Rancho santa fe news, june 22, 2018

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VOL. 14, N0. 13

Former NFL player faces rape charges

“As far as everyone else knew, Carlie was a fun-spirited person to be around.”

Son of Chargers star denied bail

Paul Wilson visits the gravesite of his daughter, Carlie, an Oceanside High School student who was 16 when she committed suicide in June 2015.

City News Service

REGION — Former NFL tight end Kellen Winslow II pleaded not guilty June 15 to charges that he allegedly kidnapped and raped two women and sexually assaulted three others in Encinitas over the past several months. Vista Superior Court Judge Robert Dahlquist said Winslow was a danger to the public and ordered him held without bail. Winslow, 34, was arrested earlier this month on suspicion of burglarizing a residence in a mobile home park. He bailed out of jail and was re-arrested June 14 on an outstanding warrant charging him with kidnapping, forcible rape, forcible oral copulation, sodomy, indecent exposure and residential burglary. Deputy District Attorney Dan Owens said Winslow is suspected of luring a 54-year-old transient — who was hitchhiking — into his Hummer, where he allegedly raped her on March 17. Winslow allegedly picked up a 59-year-old woman on May 13 and raped and sodomized her, Owens alleged. Owens said Winslow allegedly threatened to murder those victims if they screamed. Winslow allegedly exposed himself on May 24 to a 55-year-old woman attending to her garden, Owens said. Winslow is also accused of breaking into the homes of a 71-year-old and an 86-year-old woman at the mobile home park on June 1 and June 7. Winslow was put under surveillance after his June 7 arrest. Owens would not say when the alleged crimes were reported or how long the Sheriff’s Department knew of the prior incidents. Winslow faces multiple life terms, if convicted. He is due back in court June 25. Family and friends, including his father, were in attendance at the arraignment. Winslow II is the son of San Diego Chargers legend Kellen Winslow, a member of the Pro Football Hall of Fame. The younger Winslow grew up in San Diego and attended the University of Miami. He played for four NFL teams between 2004 and 2013.

JUNE 22, 2018

Suicide prevention in North County an ongoing effort By Kelli Kyle

ENCINITAS — Twice a month, Paul Wilson gathers with a group of eight to 20 others at the Encinitas Community Center. They are meeting as Survivors of Suicide Loss, a support group for those who have lost loved ones to suicide. “It’s basically a group of survivors talking about how they’re getting through life day to day, sometimes moment by moment,” Wilson said. On June 17, 2015, Paul and Janine Wilson lost their 16-yearold daughter, Carlie, to suicide. At Oceanside High School, Car-

lie had many friends, and was on the cheerleading and track teams. What most people did not see was the anxiety Carlie had experienced since middle school, or the two psychiatrists and four counselors she had seen to help her cope. “The dark side that she was going through was only shown to mom and dad and occasionally her brother,” Wilson said. “As far as everyone else knew, Carlie was a fun-spirited person to be around.” The tragedy Wilson experienced is not uncommon — death by suicide is often shocking to those who knew the individu-

al. The recent suicide deaths of fashion designer Kate Spade and celebrity chef Anthony Bourdain made many people wonder what caused those public figures to take their own lives. This nods to the larger, ongoing conversation about suicide prevention. Suicide is the 10th leading cause of death in the United States, according to the Centers for Disease Control. An annual report from the County Health and Human Services Agency shows that in North County, the suicide rate is about 12.8 percent — the TURN TO SUICIDE ON 7

San Dieguito names interim schools chief By Carey Blakely

Retired Oceanside Unified School District Superintendent Larry Perondi will temporarily take the helm of the San Dieguito Union High School District until the board can select a longer-term replacement. Starting on July 1, Perondi will serve as interim superintendent once the current superintendent, Eric Dill, steps down. Dill announced his resignation on May 25 after accepting a business administration position with Santa Clara Unified School District. The board will vote to approve Perondi’s contract at its next regular meeting on Thursday, June 21. The compensation offer is $1,100 a day. In a dis- Perondi tr ict-issued press release, board President Beth Hergesheimer stated, “Bringing in an experienced and respected superintendent like Mr. Perondi to handle the demands of that office will allow our leadership team to continue their focus on the daily activities of running the school district.” Perondi has been retired since 2014. He served as superintendent of Oceanside Unified School District for seven years and, prior to that, as the district’s deputy superintendent for two years. Perondi spent the majority of his career as a teacher and administrator for the Sweetwater Unified School District, launching into education as a middle-school art teacher in 1975. The San Dieguito Union High School District board has hired the firm Hazard, Young, Attea, and Associates to conduct its superintendent search. The firm specializes in education consulting and school executive searches. The board and the firm will convene for a special meeting on June 22 to discuss the plan and time frame for hiring a new superintendent.

Rancho historic home tour set for July 14 By Christina Macone-Greene

RANCHO SANTA FE — It’s that time of year again when the Rancho Santa Fe Historical Society is putting the finishing touches on its annual historic home tour in the Covenant. This year, it is partnering with the Women in Architecture Palomar Chapter of the American Institute of Architects. On July 14, attendees of the home tour will visit six homes that are described as vintage in addition to a property designed by the renowned

Lillian Rice. According to Sharon Alix, the executive director of the Rancho Santa Fe Historical Society, those taking part in the tour will view six vintage homes and one Lillian Rice Row House, which is now a commercial property. The other five homes have not been publicly identified but will range from Spanish haciendas, to pueblos and more. Alix thanked the homeowners who were generous enough to open their homes on this special day. The ticket price is $50 per person. Ticket prices for Rancho Santa Fe Historical Society members are $45 each. Advanced ticket purchase

is required to take part in the tour. The Women in Architecture worked directly with the homeowners for the July tour. On home tour day, buses will transport attendees to their destinations. Alix said attendees are both repeat guests of this annual event from in the area and out of town. On a personal level, Alix said she enjoys the home tours. “I love to see how residents are preserving the older homes in such a glamorous way. They make them suit their lifestyle, but they are not damaging the older home,” Alix said. She said add-ons are completed TURN TO HOME TOUR ON 6


T he R ancho S anta F e News

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JUNE 22, 2018


T he R ancho S anta F e News

49th District activists turn focus to November By Kelli Kyle

VISTA — On June 5, approximately 158,000 voters turned out in the 49th Congressional District — covering North San Diego County and Southern Orange County — to determine which two candidates would face off in the November midterm election. The spots went to one Democrat, Mike Levin, and one Republican, Diane Harkey. This was the moment when Terra Lawson-Remer could finally exhale. “I think people are tired, but really inspired,” Lawson-Remer said. For more than a year, Lawson-Remer and about 2,000 other citizens in the 49th Congressional District came together as Flip the 49th! Neighbors in Action to coordinate the removal of Republican Congressman Darrell Issa from office. While some protested outside the congressman’s

office, Lawson-Remer got together with a small group to plan a strategy to help the Democrats win the next election. Now that they have a candidate on the November ballot, Flip the 49th! Campaign Manager Johnny Papagianis said members of the group are resting briefly, then making efforts to ensure that Democratic candidate Levin wins. “Now it’s a one-on-one contest,” Papagianis said.” There’s no let-up. I think that everybody I’ve worked with throughout this process, everybody gets this. I don’t anticipate there being any drop-off.” Since Flip the 49th! did not support any one Democratic candidate, Lawson-Remer said the group is also working to reconnect with members of the party. “We need to go through a process of rebuilding some bridges and building those relationships so that we can

focus together on the common overarching goal, which is to defend the values that make America what it is and to take back the country that we love,” Lawson-Remer said. Since 2003, the 49th Congressional was held by Issa. Before that, two Democrats held the seat non-consecutively for one term each, with Republican Brian Bilbray taking the seat from 1995 to 2001. Diane Harkey’s campaign manager, Bryan Shroyer, said the Republicans have had their own campaign efforts operating just as long as the grassroots Flip the 49th!, and they are ready for the challenge. “Bring it,” Shroyer said. “When voters of this district hear what Diane has to offer versus our opponent, they’re going to side with Diane.” Flip the 49th! is currently working to rebuild within its party, but Shroyer said he sees their past approach as

divisive. “Diane’s message speaks to the voters in the 49th, as opposed to dividing people into different segments like our opponent.” Additionally, Harkey’s campaign is not concerned by the higher Democratic voter turnout in June’s primary. “The primary turnout is not indicative of what we’re going to see in November,” Shroyer said. If Levin does not win in November, Papagianis said there would be mourning, but he is confident the citizens will find a way to organize — like getting involved with local government or speaking up about national matters. “If there’s a bill coming up in Congress, I’m confident that people will turn up and make their voices heard after the election no matter what the outcome is,” Papagianis said.

Republican Diane Harkey and Democrat Mike Levin were the top two vote-getters in the June 5 primary and will face off in November to replace GOP Rep. Darrell Issa in Congress. Courtesy photos

Neither Papagianis nor Lawson-Remer could think of an organization doing similar work — something that troubled Lawson-Remer. Still, the group received national attention for its efforts when it saw more Democratic voters than Republican voters in the primary. Lawson-Remer described these results as providing even more energy for the campaign and its volunteers.

“I think people should be proud,” Lawson-Remer said. “This is one of those rare things where you really can say this belongs to everyone.” The next five months will tell which candidate makes it into the House of Representatives — and whether Flip the 49th! Neighbors in Action will meet the second part of their goal on Nov. 6.

Gala evening raises money for HWAC RANCHO SANTA FE — Helen Woodward Animal Center’s 30th annual Spring Fling Gala June 2, treated guests to a “Moonlight Masquerade” and raised funds to support HWAC. With a matching grant from the Halicioglu Family Foundation, the event raised approximately $920,000 donated to support the pets and the programs at Helen Woodward Animal Center. The affair was held in the Fairbanks Village Plaza in Rancho Santa Fe, thanks to the hospitality of Joe and Terri Davis, the generosity of title sponsors Ed and Sandy Burr of EDCO, and the leadership of Gala Committee Chair Victoria Brown. Mark Mathis from KUSI The 30th annual Spring Fling Gala on June 2 raised about $920,000 for the Helen Woodward Animal Center in Rancho Santa Fe. Courtesy photo Channel 9 and Shelly Dunn

Women’s fund gets big gift Encinitas wins national Climate Protection Award

RANCHO SANTA FE — The Rancho Santa Fe Women’s Fund, a collective giving group, has announced that an anonymous donor has given $326,700 to be used specifically toward grants over the next three years. For the 2018 grants cycle, $26,700 will be used to complete a partial grant the group granted to local educational institution, Nativity Prep. Nativity Prep is the only non-tuition middle prep school in San Diego County. Additionally, Mindi Butterfield donated $500 toward the Nativity Grant as well to help bring it to a full grant. Also receiving grants this year from the RSFWF: — Generate Hope for $50,000 – Generate Hope helps with the continuum of care for young women seeking refuge and rehabilitation from the world of sex and human trafficking. — North County Lifeline for $50,000 – North County Lifeline Project LIFE offers trauma informed services for human trafficking victims that include victim advocacy, crisis management, safety plan-

ning, intensive case management and therapy to survivors throughout San Diego County. — Community Resource Center for $30,000 – CRC Strives to reduce and prevent domestic violence, promote healthy relationships and empower domestic violence survivors to lead safe, healthy and self-sufficient lives. — $50,000 to Angels Family Foster Network – AFFN is dedicated to creating safe, stable and loving homes for infants and toddlers in foster care throughout San Diego. — $25,700 to Operation Hope Vista – Operation HOPE Vista is a unique shelter in that families are offered a private family bedroom as well as a single women’s shared bedroom. This allows families to begin reclaiming a stable family dynamic immediately, which enhances the ability to recover self-sufficiency. — $25,000 Emilio Nares – Ride With Emilio provides transportation for children fighting cancer to get to and from their treatment appointments.

