as he had before in public comment — to speak at district schools about what he had done so that other students could learn from his mistake. The stu-

The RSF Education Foundation has met its annual campaign goal, contributing $1 million to the Rancho Santa Fe School District’s operation budget. Photo by Christina Macone-Greene

impressive 84 percent. She described this number as the second highest within the past six years. “I am tremendously proud of the entire parent volunteer board of trustees for working together to present a compelling message of school philanthropy to the R. Roger Rowe parent community,” she said. “RSFEF annual giving chairs Julie Buechler and Hazel Bentinck led a terrific campaign, and the communication team of Beth Vincik and Lea Park provided great support in getting the word out that contributions are welcome and appreciated in any amount.” Edwards said parent involvement adds so much to the student experience at R. Roger Rowe. dent announced a fundraiser he was participating in to raise money to teach children how to swim as a safeguard against drowning, a leading cause of accidental death for children. The student’s education advocate, Curtis Davis, warned the district during public comment that because the boy’s right to return to school has not been upheld, “There will be litigation, and it didn’t have to be that way.” An unenforceable contract

Superintendent Eric Dill’s resignation on May 25 left the district without much time to hire a permanent replacement before the next school year begins. The hired search firm, Hazard, Young, Attea, and Associates, estimates that it will take until October to instate a new long-term superintendent. Dill’s contract states: “In all cases the Superintendent immediately shall notify the Board of Education upon being informed that he has been selected to interview for a position with another employer.” Salazar and Muir said they were not informed of Dill’s interview. Muir explained via email that when Dill called her to say he was taking a position elsewhere and would soon be leaving, “I reminded him that he was in violation of his con-

“Parent volunteerism is a hallmark of the R. Roger Rowe experience and so is the RSFEF,” she said. Edwards often reminds people that R. Roger Rowe is a public school and contributions to the foundation are voluntary and go to the district for unrestricted use. Because of this, the overall process does require trust from parents, she said, that the school board and district will utilize the money for the best interest of its students. “I am proud that despite the distraction of a school board appointment, recall and special election, R. Roger Rowe parents kept the focus on the kids and increased participation this year,” Edwards said. The mission of the tract (the one he signed) — the Superintendent must notify the board if they [sic] looking/interviewing for another job. He just said, something like, ‘oh, well.’” Dill’s contract does not contain any language about what the financial or other consequences would be if that interview clause were violated. As such, it’s unclear what recourse, if any, the board has. When asked about it, Hergesheimer emailed, “It is always unsettling when a district administrator gives notice ... and I am sad to see Mr. Dill go. The language you refer to was not in any prior superintendent’s contract, and I do not believe that there is any other district language regarding this topic. Mr. Dill did give our district over a month’s notice that he was leaving.” Her email, however, did not address whether Dill had given notice that he was interviewing. Changing of the guards

Larry Perondi, who will serve as interim superintendent starting July 1, speaks with friendly confidence about his upcoming assignment. When asked if he was aware of certain complaints and concerns regarding San Dieguito, he said he has purposefully steered clear of delving in early, stating, “I’ll take over when I take over. When I assume the duties of the position, I’ll

Rancho Santa Fe Education Foundation is to have ongoing and consistent goals in order to fulfill the financial request from the district through its annual grant endeavors. Edwards also noted that other goals include the increase of parent participation while supporting and championing a total of 36 events throughout the school year. “The number of events the RSFEF leads and supports is ambitious for a school with just under 400 families,” she said. “We always look at making events meaningful yet sustainable and as turnkey as possible.” Edwards added, “This year Halloween Carnival co-chairs Stacy Harris and Sherry Wilson utilized eighth-grade volunteers to help run booths and games, which allowed parents more time to enjoy this popular event with their students.” Edwards said the feedback from having student volunteers on hand was extremely positive. For Edwards, the foundation looks at all events with an eye toward the most sustainable model for execution. Because the R. Roger Rowe is in the heart of the Village, its community partners, as well as residents, also play a vital role. “We are fortunate that the Inn continues to sponsor a Community Partners Reception for us each September, where we get to say thank you and introduce the community to the RSF District administration,” she said. do the work of the district. As a superintendent, you deal with tough issues, but you do the best you can and make decisions that are in the best interest of children.” When asked about the importance of transparency for parents, the press and the public, Perondi remarked, “The work of a public school superintendent is ‘public.’ You have to be a good steward of information and follow up in an appropriate timeline.” Perondi retired in 2014 after serving as the superintendent of Oceanside Unified School District for seven years. He said he wanted to leave “while he still had something in the tank.” After retiring, he worked as a leadership coach and considered his status as being “rewired rather than retired.” Perondi was approached about taking the temporary helm of San Dieguito and accepted after discussing the position with his family. “The work will keep me current and allow me to assist the district with the skills I’ve developed over the years,” he explained. Perondi has no interest in assuming a permanent superintendent role at San Dieguito. He joked that when it was over he’d put on shorts and a T-shirt and return to a more relaxed pace.


CALENDAR Know something that’s going on? Send it to calendar@ coastnewsgroup.com



A new support group PAL (Parents of Addicted Loved-ones) has begun at the Salvation Army in Oceanside, meeting on Tuesday evenings. Visit the PAL website at palgroup. org or call PAL at (480) 300-4712 for meeting location address, time and possible meeting changes PAL-Group. LIFELONG LEARNERS

The lifelong learning group, LIFE Lectures at MiraCosta College, is hosting two speakers starting at 1 p.m. July 6 at the MiraCosta College’s Oceanside campus, 1 Barnard Drive, Admin. Bldg. #1000. Purchase a $1 parking permit at the machine in Lot 1A and park in this lot. For more information, visit miracosta.edu/life or call (760) 757-2121, ext. 6972.



Torrey Pines High School is hosting the senior members of the Ritsumeikan Uji High School football team from Kyoto, Japan in August and needs host homes and parent volunteers from Del Mar, Rancho Santa Fe and Solana Beach. If interested, contact edandloretta@sbcglobal.net or call (760) 3317412. VOLUNTEER LIKE A ROCK STAR

North County Lifeline is launching a new volunteer initiative: Teens Leading North County and are looking for teens to join the pilot project. The summer project, Garden at La Casita, invites teens to participate in a five-week session to create a community garden at Lifeline’s after-school program in Oceanside. Lifeline has outlined five weekly Monday sessions from 2 to 4 p.m. that will run through July 23. Contact Lifeline’s volunteer program at volunteer@nclifeline.org or (760) 842-6273 for more information. Teens must be at least 15 years old to partic-

T he R ancho S anta F e News ipate and parental consent SENIOR SOIREE The city of Oceansis required at time of regiside Parks & Recreation oftration. fers a night of dinner and dancing with live music GARDENS AND GIFTS Join Marissa of "Good from The Encores from 6 Morning, Cactus" for a to 9 p.m. July 8 at the El Summer Seascape Ter- Corazon Senior Center, rarium Workshop from 10 3302 Senior Center Drive, a.m. to noon July 7 at 1452 Oceanside. Tickets for $10 Santa Fe Drive, Encinitas. at the El Corazon Center Tickets and more informa- or the Country Club Senior tion can be found online at Center or at the door. For barrelsandbranches.com/ more information call (760) 435-5300. events.

Association will host its annual free Flicks at the Fountain, a weekly series of family-fun films at Carlsbad Village fountain at the corner of State Street and Grand Avenue. Film begin with “Ferris Bueller’s Day Off” at dusk, or around 8 p.m. July 12 and continue each Thursday evening until Aug. 9. Bring their lowbacked chairs, blankets and a picnic.


El Camino Quilt Guild meets at 9:30 a.m. July 12 at QLN Conference Center, 1938 Avenida Del Oro, Oceanside. Parking is limited, so carpool if you can. Cost is $10. Speaker Patt Blair’s lecture will address the application of traditional art media into quilting. Visit elcaminoquilters.com or email info@elcaminoquilters.com for more information.

Learn about how to plan your next outdoor adventure and nearby hikes from Scott Turner at 2 p.m. July 7 in the Civic Center Library Foundation Room, second floor of the library at 330 N. Coast Highway, Oceanside. For more information visit oceansidepubliclibrary.org or call (760) 435-5600.



Lifeway Baptist Church will be holding its Game On! event from 5:30 to 8:45 p.m. on July 9 through 13 at 1120 Highland Drive, Vista. This free event is for kids who have just completed grades K-8. Bring your cleats and megaphones. For more information, call (760) 724-2280.


An author event for Debbie and Glen D. Kirkpatrick, Jr. will be held from 1:30 to 2:30 p.m. July 7 at the Del Mar Branch Library, 1309 Camino Del Mar, Del Mar. For more information, visit sdcl.org/ locations_DM.html or call (858) 755-1666. MOVING MARKETS

The Farmers Market will move to the new Civic Center location and will be going from 1 to 4 p.m. on July 7 at the Del Mar Civic Center, 1050 Camino Del Mar. For more information, visit delmar.ca.us/ civicalerts.aspx?AID=403. FRIENDS AND FAITH

The Catholic Widows and Widowers of North County support group for those who desire to foster friendships through various social activities will walk at Brengle Terrace Park and lunch at French Bakery Cafe, Vista July 7, have a potluck and meeting at St. Thomas More Catholic Church, Oceanside July 8, meet for Happy Hour and dinner at Wildwood Restaurant and Bar, Vista July 10 and attend a Concert In the Park at Poinsettia Park, Carlsbad July 13. 

Up to 64 spots are available for singles to play Plaza Pong from 2 to 6 p.m. July 7 on the Ocean Deck of Del Mar Plaza 1555 Camino Del Mar, Del Mar.



Visitors can register online or at La Flecha House at 11 a.m. July 14, 6036 La Flecha, for a Rancho Santa Fe Historic Home bus tour from 1 to 4 p.m. The cost is $50 in advance and $60 at the door. Optional Walking Tours will also be available from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. The tour will feature seven homes, five historic homes by Lilian Rice and two Rice-inspired classic homes. Tour guests are invited to join the non-hosted ‘After Party.’ Register at aiapalomar. org/event/2018rsfhometour or rsfhs.org/shop or call Sharon at RSFHS (858) 756-9291.



Single Travelers Club will meet from 5 to 7 p.m. July 10, at Hunter Steakhouse, 1221 Vista Way, Oceanside. There will be Happy Hour specials. The discussion will be on how to travel free. Call Jackie (760) 438-1472 to RSVP. GENEALOGY

North San Diego County Genealogical Society continues its series of intermediate genealogy classes when former genealogy librarian Mary Van Orsdol presents "Church Records" at 10:15 a.m. July 10 at Carlsbad Faraday Center, 1635 Faraday Ave.. For information e-mail membership@nsdcgs.org or call 760-476-9289.



Carlsbad Newcomers presents Robert A. Kittle, San Diego journalist and author, at 10:15 a.m. July 11 at the Carlsbad Senior Center, 799 Pine Ave., Carlsbad. His book "Franciscan Frontiersmen" tells the story of three little-known friars, who played important roles, alongside Junipero Serra, in the Spanish exploration and conquest of the Pacific Coast in the late 1700s. For more information, contact Connie Bloem at (949) 452-0131 or visit carlsbadnewcomers.org. LOVE AND STORYTELLING

Professional storyteller Marilyn McPhie will share love stories at 1 p.m. July 11 at the Mission Branch Library Community Room, 3861 Mission Ave., Oceanside. This event is part of special programming for adults during the Summer 2018 Reading Program. This free program is sponsored by the Friends of the Oceanside Public Library and is open to the public. For more information, visit oceansidepubliclibrary.org or call (760) 435-5600.

JULY 6, 2018



Drop in for Seaside Sessions with live music from local musicians on the Ocean View Deck at Del Mar Plaza from 6 to 7:30 p.m. July 12 through Sept. 27, 1555 Camino Del Mar, Del Mar.



There will be a Deep Peace Concert at 8 p.m. July 13 at Soul of Yoga, 627 Encinitas Blvd., Encinitas. Tickets online for $20 and the event is for people 18 and older. The concert will include Paul Temple’s RadianceMatrix
Tibetan bowls, flutes and mantras. For more information and tickets, visit tickets.brightsta revents.com / event / dpc-Encin18.



Escondido Democrat Club will discuss local and state-wide environmental legislative issues at 10 a.m. July 14 Park Avenue Community Center, 210 E. Park Ave., Escondido


A Breeze Hill Community open discussion is being held 9 to 11 a.m. July 14 about a proposed Self Storage and Parking Project with Zoning Change in the Morris B Vance Room, 200 Civic Center Drive, Vista, at the southwest corner of Hacienda Drive and La Tortuga Drive. CALLING ALL DOG LOVERS

Cardiff Dog Days of Summer is coming, 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Aug. 12 at Encinitas Community Park, 425 Santa Fe Drive, Encinitas. Free event features over 100 dog-related vendors, rescue groups, pet adoptions agencies, dog contests, live music, beer and wine garden, food trucks, activities for kids and “Maker’s Market Row.” CROSS-COUNTRY RACE

Join the Bake at the Lake 4-mile cross-country race at 7:30 a.m. July 14 at Lake Hodges, Escondido. For registration and other JULY 12 information, visit northFLICKS AT THE FOUNTAIN The Carlsbad Village countyroadrunners.com.