By Carey Blakely

ENCINITAS — Encinitas got a new feather in its environmental cap through a national award given in Boston on June 8. At the 86th annual meeting of the U.S. Conference of Mayors, Encinitas received an honorable mention in the “small city” category of the 2018 Mayors’ Climate Protection Awards. It was one of five small cities to earn that designation, while Schenectady in New York took the top prize in the category. The awards program, co-sponsored by Walmart, recognizes mayors for their efforts in protecting the climate and promoting sustainable energy use. An independent panel of judges made their selections from a pool of applicants. Mayor Catherine Blakespear attended the conference in Boston and found the experience of “being surrounded by other mayors” both “inspiring” and “a tremendous opportunity for Encinitas.” She said, “Mayors

serve and shape their cities. Hearing directly from them provides insights into ways we can be a better city.” The award initiative recognized Encinitas for adopting “a gold-standard Climate Action Plan (CAP)” and for appointing an administrator to oversee its implementation. The city’s ambitious goal is, by 2030, to reduce emissions of greenhouse gases by 41 percent below 2012 levels. The other small city honorable mentions went to Richard C. David, mayor of Binghamton, New York; James Morgan, mayor of Derry, New Hampshire; Jeff Duclos, mayor of Hermosa Beach, California; and Liz Alpert, mayor of Sarasota, Florida. The winner for a large city was awarded to Steve Adler, the mayor of Austin, Texas. Blakespear said, “Recognition sparks action, which is why this award is important.” She identified environmental protection as “among the highest priorities for the city.”

from mornings on KFMBFM 100.7 hosted the evening’s events. Following cocktails and hors d’oeuvres in the silent auction area, party-goers were treated to some of the finest cuisine in San Diego. When the “live” auctions began, Gala attendees demonstrated their sincere belief in the cause. Showing faith in the Center’s work, it was the Fund-an-Item Programs that received the highest bids of the evening. Chain restaurant operator and partner at Paradigm Investment Group LLC, Dan Shea, along with Lucky Duck Foundation, supported the Pets Without Walls Program with a $100,000 donation ($121,250 total program donations

raised for the evening). The Center’s Adoptions Emergency Medical Care Program Fund-a-Need also received an impressive collective total of $75,250. “This event touches me every year,” said Helen Woodward Animal Center President and CEO Mike Arms. “Every contributor, from the guests to the restaurants to the sponsors and donors, come together for the purpose of changing the world for orphan pets. It’s a truly wonderful night.” For more information on Helen Woodward Animal Center or to make a donation, visit animalcenter.org or call (858) 756-4117. The Helen Woodward Animal Center is at 6461 El Apajo Road in Rancho Santa Fe.

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T he R ancho S anta F e News

JUNE 22, 2018

Opinion & Editorial

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

It’s time to speak up against the demonization of immigrants By Joshua Lazerson

Legislature must amend list of non-violent crimes


here isn’t a woman alive who was ever raped while either intoxicated or unconscious who doesn’t consider the entire experience violent. But that’s not how these crimes are defined legally in California. The same for human trafficking of a child, abducting a minor for prostitution, drive-by shootings at inhabited homes or cars, felony domestic violence, solicitation to commit murder, among others. The failure to designate these heinous offenses as violent is an aberration that can be fixed by the state Legislature, one that should have been accomplished last year, after passage of the 2016 Proposition 57 began allowing early paroles of non-violent criminals in exchange for certain achievements and good behavior in custody. No sociologist or psychologist has ever claimed that earning a college degree (one achievement that can help create eligibility for early prison releases) reduces the likelihood a parolee will repeat his or her prior crime. Official state statistics now do not link Proposition 57’s early paroles with crime increases. But the Association of Los Angeles Deputy District Attorneys early this year claimed violent crime in some cities was up by 50 percent since 2013, about the time Gov. Jerry Brown’s prison realignment program took hold. Under that plan, designed to comply with federal court orders to ease crowded conditions inside state prisons, many inmates have been shifted

california focus thomas d. elias to county jails, while lesser offenders sometimes serve little or no jail time. Combining that with the early releases of Proposition 57 is a sure-fire ticket to increased crime, says the prosecutors’ group. One way to decrease the exodus of felons from prison would be to change some definitions, something a few lawmakers tried to accomplish last year. But a series of bills aiming to expand the list of crimes defined as violent died in legislative financial committees. Too expensive, was the verdict. That was the reason given when the Assembly Appropriations Committee just about one year ago killed a bipartisan measure aiming to classify all rapes and all human trafficking as violent. Keeping in custody the approximately 120 prisoners who could then have been affected by that proposed change would have cost $1 million a year. If just one of the men involved were prevented from repeating such a crime, those dollars would likely have been among the best-spent in the state budget. No one has tracked how defeat of the measure actually affected crime in the streets. But Fresno County Sheriff Margaret Mims told one reporter the new parole laws combine with realignment to erode public faith

in the justice system. She cited reports of arrestees saying immediately after their capture that Proposition 57 and the 2014 Proposition 47 (which lowered many felonies to the misdemeanor level) would cut their prison time by half or more. Soon after, Whittier Police Chief Jeff Piper blamed lenient new laws for the early 2017 slaying of Officer Keith Boyer, shot by a recently paroled felon involved in a car accident. “We need to wake up,” said Piper, whose claim was never proved. “Enough is enough. This is a senseless, senseless tragedy that did not need to be.” Meanwhile, in the final proposed state budget of his long career, Brown wants to spend $50 million more in the next year (on top of more than $100 million spent last year) on programs to help former inmates stay out of jail. Currently, 46 percent of state inmates released in the latest year for which data is available were convicted of new crimes less than three years after release. Official numbers are not yet in on the effects of Proposition 57 on violent crime, but there is no doubt property crimes in big cities rose sharply in the two years after Proposition 47 passed. Efforts are underway again in the Legislature to change at least some crime designations to violent. This time, they must succeed, or it’s a good bet that lives will be lost as public safety is diminished. Email Thomas Elias at tdelias@aol.com.

We moved to Solana Beach from Maryland in 1969, and my brother and I started 4th grade at Skyline Elementary School when the current four-lane Lomas Santa Fe Drive was the twolane Skyline Drive. The bilingual Latino kids that I met for the first time became my friends and Little League teammates. It never occurred to me to wonder whether they were citizens or not. They were neighbors and friends. Some of those kids’ families had been here for generations as pillars of the community. Others had been here for a shorter period of time and struggled financially. The truest thing I can say is that they were people like all people — most of them were working hard, living their lives, trying to position their children for a successful future. I left this area for 15 years, returning to live in Encinitas in 1992. Since that time, I have had, and have today, many colleagues and friends who are Latino. As has been true with all immigrant communities in America, many of my friends and colleagues who now have college degrees, supervisory positions, and

are doing great things, are the children of parents who worked or work still as domestic workers and gardeners and in other service positions. Today, we live in the context of a Presidential administration that demonizes people who seek to cross our border. These are people who were moved by common human sentiments: fear, need, hope, a will to achieve and a belief that there is a better life. I believe that people can have legitimate disagreements about questions of immigration. There is, however, a tremendous degree of hypocrisy when we demonize those crossing the border given the tremendous benefits they bring to our country generally, to our North County region specifically, and given the fact that most of us are children of people who chose to make the same journey and create new lives here. President Trump chose to characterize many of these seekers as criminals. I would suggest that the criminality lies with a President who separates parents from children and denies his direct culpability, while the majority of his political allies stand in the deep shadows of their own

silences. It seems to me that if you take the position that immigration is a clear and present danger, you deny the very basis of American genesis. At every turn of the wheel, immigrant populations have been despised and hated before gaining acceptance as essential threads in the American fabric. If we truly love this country, based not on historical fantasy but on an understanding of its complicated and frequently ugly history; and our ability as citizens to draw upon the best and most humane aspects of ourselves, then this is a moment to stand up and say, “Enough.” The failure to do so makes us complicit in policies and pronouncements that reflect the worst in us, damaging the fabric of this country. This is the time to speak up against “false news” and other untruths, wherever they originate, in favor of our own integrity, and the humanity of those whose only “crime” is seeking a better life in this favored, if imperfect, land that we all share. Joshua Lazerson is an Encinitas resident

Understand your Medicare protections By Greg Dill

As a person with Medicare, do you have any rights and protections? You certainly do! You have rights whether you’re enrolled in Original Medicare — in which you can choose any doctor or hospital that accepts Medicare — or Medicare Advantage, in which you get care within a network of health care providers. Your rights guarantee that you get the health services the law says you can get, protect you against unethical practices, and ensure the privacy of your

personal and medical information. You have the right to be treated with dignity and respect at all times, and to be protected from discrimination. You also have the right to get information in a way you understand from Medicare, your health care providers, and, under certain circumstances, Medicare contractors. This includes information about what Medicare covers, what it pays, how much you have to pay, and how to file a complaint or appeal. One very important right is to get Medi-

care-covered emergency care when and where you need it — anywhere in the United States. If you’re admitted to the hospital, you’ll have to pay your regular share of the cost, or a copayment, for emergency care. Then your plan will pay its share. Greg Dill is Medicare’s regional administrator for Arizona, California, Hawaii, Nevada, and the Pacific Territories. For more information and answers to your Medicare questions, call 1-800-MEDICARE (1-800633-4227).

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JUNE 22, 2018


T he R ancho S anta F e News

Initiative to split state in 3 advances


more than $340,000, with proceeds benefiting VFC’s Court Appointed Special Advocate (CASA) program providing one-on-one advoBusiness news and special cacy to San Diego County achievements for North San Diego County. Send information foster youth. via email to community@ ALZHEIMER’S AWARENESS coastnewsgroup.com. To help raise Alzheimer’s awareness, from June BROKEN YOLK OPENS The Broken Yolk Café 25 through June 29, the is now open at the Westfield Fish Market restaurants North County Mall at 272 will donate a portion of the E. Via Rancho Parkway, proceeds of every mesquite Escondido. This is the 14th charbroiled Atlantic salmon location for the Broken Yolk with entrée sold at any of in San Diego county. The their California restaurants Broken Yolk Café Escondido to the San Diego/Imperial is located next to 24 Hour Chapter of the Alzheimer’s Fitness, right outside the Association. Food Court at the Westfield Mall and is open daily 6:30 FREE TASTES AT WINGSTOP Wingstop is opening a a.m. to 2:30 p.m. weekdays, new location at 35 Douglas 6 a.m. to 3 p.m. weekends. Drive, Oceanside June 26 and is inviting the public to STAR SCHOLARSHIPS The STAR $2,500 Schol- stop by between 5 and 7 p.m. arship for the 2018-2019 aca- for a free trial of its chicken demic year was presented to wings in 11 distinct flavors Sophia LeRose, a senior at while supplies last. They Torrey Pines High School. will be offering all guests a The scholarship was pre- six-piece Wing Combo (six sented at a reception held chicken wings, fries and a in her honor by Members of drink) at absolutely no cost. P.E.O. Chapter VL, Rancho The restaurant will provide seating for roughly 38 guests Santa Fe. at a time.



On May 12, Voices for Children held its seventh annual Wine Women & Shoes event, co-chaired by Patricia Brutten and Marina Marrelli. The afternoon at the Del Mar Plaza featured a fashion marketplace, “Wall of Wine,” live auction, and fashion show styled by Kristi Brooks. The “Best in Shoe” competition awarded Best Overall Shoe to Jenny Maloney. The event raised


Las Vegas aviation business consultant John T. Fenyes has been named senior vice president for business development for Carlsbad-based California Pacific Airlines, said Paul Hook, CPAir president & CEO. Fenyes, most recently, has been managing general partner and chief operating officer for Encore Consulting in Las Vegas.

Sophia LeRose, a senior at Torrey Pines High School, receives a STAR $2,500 Scholarship. Courtesy photo MORE STORES AT ONE PASEO


One Paseo is welcoming four more retail tenants to its lineup of retailers. The mixed-use property will soon house Van De Vort, an upscale women’s bohemian-inspired boutique; West of Camden, an artist-driven men’s and women’s clothing, accessories and unique soft goods retail store; antique and accessory specialty shop Whiskey x Leather; and SoulCycle, a one-of-aSOLATUBE SUMMER Solatube, at 2210 Oak kind fitness destination and Ridge Way, Vista, hosted a indoor cycling studio. block party June 21 to celebrate the longest day of the SOLANA BEACH AUTHOR Solana Beach author year. Solatube International is passionate about what Cecilia Dincetate has rethey do, and they are very leased “Collection of Poetexcited to open their doors ry,” a 30-page paperback to friends and neighbors on with a retail price of $11. the day with the most sun- The ISBN is 978-1-48094800-6. It was published by shine possible. Sen. Patricia Bates (R-Laguna Niguel) honored San Diego County’s Tri-City Hospital Foundation as the 2018 Nonprofit of the Year for the 36th Senate District. This recognition is part of a larger celebration of CalNonprofits‘ “California Nonprofits Day” at the State Capitol that took place yesterday.