The best way to keep coyotes out of residential areas is by “hazing” them with loud noises or water. The Humane Society recommends never running away from them. Courtesy photo

Haze coyotes to keep them away By Bianca Kaplanek

DEL MAR — While hazing is considered unacceptable for fraternity initiations, it is the preferred method to deter brazen coyotes who wander into residential backyards. In fact, it was highly recommended in a Del Mar neighborhood alert issued after someone called the city to report that a pet had been the victim of a coyote attack. The caller wanted to know what Del Mar was doing to prevent such occurrences. “We put out some reminders to raise awareness,” Assistant City Manager Kristen Crane said. “I'm not aware of multiple reports or any specific sightings.” According to The Humane Society of the United States. coyotes generally avoid human contact. However, some have adapted to urban and suburban environments and, sensing no real threat, may approach humans or feel safe entering yards even when people are present. Breakfast, lunch or dinner are usually the main attractions. The presence of a free buffet in the form of pet food or garbage can lure coyotes into suburban yards and create the impression that backyards are bountiful feeding areas. And a coyote who finds food in one yard may learn to search for it in others. The boldness of these animals should not be tolerated, The Humane Society warns. One way to dampen this bold behavior is hazing, which includes a variety of deterrents to move an animal out of an area or discourage an undesirable behavior or activity. The practice can help maintain a coyote’s fear of humans and keep them out of backyards and play spaces. To ensure coyotes don’t get used to redundant or single-stimulus devices, sounds and actions, use a variety of different “hazing tools,” such as yelling and arm-waving while approach-

ing the animal. Noisemakers can include anything from a voice, whistles, air horns and bells to “shaker” cans full of marbles or pennies and pots, lids or pie pans banged together. Projectiles such as sticks, small rocks, cans, tennis balls or rubber balls can also be used, but thrown toward the animal, not at it. Hoses, water guns or spray bottles with vinegar water, pepper spray or bear repellent are also acceptable hazing tools. According to The Humane Society, the easiest way to haze a coyote is by being loud and large. Stand tall, wave your arms and yell, approaching the animal if necessary, until it runs away. A coyote that has never been hazed may not immediately go away. If this happens walk toward the coyote and increase the intensity of hazing. The animal may start to leave, but then stop after a distance and look back. It is important to continue to go after the coyote until it completely leaves the area. Try different tactics, such as noisemakers, foot-stomping or spraying the coyote with a hose. Carrying hazing tools such as a whistle, a squirt gun or projectile objects while walking your dog is also recommended. The Humane Society recommends hazing a lone coyote by a variety of people using a several different tools and techniques. Additionally, the animal must be able to recognize the potential threat is coming from a person. So, hiding behind a bush and throwing rocks or hazing from inside a car isn’t effective. There is usually a dominant animal in the group that will respond, and others will follow its lead. After a coyote has been successfully hazed, it may return. Continue the practice. It usually takes only one or two times to haze the animal away permanently. Never run away from a coyote.

JULY 6, 2018



Business news and special achievements for North San Diego County. Send information via email to community@ coastnewsgroup.com. HELP FIND SUPERINTENDENT

The Governing Board of San Dieguito Union High School District has initiated a search for a new superintendent. Community input about the desired characteristics to be used in recruiting and selecting a superintendent will be gathered at Canyon Crest Academy Learning Commons Media Center, 5951 Village Center Loop Road, San Diego or online at sduhsd.net, through 4 p.m. July 31. NEW DOC AT HALLIDAY

The Halliday Center for Psychotherapy and Wellness, a group of Encinitas therapists and psychologists, announced the addition of Dr. Denise Reeves, Psy.D. to their team of clinicians. With more than 20 years’ experience, Reeves has expertise in the treatment of depression and other mood disorders, anxiety disorders, phobias, obsessive-compulsive disorder, ADHD, and sleep disorders. She also has special interests in stress management, parenting concerns, managing chronic illness and pain, and helping individu-



transportation to receive care and treatment. Also receiving $50,000 was Nativity Prep based in San Diego County. The funding will go to help offer scholarships for the tuition-free prep school. “This grant had $23,300 funded by our group, and subsequently had an anonymous donor intimately aware of our grant vetting process complete the grant request in full by adding $26,700,” Coufal said. “And our member Mindi Butterfield donated another $500 to top off the full grant.” According to Coufal, the Women’s Fund consists of 120 members residing in Rancho Santa Fe. Members contribute $2,300 every year. While $300 covers administrative costs, the remaining $2,000 is depos-


T he R ancho S anta F e News als navigate mid-life transi- SMOKE-FREE CASINO OPENS Pala Casino Spa tions. Reeves sees clients of & Resort, 11154 Highages 8 and up. way 76, Pala, hosted the HONOR ENVIRONMENT HEROES Grand Opening of its new The Environmental 15,000-square-foot, smokeCommission is waving its free casino; luxury Margreen flag in search of nom- quise Bar and expanded inees for this year’s Encin- Luis Rey’s Restaurant, Bar itas Environmental Award & Lounge June 29. Program. The fourth-annual contest has two award NEW OFFICE FOR SCRIPPS Scripps Health will categories: one for businesses and one for individuals or construct a new medical nonprofits. Candidates can office building in Oceansbe self-nominated or rec- ide. The 85,000-square-foot ommended by a third party. facility was approved in a Nominations will be accept- unanimous vote Monday ed until Sept. 7. The win- by the Oceanside Planners will be honored Oct. 7. ning Commission. JefferNominations can be submit- son Street near state route ted at https://docs.google. 78, the facility will include com/forms/d/e/1FAIpQLS- physician offices, urgent cYoB2kTOcIX-p4iklHtqm- care, comprehensive imagkZJ7j3TVncvRODfYm03ri- ing, outpatient surgery and GI labs. Construction is exOJV_HA/viewform. pected to begin in the fall, with opening anticipated I-5 INTERCHANGE FINISHED Officials from SAN- for spring 2020. DAG, Caltrans, and project partners celebrated the MORE SCHOLARSHIPS American Hellenic completion of the Interstate Progressive 5/Genesee Avenue Inter- Educations change Project. The pre- Association grants scholarvious six-lane overpass ex- ships of $6,000 to Isabella panded to a 10-lane bridge Gadinis, Lea Karavokiris, and widened freeway ac- and Katy Laliotis, all from cess ramps. A new arched North San Diego County. bicycle and pedestrian bridge was built connecting HUMANE SOCIETY IN ENCINITAS Beginning July 1, San the Sorrento Valley Coaster Station to nearby schools, Diego Humane Society will employers, and hospitals, be the new animal service and relieving congestion provider for residents of in one of the region’s high- Encinitas. This change will est employment areas. The bring expanded resourc$117.4 million project broke es and services available to Encinitas residents and ground in February 2015. their pets, including lost ited into the grant funds for future distribution. Coufal said the group’s grant-vetting process encompasses an entire academic year. “Each year, our membership votes in two specific areas of focus. For example, this past year, we had women’s services and at-risk youth,” she said. Once the focuses have been determined, they are posted onto the Women’s Fund website no later than Aug. 1. Coufal said that generally they receive about 100 grant requests. “Each grant request can be for a maximum of $50,000,” she said. “We begin our grant-vetting process by forming two work groups, one for each area of focus.” The groups consist of member volunteers, she added. “These groups collectively decide the top organizations that are then asked for more detailed grant proposals in January,” Coufal said. “These proposals are then reviewed weekly in the spring until approximately 10 to 12 organizations are scheduled for site visits by all members who sign up to attend.” Every May, the Rancho Santa Fe Women’s Fund hosts its annual Grant Awards Ceremony. Coufal was quick to say the group has a stipulation that it cannot fund the same organization for the same purpose within three years of an awarded grant. “So, the nonprofits this year have not been funded within the past three years,” she said. “We have detailed records of all

the grants which we have made since our inception in 2004.” Coufal said the Women’s Fund recently received a sizeable anonymous donation of $326,700. The anonymous donation of $26,700 that went to Nativity Prep came from this. For the next three consecutive

and found, licensing, increased adoption services, humane law enforcement and specialty programs like the Kitten Nursery, Behavior Center, PAWS San Diego and community outreach, expanded service hours and coverage seven days a week. CARDIOLOGY KUDOS

and Jenn Rout. Founded in 2018, Generation.Mom is a podcast & community designed to guide, encourage and connect women navigating through the messy and thrilling journey of modern day motherhood. Built with the belief that a community is stronger together, Generation. Mom offers a non-judging, non-critiquing platform to foster authentic conversation and self-reinvention in real life. Generation. Mom embraces the power of motherhood and serves as a support group and resource for moms at every stage of motherhood and career.

Palomar Medical Center Escondido received The American College of Cardiology ACTION Registry Platinum Achievement Award for the second consecutive year for achieving the highest standards of patient care as outlined by the College. The Palomar Health Heart and Vascular Center is nationally recog- UP FOR AWARD nized for providing superi“Jorge and the Lost or patient care in multiple Cookie Jar” by Oceanside disciplines. author Marta Arroyo and illustrator Penny Weber, also published locally (Dayton NEW METHODIST PASTOR North Coast United Publishing, Solana Beach) Methodist Church’s congre- has been chosen as a finalgation welcomed new pas- ist in the 2018 International tor, Rev. Andrew “Drew” Latino Book Awards compeDavis July 1 Previously, Da- tition. The book is a finalist vis was in ministry at Hope in Best Children’s Fiction UMC in Rancho Bernardo, Picture Book and Best Use where he served as Youth of Illustrations Inside the Director, Local Pastor, Book. The book is available Commissioned Pastor and in English- and Spanish-lanFully Connected Elder in guage editions in the San the Cal-Pac Conference. For Diego County Library sysmore information contact tem, Carlsbad and OceansJulianneBradford@gmail. ide libraries. com or call (760) 586-8875

fered for treating heart attack patients. Dr. Mikhail Malek, Medical Director of Cardiology Services at Palomar Health, said “Our cardiology and emergency departments are committed to maintain this level of excellent care offered to our patients.” WIND YOUR CIRCADIAN CLOCK

Salk Professor, Satchin Panda, has written a new book that explains how small, deliberate tweaks, such as a time-based eating pattern, can radically improve overall health. Your internal body clock (the “circadian" clock) is essentially a program that mediates your daily rhythms. In the book, Panda provides an in-depth look at what exactly the circadian clock is – namely, why it’s important, how it works, and how to readjust when it’s not working. GRANT FOR CLUB

Boys & Girls Clubs of Oceanside (BGCO) received $12,000 in grant funding from Parker Foundation to purchase performing arts equipment for the new Center for Innovation.


Generation.Mom was co-founded by two local Encinitas moms and entrepreneurs, Lara Schulte

Palomar Medical Center Escondido received the Platinum Achievement Award as a result of the unsurpassed care of-

Pima Medical Institute held the grand opening of its San Marcos campus June 27 at 111 Campus Way, San Marcos. For more information, visit https://pmi. edu /locations /california / san-marcos.

years, $100,000 from this donation will be added every January to the pooled grant fund amounts. “This generous donation will allow us to fund at least two more nonprofit groups each year for the next three years,” she said, adding how the extra money will allow the organiza-

tion to fund nonprofits that do critical and necessary work. “I feel that this anonymous donation validates the process and the work that our members have voluntarily done and developed over the past 14 years,” she said. “It cements the purpose of group philanthropy

creating a larger impact for our San Diego County neighbors that are less fortunate than ourselves.” To learn more about the Rancho Santa Fe Women’s Fund, including membership information for women residing in the 92067 or 92091, visit http://rsfwomensfund.org.




...T  F  S

Submission Process

Nothing says summer like the smoky flavor of foods cooked out on the grill, the bright, warm sunshine, and the nearby buzzzzz of bees. It’s time for fun in the sun as we all continue to take to the great outdoors to enjoy our Southern CA lifestyle. Summer also requires a few safety reminders to keep fun at the top of our list. Outdoor activities should always include sunscreen and plenty of water, for young and old alike. Whether at the pool or beach, a cautious eye for safety is a must. Food eaten outdoors should be monitored for temperature - both hot and cold - to prevent food poisoning. Outdoor activities can sometimes include bee stings, snake bites, scrapes, and various “owies,” so be prepared to provide first aide to those in need.



Share the story of your loved ones life... because every life has a story.

Remembering the sweet memories of your loved ones For more information call


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Please email obits @ coastnewsgroup.com or call (760) 436-9737 x100. All photo attachments should be sent in jpeg format, no larger than 3MB. the photo will print 1.625” wide by 1.5” tall inh black and white. Obituaries should be received by Monday at 12 p.m. for publicatio in Friday’s newspaper. One proof will be e-mailed to the customer for approval by Tuesday at 10 a.m.

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Please stay safe while having a “ton of fun” in the good ole summertime!


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JULY 6, 2018

arts CALENDAR Know something that’s going on? Send it to calendar@ coastnewsgroup.com


T he R ancho S anta F e News galleries showcased in local businesses and public spaces. Admission is free and event maps will be distributed every month, listing that month’s locations and art happenings.


Visitors can register online or at La Flecha House at 11 a.m. July 14, 6036 La Flecha, for the Rancho Santa Fe Historic Home bus tour from 1 to 4 p.m. Sponsors are the Palomar Chapter of the American Institute of Architects, Palomar Chapter of Women in Architecture and the Rancho Santa Fe Historical Society. Cost: $50 in advance or $60 at the door. Optional walking tours will also be available from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. The tour will feature seven homes, five historic homes by Lilian Rice and two Rice-inspired classic homes. Tour guests are invited to join the non-hosted ‘After Party.’ Register at aiapalomar. org/event/2018rsfhometour or rsfhs.org/shop or call Sharon at RSFHS (858) 756-9291. Courtesy photo




The “Puttin’ Down Roots” music series at the Lyric Court of the Center for the Arts, Escondido, will run every Friday in July, starting with the Moonlight Trio, from 7 to 9 p.m. July 6 at 340 N. Escondido Blvd., Escondido. No RSVP is required and admission is free, but RSVPs will be given priority seating. Seating at bistro tables is also available for $12 or $40 for a table for four. Tickets at (800) 988-4253or online at http:// artcenter.org/event/puttinroots-moonlight-trio/. FIRST FRIDAY FUN

During the Oceanside First Friday Art Walk, Oceanside Museum Of Art hosts “Focus On Fokos” from 5 to 8 p.m. July 6 at 704 Pier View Way, Oceanside. After touring David Fokos: The Book Pages Project, pay homage to books as art.



The free 2018 Summer Music Series at The Forum Carlsbad presents Brazilian Jazz with GipsyMenco from 1 to 4 p.m. July 7 in the Anthropologie Court, 1923 Calle Barcelona, Carlsbad. For full details, visit eventsforumcarlsbad.com.