Dorrance Publishing Co., Inc of Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. Visit bookstore.dorrancepublishing.com. CLUB GETS MUSICAL GRANT

Boys & Girls Clubs of Oceanside’s Center for Innovation will be fully equipped with musical instruments thanks to a $3,649 grant from Betty Scalice Foundation. BGCO even has a string quartet which performed at the 2017 Boys and Girls Night Out Gala. PROTECT YOUR EYES

Dr. Jeff Anshel, optometrist at E Street Eyes, 128 West E St., Encinitas, is offering special discounts the week of June 27, in conjunction with National Sunglasses Day.

REGION — An initiative to split California into three states has qualified for the November ballot. What initiative author Tim Draper has dubbed “CAL 3” surpassed the 402,468 projected valid signatures needed to qualify by random sampling, Secretary of State Alex Padilla announced June 12. Splitting California would require congressional approval. One proposed state would be called California or a name to be chosen by its residents after a split. It would consist of Los Angeles, Ventura, Santa Barbara, San Luis Obispo, Monterey and San Benito counties. A second state, Southern California or a name to be chosen by its residents, would consist of Orange, Riverside, San Bernardino, San Diego, Imperial, Kern, Kings, Fresno, Tulare, Inyo, Madera and Mono counties. The remaining 40 counties would be part of the state of Northern California or a name chosen by its residents. “CAL 3” has no connection to efforts to have California secede from the United States. — City News Service


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T he R ancho S anta F e News

JUNE 22, 2018

Ranch resident pays it forward to bulldog rescue organization By Christina Macone-Greene

RSF resident Shari Sapp, board member of TERI, co-hosted the first annual TERI Horse Show on June 2. Courtesy photo

First TERI Horse Show attracts over 100 guests By Christina Macone-Greene and crafts, a live TERI Art-

SAN MARCOS — Guests at the first annual TERI Horse Show at the nonprofit’s 20-acre property in San Marcos were afforded an opportunity to learn more about TERI does to enhance the lives of those with special needs. The morning event took place at the organization’s Harriet E. Pfleger Equestrian Center Ashley Klein is the creative content developer at TERI, which stands for Training Education Research Innovation. She said the day showcased TERI's equestrian therapy program in addition to the campus' current and future programs designed for individuals with autism and other developmental disabilities, their families and the public. “Guests experienced a snippet of what the TERI Campus of Life will offer, with sales of handmade art

ist, a farm stand stocked organic produce with grown at TERI's urban farms for guests to take home, and live music by performing arts students,” Klein said. “The main demonstration featured 12 riders of all ages with special needs showing off their skills on horseback and a cheering crowd. The riders were just a few of the hundreds who partake in equestrian therapy and skill building as part of TERI's 19 unique training opportunities, education and support programs.” Klein said TERI Inc. is a nonprofit that opened its doors in 1980 with the purpose of changing the way the world sees and empowers people with special needs. “TERI specializes in setting quality standards for individuals of all ages TURN TO TERI ON 7


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RANCHO SANTA FE — In the heart of historic San Juan Capistrano, bulldogs, their owners and dog lovers joined together to support the Southern California Bulldog Rescue on June 2 at Sundried Tomato. For its sixth consecutive year, “Bullies Uncorked” was hosted by Rancho Santa Fe resident and philanthropist Holli Lienau. Nearly 100 guests were in attendance and more than $11,000 raised. An avid animal lover, Lienau also has a soft spot for English bulldogs. She already had three dogs of this breed. Her 3-yearold bulldog, Miss Matty, was a rescue from Southern California Bulldog Rescue. Lienau said the nonprofit partners with another organization named poundWISHES, which assists shelters and rescues with helping find dogs their forever homes. “Miss Matty was dumped at a shelter in Riverside County. She had a severe case of demodectic mange at 3 months old — it was medically treatable,” Lienau said. “After Miss Matty was nursed back to health with medication and special baths, SCBDR uploaded her information on poundWISHES, and I fell in love with her just like that.” Lienau describes bulldogs as unique. Yes, they can be strong-headed and pushy, but they are also sweet and very affectionate, she said. The co-founder and director of the organization, Skip Van Der Marliere, was on hand enjoying the day. Established in 1997, Southern California Bulldog Rescue saves between 400 to 450 bulldogs per year. “This includes owner surrenders, shelter rescues and surrender from vet offices,” he said. “There are also other dogs we count as rescue assisted — dogs we help keep in homes with donations of medical care, bags of food and reunite with original owners.” While Southern California Bulldog Rescue is in Orange County, Van Der Marliere said it branches out to San Diego, to the borders of Arizona and Nevada, and stretches up toward Visalia and Fresno. Van Der Marliere said “Bullies Uncorked,” is a popular wine event with appetizers and fabulous food. The organization relies on fundraisers since it does not have a steady revenue of income. “Bullies Uncorked is one of our star events,” he said. Like Lienau, Van Der Marliere said he also gravitated to bulldogs. “They’re a companion breed, so I think they fill a lot of what I need in a dog. There’s a right dog for a family, and I needed a breed that was going to be a companion for me, surround me and enjoy the attention I want to give,” he said, noting how he had five bulldogs. “I enjoy that in the breed, and this is what the breed gives — it fits my lifestyle, and they fit into my family, and that’s what I value most.” Bueno Bueno Mexican Kitchen provided food for the afternoon soiree. In addition to wine tasting, sangria, hors d'oeuvres and adopted bulldogs with their pet parents, silent auction and live auction items were sought after. Three live auction experiences were gifted from Lienau, founder of the organization, “Holli” day … Any day! Lienau is hosting all three events. The first live auction item was a Baja California Wine Tasting and Food Pairing Party at San Juan Capistrano’s Bueno Bueno Mexican Kitchen. “This is a private wine tasting which


in such a specialized way that the original home’s integrity remains preserved. The historic relevance of the house is still intact. Alix said before the event she gets to preview the properties on the home tour, which is always a treat. For those thinking

Blakespear will seek re-election By Aaron Burgin

Janet Lawless Christ joins Rancho Santa Fe philanthropist Holli Lienau (with her bulldog Lulu), who hosted “Bullies Uncorked” on June 2. Courtesy photo

will feature premium wines from Baja’s premier wine growing region, Valle de Guadalupe. Local Baja ambassador, Fernando Gaxiola, will lead us through a selection of fabulous wines and Bueno Bueno will provide their deliciously paired appetizers,” Lienau said. The other two live auctions, which went for more than $2,000 apiece, take place at Lienau’s vineyard in Rancho Santa Fe. Guests will be picking Sangiovese, Cabernet Franc and Petit Syrah grapes. “From the two auctions, four lucky people will join us at our Annual Grape Harvest and Harvest Pizza Party. They will spend a morning with us harvesting the grapes in our vineyard,” said Lienau, adding how the highest bidders will also have an overnight stay at The Inn at Rancho Santa Fe. “Then these lucky people will relax during a pizza party at our beautiful outdoor kitchen complete with a pizza oven.” Lienau said everyone loves to come to her vineyard and pick grapes. In fact, they ask her to come, she said. “I'm like, OK, ‘You can pay to come and sweat in my yard and harvest grapes,’” Lienau quipped, adding how most times it’s a warm morning, but great fun and an afternoon of wine and pizza as a reward. While the auction winners are having a good time this harvesting season in September, Lienau will remind them of the fact that their generosity helped bulldogs in need. To learn more about SCBR or fostering opportunities, visit http://www.socalbulldogrescue.org/

about taking part in the home tour, but have yet to make a reservation, Alix said to consider doing it sooner rather than later. Tickets are limited because these are private residences and homeowners only want a certain number of guests in their home for the tour. Alix anticipates that the tour will take at least

two hours to complete. While the homes are five to eight minutes away from one another, the larger homes in the 8,000 square footage range will take more time to tour. “And some of the smaller homes have tremendous gardens,” she said. “There is a lot to see.” Alix said the home tour registration begins at 11

ENCINITAS — Encinitas Mayor Catherine Blakespear announced this weekend that she is seeking re-election to another two-year term in November. Blakespear, who voters elected in 2016, made the announcement in a newsletter to supporters. “I’m excited to announce that I’m running for re-election as your Mayor in Encinitas this fall, and I wanted you to be among the first to know!” Blakespear wrote. Encinitas’ mayor became an elected position with a two-year term after voters passed Propositions K and L in 2012, which created the elected post and set the term of service. Blakespear became the city’s second directly elected mayor in 2016, succeeding Kristin Gaspar, who was elected to the County Board of Supervisors. She defeated Gaspar’s husband, Paul Gaspar, in the 2016 election by nearly a 2-to-1 margin. Blakespear, 42, in her newsletter touted the city’s environmental commitments — including the city’s landmark climate action plan update — the work on the most recent housing element proposal, road and rail corridor projects and commitments, and active engagement of the citizenry through various forms of communication as her successes during her first term. “And it all happens against the backdrop of consistent financial discipline, plus the highest commitment to maintaining public safety,” Blakespear wrote. “We’ve been very successful so far! These priorities need an ongoing champion and I would be honored to have your support to continue the good work we’re doing.” Blakespear has dealt with her share of controversies during her mayoral term. Some residents criticized her for her support of dividing the city into council districts in response to a legal threat filed by a Malibu-based attorney who claimed the city’s atlarge election system was biased against Hispanics. Candidates for Encinitas office, including Blakespear, can’t officially file election paperwork until the filing period, which runs from July 16 and Aug. 17. a.m., giving ticketholders an early to start to enjoy the day in the Covenant, such as lunch at the Inn at Rancho Santa Fe. Following lunch, the tour buses will be ready to motor on. To learn more about the Rancho Santa Fe Historical Society Annual Home Tour or to register, visit www. rsfhs.org/shop or call (858) 756-9291.

JUNE 22, 2018


T he R ancho S anta F e News

Encinitas to keep portable restrooms for homeless By Aaron Burgin

ENCINITAS — The city will continue to provide portable restrooms at five locations citywide even after the county declared an end to the hepatitis A outbreak. The City Council voted 4-1 to keep the portable toilets and hand-washing stations in place at a cost of $20,900 for the 2018-19 fiscal year. Despite the end of the hepatitis A outbreak, city officials said the underlying cause of the outbreak — the city’s homeless population — is still present. “The fact that the hep A outbreak happened is a symptom of people living on the streets, and that hasn’t changed,” Mayor Catherine Blakespear said. “I think it’s important that we have them.” The council approved the expenditure as part of its discussions of the upcoming



third highest in the county. This figure is slightly below the national average, but higher than California’s state rate. Still, San Diego County is one of the few counties in the state with a strategic plan for prevention, approaching suicide as a public health issue with many facets. “It’s about helping people build skills and resiliencies so that when life inevitably throws whatever stressors at us, that we’re prepared and ready to deal with them,” Stan Collins, media representative for the county Suicide Prevention Council, explained. In nearly all cases, suicide deaths occur when risk factors stack up, leading to strained mental health. This is not the same as having a mental illness — the CDC released a report finding that more than half of people who died by suicide in the U.S. did not have a known mental health condition. Collins said many times, these deaths stem from deeper emotional pain. “I’d say nine times out of 10, suicides happen when pain outweighs hope,” Collins said. “The root source of that pain could be a variety of different reasons, but the pain is typically what’s universal.” San Diego County’s Suicide Prevention Council works to raise awareness on suicide prevention. It provides resources on suicide prevention, including a 24/7 Access and Crisis line, a mental health newsletter and QPR trainings. QPR stands for “question, persuade and refer,” describing the process people can go through if they suspect a colleague is considering suicide. The council’s co-chair, Carol Skiljan, facilitates these trainings. “This is the entry level suicide prevention training for adults,” Skiljan said.

fiscal year budget. Without the vote, the portable restroom program would have sunset on June 30. Mark Muir voted against the proposal. He said that he wanted the council to return with a more comprehensive program that included more aesthetically appealing portable toilets. “I am more concerned about the plan’s costs and where is it going to be,” Muir said. “I would like to see a plan come back to address this in a different way.” Councilman Tony Kranz said that he shared some of Muir’s concerns about the aesthetics, but said the concerns about combating the issues that led to the health crisis outweighed his concerns about the restrooms’ appearance. Encinitas, in the wake of the county declaring a public health emergency on Sept. 1, 2017, installed

the portable toilets and hand-washing stations in October 2017 at five locations: Swami’s Beach, Moonlight Beach, Encinitas Community and Senior Center, the City Hall lower parking lot and Leucadia Roadside Park. Officials, however, relocated the fifth portable restroom across the street a month later, after residents complained that the restroom had created a homeless hangout and increases in smoking, drinking and littering in the small pocket park in the heart of Leucadia. Since relocating it, city officials said the complaints have been kept to a minimum. The hepatitis A outbreak killed 18 people and sickened nearly 500 others before the county ended the public health emergency in January 2018.