First Friday: Oceans- MUSICAL AUDITIONS ide Art Walk will be held Sisterhood Theatre July 6 in Downtown Oceans- will be producing a holiday ide with a patriotic theme musical production featurof music, dance, poetry, art and culinary and pop-up art TURN TO ARTS CALENDAR ON 14


years. She has served in a variety of Association committees including the Rancho Osuna Committee, Governing Documents and Review Committee, and Recreation and Trail Committee. Whalen wants Covenant residents to know that regular monthly board meetings that fall on the first Thursday of the month will continue at the Rancho Santa Fe Golf Club throughout the summer months. Wasserman, who was up for re-election, shared at the May 10 Candidate Forum that he hoped to have a seat for one more term to see the projects he helped work on come to fruition. One of

those projects is RSF Connect, a $14 million 1-gigabit fiber-optic network to be built and owned by the Rancho Santa Fe Association. In April, the Association entered into an agreement with internet service provider RACE Communications. Looking ahead, Whalen said the Association is in the process of selecting a construction contractor. Construction can officially start after the county issues its final permits. “RFPs (request for proposals) are out, and we are getting proposals back. We will be making a decision on who will build up the network in the coming weeks,” she said. “We look to break ground this summer."

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Summer 2018

Outdoor Concert Series JUL 14

Cheech and Chong

JUL 28

Toga Party with Otis Day and The Knights

AUG 04

TajMo: The Taj Mahal & Keb’ Mo’ Band

AUG 18

Starlight Food & Wine Festival

AUG 25-26

Jo Koy

SEP 07

Kenny “Babyface” Edmonds

SEP 14

KC and The Sunshine Band

SEP 22

Ken Jeong

OCT 06

Billy Ocean

For tickets visit the Pala Casino Box Office, call 1-877-WIN-PALA (1-877-946-7252), or go to StarTickets.com to buy them online. To charge by phone, call 1-800-585-3737.

PALACASINO.COM | 1-877WIN-PALA (1-877-946-7252) From San Diego County and Riverside County: Take I-15 to Hwy 76, go east 5 miles. From Orange County and Los Angeles County: Take I-5 South to Hwy 76, go east 23 miles. Please Gamble Responsibly. Gambling Helpline 1- 800-522-4700


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JULY 6, 2018

Touring the pueblos of Chaco Canyon

Between the early 900s and the mid-1100s, Chaco Canyon in northwest New Mexico was probably the center of a far-reaching trade network. Experts think that Pueblo Bonito, the largest of the ruins in Chaco Culture National Historical Park, was a sacred place where Puebloans gathered for trade and ceremonies. The settlement was at least four stories high and had more than 600 rooms and 40 kivas. Many members of today’s Southwest Native American tribes are descendants of the Chaco people. Photos by Jerry Ondash

hit the road e’louise ondash


ighttime is resident park ranger G.B. Cornucopia’s favorite time of day. He loves the dark sky and the silence that is his in Chaco Culture National Historical Park when the sun goes down. “I can walk outside and not know what century I’m in,” says Cornucopia, who has been stationed here for three decades. That’s because this stark, northwest New Mexico landscape, with its stri-

ated rocky cliffs and jutting monoliths that interrupt a seemingly endless horizon, probably hasn’t changed for millennia. But when daylight arrives, Cornucopia has plenty of company. About 50,000 visitors a year come to the park, popularly known as Chaco Canyon. This number is a drop in the bucket compared to Yellowstone’s and Yosemite’s 4 million visitors, but that’s fine with the ranger. “People come here to see something they can’t see anywhere else,” he explains. “(Our visitors) have done some studying and know something about us.” We grow to understand the fascination of Chaco Canyon as we wander among the ruins of the

Ancestral Puebloans on this warm, dry, brilliantly bright mid-May day. We follow the 9-mile loop within the park that takes visitors to numerous sites, some more complete than others. What’s left of these ancient buildings are a testament to the strength, ingenuity and resilience of the Ancestral Puebloans — ancient peoples of the Southwest who lived in pueblos. How they survived here from about 850 A.D. to 1150 A.D. is somewhat of a mystery. With no written language, much of the information archeologists have about the Puebloans is what Cornucopia calls “informed speculation.” And despite the more than 4,000 archeological sites, “we don’t know why people lived here because there was no river and wa-

ter was scarce. Perhaps it was a final drought that pushed them out.” The park also is a designated UNESCO World Heritage Site because it is an example of “the densest and most exceptional concentration of pueblos in the American Southwest.” “If you want to understand humanity, these UNESCO sites are places to come,” Cornucopia says. Archeologists think Chaco Canyon’s early inhabitants operated under a highly organized society with a centralized government, and that there were at least 20 genetically diverse groups who spoke at least four languages. The largest and perhaps best-preserved of the ruins is Pueblo Bonito, considered sacred by area Native Americans who still hold ceremonial gath-


erings within the precisely bet is to stay in Farmington, about 90 minutes north built walls. and an ideal location for Our self-guided, walk- exploring the Four Corners ing-tour booklet tells us area. Lodging: Courtyard some of the history of the by Marriott (505-325-5111), archeological excavations, conveniently adjacent to details about the mason- the beautiful 8-mile trail ry, best guesses at cultur- along the Animus River. al practices, and why the Food: Three Rivers Brewbuildings were constructed ery - unbelievable corn-onas they were. Some were the-cob and hundreds of oriented according to celes- artifacts paying tribute the tial bodies and the seasons, 1950s and 1960s; Chile Pod and we are amazed at pre- — garden-fresh Mexican ciseness of their stonework food created from family recipes; and Clancy’s Pub and engineering. Chaco Canyon also is & Irish Cantina — good designated an Internation- grub and locally popular al Dark Sky Park and has Singo nights (think Bingo a small planetarium where meets Name That Tune). All night sky programs are restaurants happily accomheld. modate special-needs diets. If you visit, three words: Visit https://farmingtonnm. water, hats and sunscreen. org/. Camping is permitted in More photos at www. the park, but there are no Facebook.com/elouise.onrestaurants or hotels. Best dash.


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M arketplace News

JULY 6, 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

Men: How you can improve your entire life in just one hour CARLSBAD — Many men in their 30s and beyond start to experience changes in their mental and physical health, but they just can’t pinpoint the source. The changes can be slight at first, but gradually begin to become more dominant. However, men often don’t do anything about it. “We don’t like going to the doctor,” Dr. Evan Miller said. “On top of that, we’re all busy. It’s hard to get away, and we don’t even want to go in the first place. It usually requires multiple appointments and just becomes a hassle.” GameDay Men’s Health is Miller’s answer to not only some of the health issues men face, but also the reasons they don’t do anything about it. “Thirty percent of men suffer from low testosterone levels,” Miller said. “The effects of this include low energy, feeling like

you’re in a mental fog, low libido, poor sleeping habits, loss of muscle mass and more. Men don’t realize that there is a simple and effective solution to their problems.” According to Miller, many men are reluctant to talk about the changes they experience and feel they are too busy to do anything about it anyway. “I created GameDay Men’s Health as a way to help men improve all areas of their lives, without having to expend additional time or energy,” he said. “We’ve created a comfortable space for men to come have their testosterone levels checked — and the whole process takes just one hour, one time. We test their levels, and if they qualify for treatment, they can begin immediately and they are off and running. From there, we can mail their pre-

News of the Weird


Wait, what?