“We’d like to have everybody take this training.” Skiljan is also the executive director for Yellow Ribbon, an organization that advocates for suicide prevention among youth. Her goal with Yellow Ribbon and the Suicide Prevention Council is to let the public know that suicide is preventable. “Our vision is zero suicides in San Diego County,” Skiljan said. “Our mission is to do all the work that we need to do to get to that.” Suicide prevention hasn’t always been a popular subject. Years before assuming his current role, Collins volunteered with Yellow Ribbon in the 1990s. His close friend had recently died by suicide, and Collins became aware that the conversation on suicide prevention was virtually nonexistent. “All the lessons I learned growing up about sex, drugs and rock n’ roll, and don’t do this you might die, don’t let your friends do this they might die,” Collins explained. “No one ever talked to me about suicide — and that’s the way my friend ended up dying.” Since then, Collins devoted himself to furthering the conversation around suicide prevention. He said he has noticed an evolution of sorts. “When I used to tell people what I did 15, 20 years ago, it would be awkward silence,” Collins said. “I feel like we’ve done a lot of work in our society to make people more comfortable with those conversations.” Even now, this work continues in San Diego County. At the time of his daughter’s death just three years ago, Wilson said Oceanside High School did not have any suicide prevention education in place. Since then, the state of California passed legislation that makes suicide prevention a mandatory part of the curriculum. “San Marcos High

School has a great program, and other schools in San Diego County have programs that other schools don’t,” Wilson said. “I think they do need to mandate something for all schools, absolutely.” Wilson wants to see even more visibility for suicide prevention and mental health in the future. “It’s definitely coming,” Wilson said. “It doesn’t happen overnight, let’s face it. But I think we are seeing it start to turn.” The conversation about suicide and suicide prevention is ongoing. If you or someone you know is considering suicide, call the 24/7 San Diego Access & Crisis Hotline at 888-724-7240.

Rio, a client of TERI, showcases his equestrian skills. Courtesy photo



with a wide range of developmental and learning disabilities and supporting their families. TERI serves more than 800 clients in Southern California with more than 19 programs based at its main campus in Oceanside, California, along with 12 residential homes throughout San Diego County,” she said, adding that the nonprofit has been recognized both nationally and internationally. Klein explained that the June 2 event was not a direct fundraiser, but instead, a cultivation event to introduce potential donors to TERI. It offered guests a springboard into TERI’s vision for its capital campaign, the Campus of Life. “The TERI Campus of Life is designed to be an

innovative, university-like environment that will build upon TERI’s successful model programs and services that empower individuals with developmental disabilities and serve as an inclusive center for the local community,” Klein said. She also added that the public would have access to its various entities such as its performing arts and music center, the aquatic center, the health and wellness fitness center. “TERI is currently fundraising to meet a $500,000 challenge grant from the Walter J. and Betty C. Zable Foundation for a projected $1.5 million total gift from the foundation for the final phase of campus construction, beginning late this summer,” Klein said. Co-hosting the June 2 event was Shari Sapp, a Rancho Santa Fe resident,

who is also on the TERI board of trustees. “It was a beautiful day — full of joy and laughter and celebration, Sapp said. “people who attended cheered the riders and enjoyed listening to the TERI band while they socialized and shopped for TERI produce and art. TERI provides a critical service to people with special needs and their families by providing care, education, activities and opportunities.” Sapp added that she supports the TERI Campus of Life because it has the potential to be a wonderful resource in the community where individuals of all abilities can come together to learn from one another and enjoy each other's talents. For more information on TERI and the TERI Campus of Life, visit www. teriinc.org.

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T he R ancho S anta F e News

JUNE 22, 2018

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JUNE 22, 2018


T he R ancho S anta F e News

Coastal Commission rejects Del Mar’s STR ordinance By Bianca Kaplanek

DEL MAR — The California Coastal Commission rejected Del Mar’s proposal to limit short-term rentals to minimum seven-day stays for a maximum of 28 days per year in nearly all residential zones. The panel instead approved at the June 7 meeting a plan that will allow rentals of less than 30 days for a minimum of three consecutive days for no more than 100 days annually. Del Mar council members adopted the ordinance governing vacation rentals late last year but because it is an amendment to the land-use plan (LUP) local coastal program it could not

take effect without approval from the Coastal Commission. In making the unanimous decision, the commissioners relied on the California Coastal Act goal to provide affordable access to the coast and Del Mar’s certified LUP, as well as about 90 minutes of public testimony, during which 14 of the 21 speakers stated opposition to the city’s ordinance. Commissioners also received more than 150 emails — mostly from STR advocates — that included one petition with about 500 signatures supporting vacations rentals and another with 100 signatures support-

ing the city ordinance. Some speakers showed videos of past vacation renters from outside the state urging the commission to reject Del Mar’s proposal. People on both sides of the issue presented conflicting data on whether shortterm rental rates are, in fact, more affordable than room rates at the city’s six hotels. Chairwoman Danya Bochco said testimony by the owners and what they charge weighed heavily in her decision. Donne Brownsey did a quick internet search during the meeting and said she found the booking websites showed proof STR rates are signifi-

M arketplace News

cantly lower than what the hotels charge. Also impacting the decision was resident Greg Rothnem’s research that indicates most complaints to the city and Sheriff’s Department come from people other than short-term renters. Amanda Lee, Del Mar’s senior planner, said the ordinance is consistent with the city’s LUP and would help preserve Del Mar’s housing stock by providing a disincentive to convert homes to short-term rental units. Deborah Lee, the commission’s district manager, said while there is concern about affordable housing, that is a separate issue.

“The units in Del Mar are not going to be providing affordable housing,” she said. “These units do not need to be protected as affordable housing options because they’re not going to meet that.” Commissioner Steve Padilla said he was “deeply concerned and troubled” with correspondence from Del Mar Mayor Dwight Worden that short-term rentals in Del Mar “just aren’t affordable and never will be.” “That ignores your own LUP language … that says you want to provide” access to “people of means and people of lesser means,” Padilla said. “I’m not aware there’s

an exemption to the statute for wealthier communities.” Brownsey said affordability and accessibility for all Californians are the core of the Coastal Act. She said she was concerned that “a major pipeline for many of California’s residents to enjoy the essential beauty of California’s coast is going to be restricted in a way that’s absolutely going to affect low-income folks.” “Many families cannot afford seven days,” she added. Coastal Commission staff recommended a threeday minimum stay for a maximum of 180 days a year.

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6 Reasons to Absolutely Love Technology This month, whether you’re getting ready for a staycation or a summer trip, don’t overlook the technology in your home. From personalized apps and free on demand through Contour, or free nationwide hotspots available to Cox High Speed Internet customers, give yourself and your family the gift of health, time, security and savings. 1. PERSONALIZED WEATHER, NEWS AND TRAFFIC APPS Before heading out for that commute to work or vacaction, check traffic, local weather, and more with the click of a button on the Contour remote control. Apps are launched on the TV screen without interrupting your current show.

United States, including more than 1,000 throughout San Diego County.

dren’s programming instantly on Contour, as well as a free on demand category. Plus, take advantage of onscreen Rotten Tomatoes and Flixster ratings to help you decide what to watch. Simply say “On Demand” into your new Contour remote and your options will pop up on screen. And if your New Year’s resolution is to get fit in 2018, try the yoga, Pilates and other exercise videos in the free on demand library.

3. NETFLIX INTEGRATION Now you can access your Netflix account from your Contour TV service without the fuss of switching inputs or signing in to your account. Contour now includes a Netflix app, so just say “Netflix” into your Contour remote and you’ll 2. ON DEMAND EN- be able to access the availTERTAINMENT. able movie and show titles. Access more than 70,000 If you’re already a Netmovies, TV shows and chil- flix subscriber, get started

Just find ‘Cox WiFi’ or ‘CableWiFi’ in your WiFi settings on your smartphone, laptop or tablet. Non-customers can access the hotspots free through a one-hour trial. Find a hotspot at www. cox.com/hotspots.

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AUTOMATIC LIGHTS AND THERMOSTAT SETTINGS Life is busy. Stay one step ahead by taking advantage of Cox Homelife features such as programmable lights, or use the Homelife app to turn lights on and off, the thermostat up or down, and even turn small appliances on and off remotely using your smartphone. Besides time, it could save you energy and money. For more information on Cox product features visit www. cox.com.

Ranch dentist practices dentistry done differently RANCHO SANTA FE — The decision to open a dental practice was the easy part. What proved more challenging to Jennifer and Brennon Dean was the task of creating something that not only lived up to their ideals, but also to the high quality worthy of a community like Rancho Santa Fe. Jennifer Dean, or Dr. Jen as her patients call her, said the last year since Rancho Santa Fe Cosmetic and Family Dentistry has opened its doors has been a dream come true. “I love my patients,” she said. “Everyone has been welcoming and excited to have a dentist in the area. They appreciate my style of dentistry. Rancho Santa Fe residents have an expectation for quality care, and it’s nice to have that recognized and appreciated.” Dr. Jen has been practicing for about a decade, but she wanted to set out on her own. “She wanted to practice in a specific way,” Brennon Dean, her husband and the

practice’s office manager, said. “She is heavily focused on exceptional quality. She spends an extraordinary amount of time with each of her patients.” Dr. Jen is on a first-name basis with all of her patients, which isn’t that unusual considering the relationships she establishes with each of them. “It’s very important that my patients have a direct line of communication to me,” she said. “I am available by email, text and even my personal cell phone and I follow up with my patients after a visit, even just a cleaning, to check in and address any questions or concerns they might have.” Rancho Santa Fe Cosmetic and Family Dentistry sees patients of all ages, offering general dentistry as well as a full range of cosmetic services. “We do it all,” Brennon Dean said. “From Invisalign to veneers and even fullmouth reconstruction and the highest quality teeth whitening. We want our patients to

Jennifer Dean, or Dr. Jen as her patients call her, said the last year since Rancho Santa Fe Cosmetic and Family Dentistry has opened has been a dream come true. Courtesy photo

be proud of their smiles.” Being a family practice, it’s important to the Deans that their patients feel completely comfortable when they are there. “We’ve cre-

ated an atmosphere that is inviting and welcoming,” Brennon Dean said. “Amenities are very important to us. Each of our rooms has a 40inch HD TV, massage chairs,

a charging station and more. We offer hot towels, we have refreshments and snacks. It’s a blend of modern yet relaxing.” For patients who might have issues with transportation to Rancho Santa Fe Cosmetic and Family Dentistry, Dr. Jen says not to worry. “We are happy to arrange transportation to patients who don’t drive or don’t have access to it,” she said. “For some people just getting to the dentist is half the battle, so we alleviate that burden in order to provide them with the quality care they deserve.” To that end, Rancho Santa Fe Cosmetic and Family Dentistry offers a membership program. “When it comes to dental services and treatment, it was important to me that people feel that quality care is available and accessible even without insurance,” Brennon Dean said. “For just $379, they can get two cleanings a year, exams, X-rays and fluoride treatment. This also includes emergency exams

and X-rays. And beyond that, members receive 20 percent off any additional work they have done.” The membership program is something Dr. Jen felt strongly about creating. “Over half of our patients are members, and it’s something that works really well for everyone,” she said. “It saves my patients money instead of paying out-of-pocket for traditional dental insurance, and I don’t have to worry about a company trying to dictate the treatment or the quality.” Rancho Santa Fe Cosmetic and Family Dentistry is located at 5531 Cancha De Golf Suite 102. They are open Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Wednesday from 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. and Saturday from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. For more information about Dr. Jen, the practice and the membership program, call (858) 367-3058, email ContactUs@RSFDentist.com, or visit www.rsfdentist.com.