Visitors to Merlion Park in Singapore on June 8 were startled to see Kim Jong Un and Donald Trump enjoying a casual walkabout, hand-inhand. On closer inspection, however, they would have seen the two men were Howard X, a Kim impersonator, and Dennis Alan, a Trump impersonator, who traveled to Singapore in advance of the June 12 summit meeting between the two real leaders. Janette Warokka of Indonesia was fooled: “It’s so shocking for me. I don’t know why those two famous guys come here,” she told the Associated Press. Airport officials were less amused when Kim’s doppelganger, whose real name is Lee Howard Ho Wun, arrived at Changi Airport. Wun said police officers searched his bags and detained him for two hours before releasing him with stern warnings to stay away from the summit. Singapore’s Immigration and Checkpoints Authority said Wun was interviewed for about 45 minutes. [AP via ABC News,


crickets. The Chinese crush them up for medicinal purposes, have special cages that enhance the songs and let the males fight the same way people in other cultures fight dogs or chickens. I have an entire backyard full of rotting fruit and vegetation for their dining pleasure. All I ask is that they chase the girls and stay out of the kitchen. A pretty sweet deal, I’d say.

The Litigious Society

If you’ve ordered a Quarter Pounder recently and specified “no cheese,” you may be interested in a $5 million class-action lawsuit brought against McDonald’s on May 8 by Cynthia Kissner of Broward County, Florida, and Leonard Werner of Miami-Dade. According to the Miami Herald, the two are angry that they’ve been paying for cheese even though they ordered their sandwiches without it. The lawsuit contends “customers ... continue to be overcharged for these products, by being forced to pay for two slices of cheese, which they do not want, order or receive.” Also, Kissner and Werner “have suffered injury as a result of their purchases because they were overcharged” and “McDonald’s is being unjustly enriched by these practices.” While attorney Andrew Lavin admits the mobile app ordering option does offer a Quarter Pounder without cheese, he notes in-store

to experience noticeable results. “The libido usually kicks in first, around week two,” Miller said. “Sleep patterns begin to improve, the mental fog begins to lift, muscle mass and fat loss increases from around month one to six.” Miller says his goal is for men to be able to be the best husbands, fathers, professionals and men that they can be. “We make testosterone health the central feature of your overall health and goals,” he said. “If you give us just one hour of your day, we can help you make the most of the other 23 and all the days that follow.” To learn more and to schedule a free consultation, visit www.gamedaymenshealth.com or call (858) 252- 9202. GameDay Men’s Health is located at 2753 Jefferson Street, Suite 204 in Carlsbad.

visitors $90. Recreate an original and one of a kind CONTINUED FROM 9 piece of wearable art from ing Christmas and Hanuk- old jewelry combined with kah numbers, dancing and new materials with Robin comedy and auditions for Douglas. singers and dancers will be Sept. 14 through Sept. 16. ‘CRAZY FOR YOU’ Enjoy music, dance and The musical opens end of November through Dec. 16 laughs as award-winning in San Marcos. Call (619) Ovation Theatre presents 846-7416 for appointment or George and Ira Gershwin’s e-mail carlyn3star@outlook. Broadway musical masterpiece “Crazy for You,” a zany com. rich-boy-meets-hometowngirl romantic comedy suitJULY 8 able for all ages. Shows at 7 FAMILY, MUSIC AND FUN Tickets are now avail- p.m. July 27-28 and Aug. 3-4 able for the Friends of and 2 p.m. July 29 and Aug. Oceanside Parks Family 5 at the Brubeck Theatre at Friendly Concerts through- Palomar College, 1140 W. out the month of July on Sun- Mission Road in San Marcos. days from 4 to 6 p.m. July 8 Tickets are $20 adults, $15 through July 29 at Heri- for ages 10 and younger and tage Park, 220 Peyri Drive, $22 at the door, available beOceanside. The Ice Cream ginning July 10 at ovationtParlor will be open for the heatre.brownpapertickets. event. Bring a picnic and a com. For more information beach chair or blanket. For on Ovation Theatre, visit information, visit oceansid- www.ovationtheatre.org, erec.com or call (760) 435- call (760) 487-8568 or email info@ovationtheatre.org. 5041.

1775 Dove Lane., Carlsbad. Admission is free.

Declining testosterone is a normal part of aging, but replacement therapy is a game changer.

scriptions to them or they can stop by our ‘man cave’ once a month to pick them up. It’s that easy.” Miller’s entire medical customers have no such choice. [Miami Herald, 5/24/2018] Armed and Clumsy

Things got wild on June 2 at Mile High Spirits and Distillery in Denver when an unnamed off-duty FBI agent accidentally shot patron Tom Reddington, 24, in the lower leg. According to the Denver Post, the agent was dancing and did a backflip, which caused his firearm to come out of its holster and fall to the floor. When he bent to pick up the gun, it discharged. “I heard a loud bang,” Reddington said, “and I thought some idiot set off a firecracker. All of a sudden, from the knee down became completely red, and that’s when it clicked in my head, ‘Oh, I’ve been shot.’” A man at the bar applied a tourniquet to Reddington’s leg. The FBI agent was taken to Denver police headquarters and released to an FBI supervisor. Mile High Spirits has promised “complimentary drinks forever” to Reddington. [Denver

Pet of the Week Gorgeous Gwen is the softest, most coy kitty in our cattery right now. Her fur is absolutely velveteen soft. She’s two years old, weighs eight pounds, and we just know she’ll grow into the most loving companion. Gwen is waiting to meet you at Helen Woodward Animal Center. Her adoption fee is $138. 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. Helen Woodward Animal Center is located at 6523 Helen Woodward

and speed is the name of the game. We are all so conditioned to having everything a click away. But the medical industry is so far behind in that respect. Health is the most important issue we face, and our goal is to make it as convenient as possible.” To that end, GameDay Men’s Health has expanded and will now come to you for your initial consultation. “We will come to your home or office, test your testosterone levels, and then send the results to you via secure email the next day,” he said. “Then we set up a Skype or FaceTime call with you and a GameDay physician to discuss the results and a treatment plan. It’s a no-hassle experience. Most of our patients are shocked at how easy it is.” In just a matter of weeks, men undergoing testosterone therapy will begin

Way in Rancho Santa Fe. Kennels are open daily (last application accepted 15 minutes before closing). For more information call 858-756-4117, option #1 or visit animalcenter. org.

model is built upon convenience and simplicity. “It’s really resonating with men,” he said. “We are reinventing men’s health care,








Season 18 at New Village Arts will present six mainstage productions, including Legally Blonde, The Musical July 28 to Sept. 9; “Guadalupe in the Guest Room” Oct. 6 to Oct. 28; “Miss Bennet: Christmas at Pemberly,” Nov. 24 to Dec. 23; “Smokey Joe’s Café: The Songs of Leiber and Stoller,” Jan. 25, 2018 to Feb. 1, 2019; “The Servant of Two Masters” April 13 to May 5, 2019 and “ Bella: an American Tall Tale” June 1 to June 23, 2019.


The San Diego Botanic Garden hosts Thursday Family Fun Night with live entertainment from 4:30 to 8 p.m. through Aug. 30 at 230 Quail Gardens Drive, Encinitas. The event is free with paid admission/membership. Families are invited to pack up the kids and enjoy some outdoor fun at San Diego Botanic Garden. For details, visit sdbgarden.org/ thursnight.htm

The Friends of the Cardiff Library will be hosting a free concert from 7 to 8 p.m. July 11, featuring the all-girl saxophone quartet, the Saxations, performing popular music, smooth jazz, funk, soul, and blues at the ART OF THEIR LIVES Cardiff Library Community North County artists JULY 10 room, 2081 Newcastle Ave., Robert and Katherine BendFUN IN THE GARDEN er will host a display of Thursday Family Fun Cardiff. mixed mediums at “Karob, Night will take place back the Story of our Lives” unin the San Diego Botanic ‘FORUM’ AT NCRT North Coast Repertory til Aug. 7 at the Encinitas Garden, with family-friendly entertainment from 6 to Theatre presents “A Funny Public Library, 540 Cornish 7 p.m., 230 Quail Gardens Thing Happened On The Drive, Encinitas. For more Drive, Encinitas, with Little Way To The Forum” opening information, visit karobstuCatbird and Friends per- July 11 through Aug. 12, at dios.com/. forming. Be sure to bring 987 Lomas Santa Fe Drive, lawn chairs, blankets, or Suite D, Solana Beach. something comfortable for Tickets at (858) 481-1055 or everyone to sit on during the northcoastrep.org. show. The entire Garden will JULY 12 be open until 8 p.m. Tickets are available now for the Museum Ball: Beneath The Sea at 6 p.m. July 28 Tickets $250 at http:// oma-online.org/ball2018/. Guests will enjoy an evening of dining and dancing.



Join the two-day workshop, Refreshed And Rewired Jewelry from 1 to 4 p.m. July 10 and July 12 at the Oceanside Museum of Art, 704 Pier View Way, Oceanside. Members $60,

The city of Carlsbad is hosting the art show “Janell Cannon: Stellaluna” in honor of the 25th anniversary of the popular picture book. The exhibit will be on display through Aug. 19 at William D. Cannon Art Gallery,

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JULY 6, 2018


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an argument with someone pressuring you. Take the path that beckons you.

THATABABY by Paul Trap

By Eugenia Last FRIDAY, JULY 6, 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


ALLEY OOP byJack & Carole Bender

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- Personal improvements at home will make your life easier and your outlook better. Social encounters will be mentally and emotionally stimulating. Love is highlighted, and short trips are encouraged.

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Look for the good in everyone and everything Look past anything negative you encoun- before you make a judgment call. Knowter this year to gain insight into the possi- ing what’s truly going on will make a difbilities at hand. Head toward new begin- ference to the way you think and react. nings and make changes to the way you do things. It’s time to end old conditions AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- Open and replace them with beneficial things. up emotionally. Positive change will only take place if you make it happen. Follow CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- If you mix your heart, but don’t neglect to use comthings up a bit, others will take note of mon sense when dealing with romantic or what you are doing. An imaginative appassionate matters. proach to a certain task will help you exPISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- Socialize pand your marketability. with like-minded people. The information LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- You’ll be opposed if you try to make too many chang- and tips you gather will lead to a monees. Don’t overextend yourself or make im- tary gain. Be careful where you leave possible promises to appease someone your possessions and personal informaputting demands on you. Make self-im- tion. provements instead of trying to change ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- Take pride others. in what you do. The hard work you put VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- Look at the in will eventually lead to the rewards you possibilities and size up your situation. desire. Personal change will require reYou stand to make personal gains if you search and proper management. are willing to initiate change. Don’t be TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- You’ll be afraid to do things differently. tempted to make a personal change that LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Get active could affect your livelihood or domestic and get fit. Put more effort into exercise, stability. Don’t take action prematurely or diet and feeling and looking your best. without keeping a close eye on the conParticipate in bringing about change. sequences. Share your thoughts and make use of GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- Don’t let the your right to protest. changes taking place bring you down. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- Simplici- In hindsight, you’ll realize that what tranty will help deter regret. Purge what you spires will have been in your best interest. don’t need and do your best not to get into Embrace the future.


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COLDWELL BANKER RESIDENTIAL BROKERAGE OPEN HOUSE Sat/Sun from 1-4PM. 576 Crestwood Dr., Oceanside. 5br, 3ba and approx. 2,750sqft for $650,000. This is a beautifully updated home in a highly desirable area of Oceanside with convenient access to Hwy-76 and I-5. The open floor plan is stunning with updated kitchen that opens to family room with fireplace. Pauline Tsoris, Coldwell Banker Carlsbad, 760.458.4271.

REAL ESTATE 7 RARE INCOME-PRODUCING UNITS FOR SALE 5 bed/1-1/2 bath house and rare 6 unit mix for sale in a high rental demand area. Income-producing units are on C Street in San Diego 92102. Great location with easy freeway access. $1,950,000 FSBO/broker, no trades or contingencies, principles only. HOME BUYER TRAPS TO AVOID Free Report reveals what you need to know before you buy a home. www.9BuyerTraps.com Allen Meredith Group, CalBRE 01429607 NORTH COUNTY’S ONLY BUYER PROTECTION PLAN! Buy Any Home Through Us and if YOU Are Not Satisfied in 18 Months WE’LL SELL IT FOR FREE NO Gimmicks! For information on our exclusive Buyer Protection Plan, order a Free Report by visiting: www.AMGBuyerGuarantee.com *Some conditions apply

FOR RENT VACATION RENTAL Cardiff-bySea Beach Bungalow. 2 blocks from the beach in the coveted Cardiff Walking District. 2 Bed/1 Bath/ Sleeps 6. Washer & dryer, fenced front and back yard. $1750 per week until July 15; Track Season $8000 per month. Call Myriam @ 619-2469999.

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T he R ancho S anta F e News

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T he R ancho S anta F e News

JULY 6, 2018

Food &Wine

Top 10 tastes from the first half of 2018

from his respected father, who still operates Napa Valley’s Caymus Vineyards (see below), famous for their Cabernet. Joe’s heart and passion was with Pinot Noir and after extraordinary success, he’s now building a cadre of Pinots with rich, ripe fruit flavored wines, led by Boen. See boenwines. com.


taste of wine frank mangio


he bounty of fine wine is never more evident than in our top 10 wines. Up and down the price ladder it’s all about flavor, value, quality, cost and availability. The first six months of 2018 came in with a blowout birthday for me in front of 26 friends and family members at Vigilucci’s in Carlsbad and wound up on the shelf with a blown vertebrae disc. That’s how fortunes change in life, and in wine. This time around we have: three red blends, one Pinot Noir, one Zinfandel, one Cabernet Sauvignon, one Chardonnay, one Malbec, one Shiraz and one Gewurztraminer. All wines are rated equally excellent and ranked alphabetically. Pricing is the best I could find.

Banfi sets the standard for Tuscan wine greatness and this newest entry, from the Bolgheri coast, is a small production blend of Cabernet Sauvignon and Cabernet Franc. Compares favorably with some legendary Tuscan collectors wines from Gaja and Antinori, but at a price that is way less. Don’t miss this “Super Tuscan” wine. Visit banfi.com.