T he R ancho S anta F e News

JUNE 22, 2018

Paleontologist’s paradise in New Mexico hit the road e’louise ondash


aleontologist Sherrie Landon stoops to scoop up a fossil — a small, grayish rock, somewhat smooth on one side, dimpled with identical tiny craters on the other. “Alligator skin,” she pronounces with certainty — a stunning statement considering we are standing in the Bisti/De-Za-Nin Wilderness in northwest New Mexico, an arid landscape dotted with alien-looking land forms. The nearest civilization is Farmington, New Mexico, about 40 minutes north and ideally located for exploring all that the Four Corners area has to offer. We had never heard of “the Bisti” until a few weeks ago when planning a trip to the Farmington area. Bisti’s 45,000 acres of other-worldly protected wilderness is managed by the Bureau of Land Management and patrolled largely by ranger Stan Allison, who ar-

rived here a year ago after a 13-year stint at Carlsbad Caverns National Park. Today Landon and Allison are giving us a crash course in all things Bisti, and I’m mentally debating whether to tell the world about this amazing place or keep it to myself. Apparently, I’m too late for the latter. “Visitation is definitely increasing and I think much of it is due to folks seeing beautiful pictures on the internet,” Allison says. “We have only had a traffic counter on the trailhead parking lot for the last two years, so we don't have hard data, but folks who have been observing visitation over the years have noticed a definite uptick.” So the secret is out, and as we hike the valley floor, I understand why the news has spread. The colorful layered mounds and crazy formations change with every turn. But where we see arid panoramas, Landon sees former river delta, tropical forest, dinosaurs and cataclysmic wind and wave action that created this 360-degree bizarre panorama. We get that the multi-colored layers of earth — lignite, mud, vol-

The Bisti Wilderness, about 40 miles south of Farmington, New Mexico, offers 45,000 acres of badlands, some of it eerily unearthly. Sixty-five million years ago, this was a tropical river delta, home to dinosaurs that are unique to this area. Paleontologists say there still are many fossils to be discovered here. Photo by E’Louise Ondash

canic ash, sandstone, shale and coal — were deposited over time. It’s something else, though, to imagine tropical forests and large creatures roaming this onetime Shangri-La 80 to 65 million years ago, which is to say that Bisti a paleontologist’s paradise. “We are constantly uncovering different species and a lot of them are unique to this area,” Landon says. “The (Museum of Natural History and Science) in Albuquerque gets 95 percent

of the fossils that come from here. They love me.” One top find three years ago was the skull of a rare pentaceratops — like a triceratops but with five horns. A cast of its head and dinosaur footprints can be seen at the Farmington Museum. Because “the fossils belong to the people” and there are plenty more to be found, Landon supervises the tedious process of removing these fossils and assures that “the land is left exactly as they found it.” This can involve National Guard helicopters, flatbed trucks, and an excavation process that places the different colored dirt in separate piles to assure that the layers are replaced exactly as they were. The Bisti is one of the

driest places on earth, so we drink liberally from our water bottles as we traverse the freakish terrain. When lunchtime arrives, we sit in a small strip of shade created by a petrified tree trunk. “I think that people are attracted to the (Bisti) because a badlands environment is so unusual and different than hiking in the mountains or in a canyon,” Allison says. “The badlands offer an uncommon experience to travel somewhere with very little vegetation, no trails and interesting landforms both in terms of shape and color.” It’s easy to understand how visitors can get into trouble if they aren’t prepared with sturdy shoes, hats, sunscreen, abundant water and a compass or GPS. They also should sign

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in and out at the parking lot register. There are no trails, signage or amenities. It is, after all, a wilderness. So how do you check on visitors in this vast, unmarked place? “I pretty much know where the people are,” Allison explains, probably because most don’t wander too far from the parking lot, and the only way to see the Bisti is on foot. No vehicles allowed, either, not even bicycles — although it sure would be a thrill to careen up and down this other-worldly topography. For more information about the Farmington area: www.FarmingtonNM.org More photos: www.facebook.com/elouise.ondash. Want to share your travels? Email eondash@ coastnewsgroup.com.

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REGION — An immigrant who once bundled ink-fresh newspapers at a newspaper printing press took control of the San Diego Union-Tribune on June 17, and promised in a letter to readers to fight fake news as if it were cancer. Dr. Patrick SoonShiong, a biotech billionaire who has dedicated most of his fortune to fighting cancer, this week finalized his $500 million- plus purchase of the San Diego Union-Tribune, the Los Angeles Times, and some community newspapers. His purchase of the Union-Tribune returned it to the control of a Californian nine years after an investment group bought it from the Copley family of San Diego. And it marked the end of 16 years of often-chaotic control of the L.A. Times, a 135-year-old institution, by the Tribune Company of Chicago. — City News Service

JUNE 22, 2018

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



The 2018 free Friday Night Live Busker series features local musicians from 6 to 8 p.m. on the corners in Carlsbad Village on Friday nights. June 22, Hailey Wild will perform at Grand Avenue and State Street, with Tiki Two at Carlsbad Village Drive and State Street. ON STAGE AT NCRT

North Coast Repertory Theatre presents “The Father” by Florian Zeller, translated by Christopher Hampton through June 24 at 987 Lomas Santa Fe Drive, Suite D, Solana Beach. Tickets and information at tickets.northcoastrep.org.



Leucadia 101 will break through the June gloom with “Summer Fun on the 101,” starting at 11:30 a.m. June 23 with headliners Mattson 2, Ginger Roots & the Protectors psychedelic rockers Stephanie Brown & the Surrealistics and singer-songwriter Emily Afton, a San Dieguito Academy alum. See the craft booth, hosted by Eco Crafts, California Music Studios booth and support Leucadia 101’s San Dieguito Academy music scholarship by purchasing a raffle ticket. VILLAGE THEATER CAMP

Register now for the Village Church Community Theater Summer Theater Camp, with three camp groups - Youth, Teens, and Tech (also teens) Monday through Friday 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. July 23 through July 27. Camp Fee: $150 per student. Register at http:// v i l lagec hu rc hcom mu n itytheater.org/summer-theater-camp. Auditions for registered campers interested in solo singing, a speaking role or as a featured dancer in these shows, will be held 9 a.m. to noon July 7. JAZZ TRIO IN CONCERT

The Peter Sprague Trio will perform at 7:30 p.m. July 23, 2018 at North Coast Repertory Theatre, 987 Lomas Santa Fe Drive, Suite D, Solana Beach. Tickets at https://tickets.northcoastrep.org/.


T he R ancho S anta F e News

A rts &Entertainment STORY BY MUSIC

“From Rags to Riches!” a free musical journey with pianist and stage personality Jacquelyne Silver, will be from 3 to 4 p.m. June 24 at the Encinitas Library, 540 Cornish Drive. Details at sdrep.org/jewish_festival.php PAINT A UTILITY BOX

ing with resonator guitars, accordion, clarinet, upright bass, and piano, at the Encinitas Library, 540 Cornish Drive. For details, visit Encinitasca.gov/WedNoon.



A spin-off of the Art Walk, the new Carlsbad Village Art Hop is a celebration of the arts from 5 to 8 p.m. at The Foundry Art's Studios, Viz Art Ink Gallery and the Village Faire center. Hop from one location to the other, right in downtown Carlsbad Village. Another Village Art Hop is scheduled for Sept. 27.

Are you interested in participating in the SDG&E Utility of Art Project? A box on Newcastle that was previously painted by San Diego Letters has been replaced and the new box will need to be painted. If you are interested in submitting a proposal, complete the application at Cardiff101. com. CARE FOR YOUR ART The Oceanside Museum Of Art will host a lecJUNE 25 ture on “Art Handling” 6 ‘TWILIGHT ZONE’ AT NCRT to 7:30 p.m. June 28 at 704 From the darkest cor- Pier View Way, Oceanside. ners of reality, to the land Cost is $5 to $15 depending of the unexplained, North on membership level. Guest Coast Repertory Theatre lecturer and professional presents “Twilight Zone preparator Drei Keil will Unscripted,” at 7:30 p.m. demonstrate how to properJune 25, 987 Lomas Santa ly prepare artwork for disFe Drive, Suite D, Solana play in a gallery, and how to Beach, paying homage to wrap artwork to keep it safe Rod Serling’s breakthrough during transportation. sci-fi series “The Twilight Zone.” Tickets at https:// SWITCHFOOT BRO-AM tickets.northcoastrep.org/. Make plans now for the Switchfoot Bro-Am day GALLERY HOSTS AMORILLO June 30 of surfing and muEncinitas 101 Gallery sic, raising funds for kids presents Leucadia artist in need with surf contests, Michael Amorillo through surf joust sessions from 7 June 29 at the E101 Gallery, a.m. to 3 p.m., beach ven818 S. Coast Highway 101. dors and music from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Moonlight Beach, 400 B St., Encinitas. Details JUNE 26 at http://broam.org/events/. SUMMER ART CAMPS

Lux Art Institute will offer Summer Art Camp ONGOING and Teen Ceramics Camp EXHIBITS June 25 through Aug. 10. TOP STUDENT ART For more information, visit Canyon Crest Acadeluxartinstitute.org/events/. my High School students present “A Conspiracy of GALLERY OFFERS FINE ART Ravens” through June 28 The COAL Gallery at the Civic Center Gallery, monthly free fine art show City Hall, 505 S. Vulcan for June is “Movement” Ave., Encinitas, with stuTheme: Show-in-Show, dent pieces of ceramic and with featured artist Ursula mixed media. Schroter, through July 1, every day except Tuesday at ART QUILTS 300 Carlsbad Village Drive, The Grateful Thread, Suite 104, Carlsbad. an Art Quilts exhibit will run through June 27 at the YOUTH ART CAMPS Encinitas Community CenThe Oceanside Muse- ter Gallery, 1140 Oakcrest um of Art offers Summer Park Drive, Encinitas. The Art Camp for young artists exhibit highlights surface in grades 1 to 5, from 9 a.m. design quilt techniques; to 3 p.m., for five weeks in hand dyeing, painting, digJuly and August at 704 Pier ital printing and embellishView Way, Oceanside. Cost ment, using hand and mais $350. Register at http:// chine work. oma-online.org/camp/. ART OF THEIR LIVES

North County artists Robert and Katherine Bender will host a display of mixed mediums at “Karob, the Story of our Lives” from June 26 until Aug. 7 at the Encinitas Public Library, 540 Cornish Drive, EnciniJUNE 24 tas. For more information, COMMUNITY CONCERT BAND visit karobstudios.com/. Coastal Communities Concert Band invites the community to a “Movie JUNE 27 Matinee Concert” with vo- MIDDAY MUSIC calist Michael Ruhl at 2 The Wednesdays@ p.m. June 24 at Carlsbad Noon Concert at noon June Community Church, 3175 27, will feature Nathan Harding Drive, Carlsbad Rivera and Jessie Andra Tickets $20, $15 at cccband. Smith, with trilingual fecom, or call (760) 436-6137. male and male voices blend-


Members of the San Diego Sculpture Society presents “Sculpture in Southern California” through June 27 at the Encinitas Community Center Gallery, 1140 Oakcrest Park Drive. Artwork ranges from classical figurative images to whimsical mixed media. ART OF MASKS

Artist Heather Gibb is showing papier-mâché hand-crafted masks, “A Conversation of Birds” through June 26 at the Encinitas Library Gallery, 540 Cornish Drive, Encinitas. TURN TO ARTS CALENDAR ON 23

‘Second Act’ at Front Porch cal art news

Bob Coletti


ront Porch Gallery invites you to experience Second Act, a collection of works by artists who found their calling later in life. From those who had long careers in other professions to those returning to passion from youth — the creative expressions in their work are as unique and varied as the stories that brought them to it. Come be inspired by the power of art to transform not only the viewer, but the artists themselves. The exhibit includes 47 juried in local artists including: Patrick Murphy “My Second Act came in the form of a Parkinson's disease diagnosis four years ago. Little did I know that it was actually a permission slip for me to become the artist I had only imagined. It launched my journey into developing my own unique style of award-winning Dimensional Fine Art.” Linda Anderson “After a MFA degree

“Yuja,” an art quilt by Linda Anderson

from Otis Art Institute in 1974, I taught art for a few years. Then I kept morphing into other arenas that also interested me: a trainer for decorators on how to use art and accessories in home designs; return to school for a MA in counseling and work as a Marriage and Family therapist; a short stint as an executive recruiter; substitute teaching while being a stay at home mom; sailing away with my family for 3 years and ending up in Trinidad and Tobago and becoming the school guidance counselor and holding parent training programs all over the island country. But behind it all, I always knew I would one day return to my roots as an artist. It happened in 2009 when

we returned to the US and I saw my first art quilt. I immediately went home and taught myself how to create doing the 2 things I have loved consistently: sewing and drawing and painting. Capturing ordinary and extraordinary moments with people around the world, moments that reinforce our sense of shared identity..... this is what drives me each and every day in my studio.” Exhibit Dates Now through July 7 Gallery Hours Wed.-Fri., noon-6 p.m.; Sat.-Sun., 11 a.m.-5 p.m. Gallery Location 2903 Carlsbad Boulevard in Carlsbad


T he R ancho S anta F e News

JUNE 22, 2018

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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

JUNE 22, 2018

Cross humbled by Women of Dedication Luncheon honor By Christina Macone-Greene

RANCHO SANTA FE — The theme of the 53rd Annual Women of Dedication Luncheon hosted by the Salvation Army was Wonder Women — an apropos designation to the 12 women who devote their time, talent and compassion to help others. One of those women was Del Mar resident Deborah Cross, who is also board president of the Rancho Santa Fe based nonprofit The Country Friends. The May 30 event was held at the San Diego Marriott Marquis attracting hundreds of guests. Joining Cross were other honorees including Suzi Day, Laurnie Durisoe, An-

gela Harris, Dayna Hoff, Kimberly Hunt, Regina Kurtz, Radine Sally Watt Oxley, Rana Sampson, Claudia Thompson, Vickie Turner and Kathryn Vaughn. “It was such an incredible day for me to be honored as a Wonder Woman,” Cross said. “It was a very humbling experience to be included in such an amazing group of women. Everyone was so kind and complimentary of our abilities and contributions to San Diego charities. The Salvation Army outdid themselves with the event this year with over 700 people in attendance. All of our friends and family so enjoyed every moment of the experience.” Cross’ three children

flew out for the event from Nevada, Florida and New Hampshire. Also, Cross’ husband Les, had his brother and sister-in-law journeyed from Australia. About 50 people were there supporting Cross, in addition to a large group of members from The Country Friends. Following the luncheon, each honorary was honored with an original personalized parody written by Bryan Verhoye to a well-known song. Vocals were by MacKenzie Carmill and The San Diego Master Chorale. “The entire day was so exciting, but without a doubt being called up on stage and listening to a spe-

cial song written just for me was so moving,” she said. “I was so glad to have Les walk down the runway with me — I was feeling a bit overwhelmed.” Honorary Chairs for the 2018 event were Susan and Bill Hoehn. Emceeing the event and serving as auctioneer was Clint Bell. During the luncheon, guests were reminded how the event was one of the leading fundraisers for the Salvation Army. Live auctions included a San Diego Padres special package, a New York experience, Cabo San Lucas getaway and a Big Bear adventure. Bell also championed a paddle raise for specific

contributions to fund Salvation Army programs to help the homeless and those susceptible to human trafficking. There was a price point for everyone ranging from $100 to help provide to new shoes to children going back to school, to $25,000, which would give a dozen homeless women and men one year of housing. Contributions for the day went to support an array of programs such as the Salvation Army’s adult rehabilitation center; Coordinated Assistance to Residential Stability; Christmas Programs Assistance; Door of Hope; Family Services based in Center City, El Cajon, Kroc Center, Oceanside and San Diego Citadel; Homeless Outreach; Pine Summit Camp and Conference Center; Senior Nutrition Sites; and Shelter Transition Employment Program Services. “The Salvation Army is an incredible organization,” Cross said. “I learned so much about the organization and the good works they do here in San Diego and around the world. After this experience, I will definitely stay involved and would encourage others to

Deborah Cross, board president of The Country Friends, and her husband, Les, walk the runway at the 53rd Annual Women of Dedication Luncheon hosted by the Salvation Army. Photo by Christina Macone-Greene

learn more about them — they are a lot more than red kettles at Christmastime.”

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have such fond memories of summer. It meant long, lazy days to read fat books, enjoy carefree beach time and homemade ice cream. I actually remember the simple times of living in my bathing suit, day and night. For the girls, that lasted until you were about 12, if you were lucky. Then suddenly you realized there was a great deal of pale, not terribly toned or hairless flesh being revealed. And it changed everything. Getting ready to put on even a one-piece suit has always required way, way too much preparation. Remember, this was before science came up with acceptable long-term methods of body hair removal and effective indoor tanning options. There was no such thing as a last-minute trip to the pool. I had to shave, uphill in the snow, both ways. Generally, that left various areas from stem to stern inflamed, stinging and generally as unattractive as before I started. If there was waxing to be had, it had not made itself known to the women in rural El Cajon. It was the blade or nothing. And then there was the annual misery of buying a new bathing suit at the store. Yes, I can hear that universal groan from women around the globe, of every make and model. Few

men will ever be faced with what looks like an arctic avalanche stuffed into unforgiving spandex — under dressing room lights — in a three-way mirror. It will take your breath away, and not in a good way. I’d love to think that things have become easier for young women today. When I look around the beach, I’d swear today’s young girls all have longer legs and tinier waists. But in my heart, I know every woman thinks she looks dreadful. As long as there are celebrities out there with abs off of which you could bounce a quarter, the rest of us slackers will be sucking in our stomachs. Yes, of course, I could dedicate every spare daylight hour to working out, but we both know that’s never going to happen. This doesn’t mean I am happy to be marching around with a muffin-top. It means that I firmly believe 80 hours a month of workout time for maybe six hours of stomach exposure is not a reasonable effort-to-results ratio. I have been tempted to tattoo, across my middle avoirdupois, “Two children and proud of it!” As that would just draw further attention to my bulges, I have resisted. Instead, a grateful nation sends out a special, extra-loud shout-out to the designer of the tankini and the swim skirt. I’ll take one in knee-length, thanks. Jean Gillette is a freelance writer still coming to terms with the suit-side of summer. Contact her at jean@coastnewsgroup.com.

JUNE 22, 2018


T he R ancho S anta F e News

Food &Wine

On the road again with Taste of Wine’s roadies taste of wine frank mangio


aste of Wine’s travel writers, Nancine and Scott Hagner, are indeed a happy dedicated couple with a lot of time for wine and the open road. When they launch into their plans for their next wine country journey, I want to break out the Willie Nelson classic “On the Road Again … just can’t wait to get on the road again,” then open a Zinfandel or Syrah, two of their favorite reds. This time, the wine country of Sonoma was in their sights and off they went from their base in San Diego in their posh motor home. Their wine event was the 29th annual “Passport to Dry Creek Valley,” three days of celebration, fantastic wines, music and food. Dry Creek is in Northern Sonoma county just up Dry Creek Road from Healdsburg, the hottest town with the most tasting rooms in Sonoma. But the rest of Dry Creek is much more rural than other parts, a differ-

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Wine Bytes • North County Wine Company in San Marcos features Cellar 33 along with a special guest at 4 p.m. June 22. Give them a call at (760) 653-9032. • Seasalt Seafood Bistro is presenting Justin Wines and Landmark Wines at 3 p.m. June 23. Big time wines pair up with legendary Seasalt cuisine, all are flavorful and expressive. Cost is $70 each. Call (858) 755-7100 to secure your seat. Taste of Wine travel writers Scott and Nancine Hagner at the Sonoma Dry Creek Passport event, with a stop at Truett Hurst

• Pala Casino has Storm and their ’60s Memory Lane celebration. Courtesy photo winery in a dinner and tasting at 7:30 p.m. June 28. It’s in the underground cave, a perfect setting for this Santa Barbara rustic winery. A five-course dinner will cap it off. Cost is $85 per guest. Call (877) 946-7252. • Grgich Hills, the pioneer Chardonnay winery in Napa Valley, will be pouring at the Firenze Trattoria in Encinitas on June 28. Master winemaker Kevin Vecchiarelli will preside. Price and menu by calling (760) 944-9000 for reservations. Taste of Wine will return in July. Some health issues need attention, then recovery time. We’ll return with a special Napa/Sonoma edition.




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wine lovers into the tasting room. Once in, the 2011 Tuscan Sangiovese should keep you there. Lorenzo Petroni somehow managed to import a Brunello varietal and make it a great wine in Sonoma soil at 800 feet and extreme rock and stone. Niner Winery is a Paso Robles standout on the west side of Highway 46 near the 101, three near-perfect properties of some 223 acres in Paso and in Edna Valley close by. Our “roadies” were privileged to meet top hand Andy Niner, CEO and president. Niner emphasized the winery’s focus on “sustainability and high quality wines.” They are known for their estate grown wines like Cabernet, Pinot Noir and Chardonnay. My personal favorite of the blends is the 2014 Niner Fogcatcher from two of their vineyards, Heart Hill and Bootjack Ranch ($100). In it, you’ll find 37 percent Cab Franc, 29 percent Petite Verdot, 28 percent Cabernet Sauvignon and 5 percent Malbec. Now that’s a full house of rich and glamorous wine. And 28 months in new French oak seals the deal. Congratulations to winemaker Patrick Muran on a masterpiece. See more at ninerwine.com.

Live: 2 col (3.35”) x 10.75” Color: 4c Other:

SANTA ANA — Three more physicians have been charged in connection with an alleged $580 million kickback scheme on spinal surgeries and other services, federal prosecutors said June 14. Orthopedic surgeon David Hobart Payne, 60, of Irvine, was accused in a grand jury indictment of taking about a $450,000 bribe to direct around $10 million in surgeries to Pacific Hospital of Long Beach. Lokesh Tantuwaya, 51, of Rancho Santa Fe and Rock Springs, Wyoming, was accused in an indictment of receiving $3.2 million in kickbacks for directing or performing $38 million in surgeries to the hospital. Jeffrey David Gross, 52, of Dana Point, was accused in an indictment of receiving $622,000 for performing or referring $19 million in surgeries to the hospital. Nine people have been convicted so far in the scheme that dates back 15 years. The former owner of the hospital, Michael D. Drobot, 73, was sentenced in January to more than five years in federal prison. Drobot has been cooperating with authorities as they continue to investigate the fraud.

ent vibe where the owners are winemakers or on site pouring their wines. You find 41 wineries with microclimates that cast a complex thread of weather conditions, from fog to relentless sun. The Hagners love to snug up to the backcountry wineries on roads less traveled. As Dry Creek Road narrows, they discovered Truett Hurst Winery and their ‘60s theme passport party. Among tasting favorites were the 2016 Three Vineyards Old Vine Zinfandel, close to rocket fuel but oh so “yummy,” Nancine’s favorite descriptor. The other Truett Hurst memory maker was “Lucy,” a well-balanced red blend Zin at a great price point ($42). DeLorimier is another well respected winery on the Dry Creek trail, pouring a 2014 Cabernet Sauvignon ($42) and a 2015 Italian Primitivo which some say was the genesis of Zinfandel ($36). By happy accident, our “roadies” happened on to a rustic old winery on a ratchety one-way road, with the old world Italian name of Patroni Winery. It’s just a few miles north of the city of Sonoma. The amazing wine caves are enough to drive

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M arketplace News

JUNE 22, 2018

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Mobile dental program aims to keep seniors smiling REGION — For 18 years Dr. Roya Mirkhan has provided top-quality specialized dental services to patients in San Diego. With a large number of elderly patients, she recognized a set of challenges unique to the senior population when it came to dental needs. The idea for ButterFlies Smile® was born out of Dr. Mirkhan’s compassion for her patients and her realization that she had a way she could help them address their dental health and improve their overall quality of life at the same time. One area Dr. Mirkhan specializes in is dental implants. “I treat a lot of elderly patients for their implant needs due to teeth loss,” she said. “I see how they eventually have a hard time making it to my office and I was getting a lot of family requests for home care for

their dental needs. I decided to establish a state-of-theart dental mobile care service to be able to take care of these patients in the best possible way. I can see them anywhere, and treat them, even if they are medically compromised.” ButterFlies Smile® was designed to address the important social concern of the often neglected senior population by offering minimally invasive treatments at a discounted price for those living in assisted living, retirement and memory care facilities in San Diego. “We are able to eliminate travel time, waiting time, idle time in the chair and inevitable delays that can make a trip to the dentist take as long as three hours,” Dr. Mirkhan said, adding that it is especially helpful for those who have difficulty traveling due Dr. Roya Mirkhan. Courtesy photo

to disability or special needs. “Patients can expect a routine appointment to last no more than 60 minutes, spent entirely with the dentist, offering a one-on one experience unmatched in traditional and or corporate

Center located at Scripps Coastal Medical Offices in Del Mar/ Carmel Valley area. She has been recognized as “America’s Top Dentist” by the Consumer Council of America and “Top Dentist”

Patients can expect a routine appointment to last no more than 60 minutes, spent entirely with the dentist.” Dr. Roya Mirkhan Dentist

dentistry settings, using state-of-the-art digital dental equipment,” she said. Dr. Mirkhan has been affiliated with Scripps Memorial Hospital in La Jolla and manages a highly specialized private practice Advanced Dentistry & Implant

by Peer Review since 2008, among other accolades. To learn more about Dr. Mirkhan and ButterFlies Smile®, visit www.ButterFliesSmile.com, or www. LoveMyTeeth.com call 858337-6264 or email info@ButterFliesSmile.com .