• L e o n e t t i Cabernet Sauvignon, Walla Walla, Washing• Boen Piton, 2015, $85. In not Noir Russian recent River Sonoma, months there has been a 2016, $19. wake-up call on Boen is a just how good Norwegian word Wa s h i ng ton meaning “the wines are, esFarm” and Joe Wagner, the pecially Caber36-year-old winenets. Deeply intense flavor and maker and owner, chose it to Boen Pinot Noir Rus- stunningly deremind himself sian River Sonoma. licious I believe are that he is a farm- Courtesy of Boen approprier first, a tiller ate descriptors of the land and when the focus contributor to his family’s is on Leonetti. It was the legacy with this expression first winery in the Walla • Banfi ASKA Red of Russian River Valley Pi- Walla Valley and a treasure Blend Tuscany Italy, 2014, not Noir. He learned well for the premium wine con-

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Jenny, Chuck and Charlie Wagner of Caymus Vineyards and the Wagner Family of Wine in Napa Valley. Photo courtesy of Wagner family

sumer. Visit leonetticellars. ful from start to finish. Recom. cent wine dinner at Seasalt in Del Mar sold out three • Mollydooker Blue consecutive nights with the Eyed Boy Shiraz, Australia, Prisoner. See theprisoner2016, $50. winecompany.com. Dense in color with vibrant dark purple hues … Schooner, • Red “like drinking fruit pie.” Wagner Family Napa ValFull-bodied, well-defined ley, 2014, $50. tannins. Surprising but The latest creation comsmart to see a twist cap in ing out of the vineyard that this price point. It length- gave us the venerable Cayens time in the bottle once mus Cabernets. This Malopened. Packs a 16 percent bec ships in a special techalcohol punch but balanced nique from grapes grown in flavors make it a plus. Visit the high Andes mountains mollydookerwines.com. of Argentina. Scents of ripe plum and cherry, with a • Opolo Mountain powerful yet supple flavor. Zinfandel, Paso Robles, Tradition and innovation have served many genera2015, $22. Often called “Amer- tions of Wagners helping to ica’s most decadent red,” bring fame to Napa Valley. Zinfandel’s birthplace is Visit wagnerfamilyofwine. Croatia and the southern com. Italian countryside. Opolo does a masterful job with its • Robert Mondavi mountainside style. Plenty Winery Chardonnay, Napa of black cherry, plum and Valley, 2015, $24. spice. Forget fish and chickWelcome back to the en with this one, go for BBQ summit of wines Robert beef and spicy food. Could Mondavi. I like its winemakbe the best value wine in er quote on this wine: “For the group. Lean more at our Napa Valley Chardonopolo.com. nay, it is the unified voices of both fruit and oak, that • Prisoner Red allow the terroir to speak,” Blend, Napa Valley, 2016, Genevieve Janssens, direc$38. tor of winemaking. Lots of Most in-demand of the fresh acidity and toasty flawines in the group. Tra- vor with a rich finish. Visit ditional French Bordeaux robertmondaviwinery.com. blend with a healthy injection of Zinfandel to make it • Robert Renzoni Sopop. Luscious taste, power- nata Blend, Temecula Cali-

fornia, 2014, $50. A return wine to our select group, this “Super Tuscan” style wine is a blend of 50 percent estate Cabernet and 50 percent estate Brunello di Sangiovese. A dominant flavor that floods the palate with cherry, cranberry and spice and a hint of coffee at the finish. Aged 20 months to perfection. The signature brand for this traditional family name in wine, since 1886. Details at robertrenzonivineyards.com. • Stolo Vineyards Gewurztraminer, Cambria, California, 2017, $25. The winery is located on California’s Central Coast. This is a cool climate wine producer just 2.5 miles from the rugged coastline with moderate 60 to 70 degree temperatures. This is perfect for the thinner skinned grapes like Gewurztraminer, a white wine from the German district of northern Italy. Bouquet includes mango, apricot and orange blossom. Flavors are rose petal, tangerine and honeysuckle. It’s the perfect warm-weather summer wine. Other new release wines produced include Pinot Noir and Syrah. Visit stolofamilyvineyards. com. Wine Bytes will return next week.

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JULY 6, 2018


T he R ancho S anta F e News

North County group provides free fitness classes to cancer patients By Patty McCormac

ENCINITAS — In the middle of the journey of fighting her own cancer, Deb Snyder told her husband she wanted to help other people who were having same experience. Diagnosed in 2010, she decided she wanted to help others concentrate on nutrition, exercise and fitness and

North County. The classes range in intensity of boot camp to gentle yoga and everyone works at their own level, Smith said. “You have to have a release from a doctor saying you are well enough to participate and that is all it takes,” Smith said. The classes are held

at the gym. San Diego Credit Union in Encinitas donates a room to use one day per week, as well. What brought Smith to the classes was breast cancer. Smith, 67, has been clear for 30-plus years, but she has not stopped exercising which she feels was vital to her recovery.

Cancer Fitness of North County meets at Eos Gym in Encinitas. It was co-founded in 2010 by Deb Snyder, who was herself battling cancer. Snyder died in 2016 but the program continues to offer free classes thanks to volunteers and business sponsors. Courtesy photo

Mondays, Thursdays and Fridays with a different instructor every day who donates their time and Eos donates the room. Four of the instructors are also trainers

She said the oldest member of the group is 80 and the youngest in their 40s and the types of cancer vary as well. Some of the attendees are still in treat-

ganization to come in and to donate space,” she said. She has had special training and is certified through the American Cancer Society and American Sports Medicine Association. Myers said she loves seeing the positive changes in her students, like one woman who was so shy her husband always came to the class with her. “Now she comes by herself and is the first person to greet a newcomer and go to help them,” she said. Myers said that doctors are beginning to understand the importance of exercise during cancer treatment and other countries like Australia and

New Zealand use it as part of their treatment protocol. Patients are prescribed exercise as part of their treatment. The group is always looking for new members for the class. They visit chemotherapy centers and doctor offices and depend on word-of-mouth. Classes are free and everyone involved is a volunteer. Margesson, who used his experience with nonprofits to set up the organization, remains on the board. He battles recurring melanoma. To learn more about the Cancer Fitness group, call Myers at (951) 255-2017 or Smith at (760) 815-0749.




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how much good it does for a person’s quality of life during their personal battle and even after. Snyder wanted to make sure there was a continuation of treatment and support, so she founded Cancer Fitness of North County, said Hugh Margesson, her co-founder. During its existence the group has helped hundreds of people through the journey, win or lose. Snyder passed away in 2016, but her program still exists thanks to the volunteers who run it and the businesses that offer space free of charge for the classes. “I am a member of the group and I attend classes, one of the regulars here,” Anne Smith of Encinitas said. The classes are held at Eos Gym in Encinitas, but people come from all over

ment, but Smith said they don’t stand around and talk about their illness, that it’s not the point. “If someone has a question they want to pass by the group that happens once in a while, but the emphasis is on exercise, joking around and helping new people,” she said. Smith said the exercise helps maintain quality of life. “It’s the whole rest of your life,” she said. “I have grandchildren 10 and 6 and I can play soccer with them and run around with them.” Smith also gardens and the classes help her stay in good physical shape for a variety of activities. And the group is always looking for new people to join. “We cheer for each other and encourage each other,” Smith said. “One of the big things is to make newcomers feel welcome and to let them know, ‘Yes you can and you start at your own level.’ When I started, I couldn’t do all this.” Erzsi Myers is the head trainer for all the classes and has been volunteering for four years in July. “Two ladies came into the gym where I was working and asked if the gym could donate space,” Myers said. “It caught my attention and it was something I wanted to get involved in. “Where I was working, Eros Fitness, everyone has been happy to allow the or-




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T he R ancho S anta F e News

JULY 6, 2018

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