Local company helps outdoor enthusiasts enjoy the sun safely ENCINITAS — Matt Goldberg likes to see the sunny side of life — literally and figuratively. The active Encinitas father was able to turn an early melanoma diagnosis into a successful business that enables families to enjoy the outdoors while staying safe from the sun’s harmful rays. Goldberg is the co-owner of Neso Tents, which makes shade and shelter tents for the beach, camping, sports and other outdoor activities. An engineering degree and a concept from a friend, together with his diagnosis led him to create the tents. Unlike bulky beach umbrellas, Neso Tents offer sun protection of UPF 50+, easy portability, as well as simple setup. “We saw a need for something different, that people could bring to any outdoor adventure and feel protected,” Goldberg said. “The innovative

design features anchor bags that can be filled with sand or rocks. This allows us to create a lightweight sun shade that can be brought with you all over the world.” The name Neso had a local inspiration. “I was living on Neptune Avenue with a friend of mine while trying to come up with a name,” Goldberg said. “As surfers, we know that the moons are critical to the tides. We did some research and found that the farthest and most newly discovered Neptune moon was Neso. We had found our name.” Neso Tents come in two sizes. The Neso 1 is 82 x 80 inches. The Neso Grande is 110 x 110 inches. Both sizes are available in solids as well as prints. The Neso Tent is water-resistant and washable and comes with rust-proof aluminum poles. The Neso Grande also boasts a cooler pocket for snacks and drinks in its carrying case.

Neso Tents offer sun protection of UPF 50+, easy portability, as well as simple setup, unlike bulky beach umbrellas. Courtesy photo

Based out of Encinitas, In 2018, the compa- brand values, portable, ny also launched a beach lightweight and simple de- the Neso team is committed to designing innovative, chair. It follows the same sign.

portable and lightweight products that allow families to get out in the ever-present North County sunshine. “Our team is united in our love of the outdoors.” Goldberg continued, “We are friends, surfers, travelers and hikers. We also share a commitment to taking care of our bodies and our planet. Most importantly, we understand that time with our families is precious.” Neso’s mission and its products are resonating with customers. “Now sold in 57 countries and counting, our goal is to help not just North County, but people all over the world, enjoy themselves because that’s what life is all about!” To learn more about Neso products and to view videos demonstrating just how easy the tents are to assemble, visit www.nesotents.com. You can also find the nearest North County retailer where the products are available.

Understanding sunscreen: The A’s and B’s of UV skin damage Everyone knows that daily sunscreen use is a great way to minimize skin-cancer risk and fight the signs of aging. But with so many choices out there, what is the “right” sunscreen? With some knowledge about how the sun can damage your skin and how sunscreen protects it, you’ll have an easier time finding the best products for you.

peated exposure, can lead to the development of skin cancer. They have a wavelength of 290-320 nm. An easy way to remember the difference between UVA and UVB rays is that “A” is for “aging” and “B” is for “burning.” In order to protect your skin from both, it is important to use a sunscreen that is “broad spectrum,” coming as close as possible to Two types of harmful rays covering the full UVA/UVB reach your skin: ultraviolet spectrum of 290-400 nm. A (UVA) and ultraviolet B (UVB). Get Physical with Your UVA rays cause “age” Sunblock spots and wrinkles, as well Sunscreens come in two as skin-cancer risk. With a types: chemical and physical. wavelength of 320-400 nanoChemical sunscreens, meters (nm), they are less such as oxybenzone (290-350 intense than UVB rays but nm) and avobenzone (300penetrate more deeply into 380 nm), absorb UV rays, then chemically break them the skin. UVB rays cause that down before they can cause painful sunburn and, with re- damage.

UV Absorption Spectrum

Physical sunscreens last longer than chemical sunscreens. They are literally physical blocks, like a little wall on your skin, bouncing back the sun’s rays. Common physical sunblocks are titanium dioxide (290-370 nm) and zinc oxide (290-390 nm).

Not only does zinc oxide offer the broadest range of protection from UVA and UVB rays, but it is available in an improved, “micronized” form. Now products with zinc can be lightweight and invisible, unlike the thick, white, sticky ones of

line of defense to neutralize the harmful free radicals that are unleashed by sunAim High with Your SPF Once you have found light. a sunscreen that offers the broadest spectrum of protec- Your Final Defense Strategy Overall, your best bet tion, you need to decide on level of sun protection factor against UV damage is to use (SPF). An SPF value com- a sunscreen with micronized pares the amount of time it zinc oxide and SPF of 30-50, would take to burn your skin combined with an antioxiwithout sunblock versus with dant. sunblock. At California Skin InstiAn SPF 30 sunscreen tute, we offer an outstanding blocks 97% of UVB rays, line of sunscreens along with while — an SPF 50 blocks a comprehensive skin care 98%! The American Acad- program, including skin canemy of Dermatology recom- cer screening, Mohs surgery mends that everyone use a for the advanced treatment sunscreen with SPF 30 or of skin cancer and skin rejuhigher daily. venation services. What to do about that Learn more about how we 2-5% of UVB light that gets can help you protect your skin through? Add an antioxidant and keep Father Time at bay. to your skin, such as green Call us at (760) 633-1000 or vistea polyphenols, resveratrol, it our office at 700 Garden View or vitamin C. It’s your second Court, Suite 100, in Encinitas. the past.

JUNE 22, 2018

News of the Weird

4. The ad for Truman High School listed attractive amenities such as newly built athletic fields, lots of parking and a “bigger than normal dining room.” A lawsuit filed against the school district by the ACLU of Missouri failed to reduce the punishment. [Fox 4, 5/23/2018]

The Passing Parade

N i n e t y - s i x-y e a r- o ld Barney Smith of Alamo Heights, Texas, is known around those parts as the King of the Commode for his life’s work: more than 1,300 decorated toilet seats, all displayed in the retired master plumber’s Toilet Seat Art Museum. But now, he concedes, it’s time to put a lid on it: “I’m beginning to feel like I’d rather be in an air-conditioned home in a chair, looking at a good program,” Smith, who is bent with arthritis and uses a cane, told the Associated Press on May 22. Inside the metal-garage museum the collection includes toilet lids decorated with a chunk of the Berlin Wall, a piece of insulation from the Space Shuttle Challenger, Pez dispensers and flint arrowheads, along with the toilet lid from the airplane that carried Aristotle Onassis' body back to Greece after his death. Smith told his wife, Louise, that he would stop at 500 pieces, but that was 850 lids ago. “If I would have just read my Bible as many hours as I spent on my toilet seats, I’d be a better man,” Smith said. Louise died in 2014, and Smith took a fall recently and broke some ribs. Now he’s looking for someone who will keep the museum intact: “This is my life’s history here.” [The Associated Press, 5/22/2018] Precocious

On May 20, as a handful of adults enjoyed the swings at Angel Park in southwest Atlanta, two children walked up and asked to use the swing set. The adults agreed and started to walk away, reported The (Macon, Georgia) Telegraph, when the boys, about 6 and 12 years old, pulled out rocks the size of baseballs and what appeared to be a black handgun. They threw the rocks, hitting one man on the calf and causing an abrasion, according to Atlanta police. The older boy held the gun and pointed it at the adults, who ran away as the boys ran in the opposite direction. Earlier in May, two children were reported for an alleged armed carjacking in the same neighborhood. [The Telegraph, 5/21/2018] Compelling Explanation

Still Creepy

dog instead. Russo pleaded Bright Ideas guilty to manslaughter on Toronto police constaMay 25. [9News, 5/23/2018] bles Vittorio Dominelli, 36, and Jamie Young, 35, Oops! had to call for backup in Pesky weeds around his January during a raid on a garage caused a Springfield marijuana dispensary after Township, Ohio, resident to allegedly sampling some of resort to extreme measures: the evidence. CTV News reThe unnamed homeowner ported the officers called for tried to eliminate them with help after they began hala torch, and instead set the lucinating, one eventually garage on fire. Firefighters climbing a tree. In a May 23 were called to the scene at 4 press release, Toronto police a.m. on May 24, where they announced the two officers found the detached garage had been suspended and “fully involved,” according now face criminal charges to the Springfield News- in the incident. [CTV News, Sun. The structure was a to- 5/23/2018] — A senior prank went tal loss, including tools and appliances inside, valued at unexpectedly wrong for $10,000 to $15,000. [Spring- high school student Kylan field News-Sun, 5/24/2018] Scheele, 18, of Independence, Missouri, when he was slapped with a threeCrime Report Three men were arrest- day suspension on May 23 ed on May 20 after stealing and barred from participata 25-foot-long shed from a ing in graduation after putforeclosed property in Leb- ting his high school up for anon, Maine, and dragging sale on Craigslist. Scheele it down the street behind said it was meant to be a their pickup truck, accord- joke. “Other people were going to the Portland Press ing to release live mice ... I Herald. Matthew Thompson thought, let’s do something of Lebanon, Timothy James more laid back,” he told Fox of Pembroke, New Hampshire, and Robert Breton of Milton, New Hampshire, were spotted in the act by a concerned citizen, who alerted Maine State Police. In addition, Thompson was found to have crystal meth and prescription pills that were not prescribed to him. All three were taken to the York County Jail and held on $5,000 bail. [Portland Press Herald, 5/22/2018] — Patrick Gillis, 18, a senior at Highlands High School and a volunteer firefighter for the Pioneer Hose Fire Department in Brackenridge, Pennsylvania, told police he “just wanted to respond to a fire” on May 21, when he was arrested for starting a blaze in a vacant duplex where he used to live. The Pittsburgh Post-Gazette reported that witnesses told investigators Gillis was seen at the home before the fire started, then returned as a firefighter to help put it out. He admitted to setting a piece of paper on fire and putting it in the microwave, then leaving. The Allegheny County Fire MarSorrento Valley Blvd shal’s Office estimated damage at $150,000, and Gillis was charged with arson. [Pittsburgh Post-Gazette, 5/22/2018]

Before Chuck E. Cheese was a thing, it was ShowBiz Pizza, complete with the Rock-afire Explosion Band, an animatronic combo that is still the stuff of nightmares. On May 24, the Rockafire Explosion Band was reunited at a new arcade bar in Kansas City, Missouri, also called Rock-afire. The band’s inventor, Aaron Fechter of Creative Engineering in Orlando, Florida, refurbished the band members with new masks, skin and costumes, and the playlist is set to include old standards as well as more contemporary hits. Bar owner James Bond was a huge fan of the band as a child: “You didn’t know whether they were fake or real,” he told The Kansas City Star. [Kansas City Star, 5/23/2018] Least Competent Criminal

Rowdy Lapham, owner of Old to Gold Hardwood Floors in Grand Rapids, Michigan, arrived at work May 21 to find that someone had broken in. Surveillance footage showed that around 2 a.m. the day before, a burglar had thrown a rock through his store window, apparently tempted by the “gold” bars stacked in the window. Unfortunately for the thief, the bars are promotional items made of foam rubber and stamped with the store’s logo, reported WZZM TV. The squeezable bars are meant for stress relief, employee Nick Butler said, supporting the company’s motto of “stressfree flooring. ... I think this falls under you can’t fix stupid.” [WZZM, 5/23/2018]

From I-5 S Exit Carmel Mountain Road bypass Turn right off the exit Turn left on to Sorrento Valley Road, Turn right onto Sorrento Valley Blvd at the train tracks Turn left onto Roselle Street.

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Claiming the shooting was an accident, Angelo Russo, 55, told police in Tatura, Victoria, Australia, he tripped over an eggplant during a dispute with a man who had run over his dog, which caused the gun Russo was carrying to go off, striking David Calandro in the head and killing him. Calandro and a friend had gone to Russo’s farm on Feb. 18, 2017, to buy some chilies, 9News reported, but as he drove away, Russo’s dog, Harry, began barking and chasing the vehicle. Calandro swerved toward the dog to “spook him,” the friend told a Victorian Supreme Court jury on May 23, but swerved too far, running over the


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Torrey Holistics 10671 Roselle Street Suite 100, San Diego

From I-5 N Merge on to 56 bypass Exit Sorrento Valley Road Turn right off the exit Continue on Roselle Street.

Summer opportunity to host Japanese youth REGION — In 2007, families from Torrey Pines High School began hosting the senior members of the Ritsumeikan Uji High School football team from Kyoto, Japan, as they traveled to Torrey Pines to learn more about American football, and the English language. The Panther players and coaches are returning again in August, and TPHS is looking for Falcon football families to host the young men beginning Aug. 4 through Aug. 16. “I promise you, this is an opportunity to meet and be exposed to student athletes that will remain a part of your family for the rest of your life,” said organizer Ed Burke. “Without exception, you will meet and get close to a polite, bright, and grateful teenager that will win your heart, and expose you to a very warm and welcoming culture.” Hosts will be asked to provide housing, meals,

and transportation to and from Torrey Pines High School each day that they are here. There may be times when they will be on an excursion and provide their own meal, but normally you will be expected to provide them with three meals a day. Hosts will receive a $15 a day stipend for each boy you host, to help offset expenses. Some families have the room and prefer to house two players. “In all of our previous years we have never had a negative incident, and the trip usually ends with the team loading onto the bus with 20 sobbing boys looking out at 20 Americans in total tears,” said Burke. “Many of our previous host families are still in touch with the student who stayed with them, and some have used the experience to visit their guest at his home in Japan.” If interested, contact Ed Burke at edandloretta@sbcglobal.net or call at (760) 331-7412.

Registration open for county property auction REGION — San Diego County opened bidder registration June 18 for the online re-offer property tax auction to be held next month. If owners don’t pay property taxes for five years or more, the county can auction properties to recover back taxes. The upcoming auction, to be held July 20-25, will feature 691 properties, mostly timeshares. There also will be 33 unimproved plots of land as well as three improved properties,

which typically feature homes or businesses. The available properties were left over from a May auction, during which 323 parcels were purchased for a total of $3 million. Potential participants must register at sdttc.mytaxsale.com by 5 p.m. on July 12. Registrants will need to pay a refundable $1,000 deposit and nonrefundable $35 processing fee. — City News Service


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CALIFORNIA BBQ & OVEN CLEANING The most thorough BBQ and oven cleaning service! We come to you! Have your BBQ or oven professionally steam-cleaned using non-toxic, biodegradable, USDA-approved products that allows you to use your appliance the same day after cleaning. We service all makes and models and have experienced, reliable, local staff. Extend the life of your BBQ, improve the quality and flavor of food and eliminate carcinogens for healthier cooking. You’ll be amazed at the transformation! Call today! (858) 210-2034 or visit www.CalBBQ.com WELDING Jack of All Trades Handyman Service. Wire Feed Welding (MIG, Flux Core) Stick Welding. NEW PROJECTS AND REPAIRS. Fences, Gates, Trailers, Railings, etc. Call Patric McGuire at (760) 468-4449. CAREGIVER AVAILABLE FOR HIRE Individual seeking part-time caregiving job. Reasonable rates. San Marcos/Oceanside area. Call (760) 473-9447 HANDYMAN SERVICE, Serving the community as a craftsman for 30 years for services including carpentry, electrical, general maintenance and much more. Excellent references. Call Kevin at 760.622.2256 for a FREE estimate. TV, INTERNET, & PHONE EXPERTS Save hundreds per month on TV, Internet, & Phone costs. Stop burning money on cable every month. Get complete support for internet and phones as well! Locally owned & operated for 16 years. www.teqiq.com. Call Now! 760-9334500. STRESS RELIEF Balance your chakras and relief stress using quantum reiki. Treat pain, stress, and anxiety using life-force energy. Remote or in-person sessions daily. Call Michelle (760) 685-7312.

HELP WANTED HELP WANTED IN SAN DIEGO GroundLevel Landscape Architecture seeks a Job Captain in San Diego, CA to prepare documents & drawing for all phases of the design process (including project proposal, schematic design, design development, construction documents, construction administration and other phases); provide AutoCAD drafting of project drawing for all phases; create site models using Sketchup/ Photoshop; communicate with clients and respond to the requests/ questions on time; perform site analyses; help to complete site plan take-offs and estimating under the support of principals and project manager; duties performed above will be supervised by licensed landscape architects. Require minimum Master’s Degree in Landscape Architecture; at least 18 months of work experience in professional landscape architecture firm, experiences include conceptual design, construction documents and graphic boards in professional landscape firm and computer graphic presentation skills of AutoCAD, Google SketchUp, Adobe Creative Suite programs, Microsoft Office, 3D Rendering Software like Lumion. Send CV to eerickson@ groundlevelsd.com.

WANTED FINE ART WANTED- TOP DOLLAR ESTATES AND COLLECTION Picasso, Warhol, Miro, Dali, California School, old masters, prints, paintings, sculpture. Creighton-Davis Gallery. Call 760-432-8995 or 202-489-5300 or email john@ rareart.com

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During summer break, Vista Unified School District’s Nutrition Services department (aka WaveCrest Cafe), will serve youngsters meals through Aug. 10 at locations across the Vista and Oceanside. For locations, visit https://wavecrestcafe. com /2018-summer-mealsprogram-june-8-august-10/. HELP TPHS HOST TEAM

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T he R ancho S anta F e News


per event. Tickets are $60 per person and does not include drinks.

The Carlsbad Republican Women Federated club welcomes Heidi Hill, President and CEO of Birth Choice at 11 a.m. June 26 at the Green Dragon Tavern and Museum, 6115 Paseo del Norte, Carlsbad. Cost is $35. For more information and to RSVP, contact Ann at (760) 415-7006 or annie13035@yahoo.com.


The lifelong learning group, LIFE Lectures at MiraCosta College, is hosting two speakers starting at 1 p.m. June 22, at the Oceanside campus, 1 Barnard Drive, Admin. Bldg. #1000. The topics include “Public Corruption - Complaints to Prosecutions” presented by Leon Schorr, District Attorney's Office, and “Co-existing with Our Local Wildlife” with Carly Padilla, Community Outreach Educator from Project Wildlife. Purchase a $1 parking permit at the machine in Lot 1A, and park in this lot. Visit miracosta.edu/life or call (760) 757-2121, ext. 6972. CRUISE NIGHT

See the lineup for Encinitas Cruise Nights from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. June 22, including new nightly themes and live bands. The series is held on the third Thursdays of May through September.


Sign up now for the June 27 Farmers’ Market tour with Chef Brad of the Compass Restaurant, followed by a multi-course meal specially prepared from ingredients and products from the State Street Farmers’ Market. The evening starts with a 25-minute tour, then a walk to the restaurant for a culinary evening. Shop With The Chef dinners are currently limited to 18 diners

JUNE 22, 2018



Children’s Primary Care Medical Group Encinitas will host a free safety fair from 3 p.m. to 6 p.m. June 23 at CPCMG Encinitas, 499 N. El Camino Real, Suite B100. Learn about safety from firefighters, lifeguards, Sheriff’s deputies, local dentists and more. Enjoy food, face painting and opportunity draw-


The Encinitas Preservation Association will host a historical bus tour from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. June 23 from the 1883 School House at F Street and 4th Street to support the preservation of the Boathouses. Courtesy photo

ings. For more information, F Street and 4th Street. to support the preservation of call (760) 436-4511. the Boathouses. Tickets are $65 each, including lunch TRACTORS AND HISTORY Visit the Vista Histor- through eventbrite.com. ical Society and Museum booth at the Tractor Show CANCER SURVIVORS from 9 a.m. to 4:30 pm June Scripps Health will host 23 and June 24 at the An- a free public celebration tique Gas and Steam Engine from 10 a.m. to noon for loMuseum, 2317 Old Foothill cal cancer survivors, families, friends at Scripps MeDrive, Vista. morial Hospital Encinitas, 354 Santa Fe Drive, EnciniLEARN TO SURF The Carlsbad Surf Club tas. Musical performance by offers summer classes for all The Rose Three. Register by abilities and levels. To regis- calling (800) 727-4777. ter, visit SurfinFire.com. FAIRY FESTIVAL TIME


The Encinitas Preservation Association will once again be hosting the historical bus tour from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. June 23 from the 1883 School House at



Come celebrate Fairy Festival 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. June 23 at San Diego Botanic Garden, 230 Quail Gardens Drive. Free with paid admission or membership. Fairy crafts, face painting, a fairyland market, enchanted butterfly garden, a meeting with the Fairy Princess and more. For information, visit sdbgarden.org/fairyfest. htm.




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Get tickets now for the Storm Wines dinner and wine-tasting at 7:30 p.m., June 28 in the underground wine cave at Pala Casino Spa

Genealogist Barbara Randall will present "Nis se blarney (It's not Blarney): Irish Records" at the North San Diego County Genealogical Society meeting at 9:30 a.m. June 26 in the Carlsbad City Council Chambers, 1200 Carlsbad Village Drive. Reservations not required. For information call (760) 390-4600, e-mail ljj2001@ cox,net or visit nsdcgs.org.

& Resort. Tickets, $85 per person, plus an 18 percent gratuity, are available by calling (877) 946-7252 and ask to book the Storm wine dinner. A LITTLE HELP, PLEASE The MiraCosta Latino OHS ALL-CLASS REUNION Book and Family Festival Plan now for the needs volunteers from 10 Oceanside High School a.m. to 5 p.m. Sept. 15, on the Alumni/Foundation “All Oceanside Campus. VolunClass” reunion set from 10 teers can sign up at lbff.us. a.m. to 4 p.m. June 24 at Heritage Park, Oceanside. JULY 4 DINGHY PARADE For more information, conOceanside Yacht Club tact Sandy Hayes Caskey at invites you to sail in its free or decorated dinghy parade at sandyshores@msn.com call (760) 721-6515 or visit 1 p.m. July 4 in Oceanside ohsfoundation.org and click Harbor. Anyone may decon events. orate a patriotic-themed dinghy that is 12-feet long or smaller and enter the paMANAGE YOUR STRESS Alfred Santos, A GEHA rade. Register at the OYC outreach representative, office, 1950 N. Harbor Drive, will speak on how to man- Oceanside. Call (760) 722age stress at the National 5751 to get more informaActive and Retired Feder- tion. al Employee Association meeting from 1:30 to 3 p.m. June 21 at the Oceanside JUNE 27 Senior Center, 455 Country CONVERSATIONAL SPANISH Club Lane, Oceanside. Visit Del Mar Library hosts NARFEchapter706.org for a weekly, drop-in Conversamore details. tional Spanish for Beginners group Wednesdays at 6 p.m. 
 at the Del Mar Branch LiJUNE 25 brary, 1309 Camino Del Mar, Del Mar. For more informaCRC NEEDS NEW TRUCK The Encinitas Com- tion, call (858) 755-1666. munity Resource Center's truck, used to donate food, ‘TEENS, JEANS AND DREAMS’ help shelter residents move Time to make plans into independent housing for the “Teens, Jeans and and more, needs to be re- Dreams” team penning placed. CRC has begun a event to benefit foster teens, fundraising effort to buy a sponsored by the Friends new truck. Support the cam- of San Pasqual Academy at paign at https://app.mobile- 5 p.m. Sept. 22 at the Del cause.com/vf/CRC. Mar fairgrounds. For more information and tickets, call (858) 759-3298 or visit BIBLE SUMMER You can sign up now friendsofsanpasqualacadefor St. Andrew’s Episco- my.org. pal Church’s Vacation Bible School, for pre-school through fifth-grade from 9 JUNE 28 a.m. to noon June 25 through SUMMER PILATES June 29 at St. Andrew’s EpisThe Encinitas Comcopal Church, 890 Balour munity Center Pilates Mat Drive, Encinitas. Register at Class Summer Session will standrewsepiscopal.org. start 6:30 to 7:45 p.m. June 28 through Aug. 16 at the En
 cinitas Community Center, JUNE 26 1140 Oakcrest Park Drive, Encinitas. Call (760) 943FRIENDS AND FAITH The Catholic Widow and 2260 or visit encinitasparkWidowers of North County sandrec.com support group for those who desire to foster friendships ARE YOU A MISSING TYPE? through various social activRed Cross is joining ities will attend Mass at St. an international movement Timothy Catholic Church as it launches the “Missing and lunch at Vintana Wine Types” campaign to collect and Dine, Escondido June blood types A, B and O. One 24, play Bocce Ball and dine set date is 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Elks Club, Vista June 26 June 28 at 247 E. Bobier, and go bowling at the Surf Vista. Make an appointment Bowl with dinner at Hunter to give blood by visiting Steakhouse, Oceanside June RedCrossBlood.org/Missing28. Reservations are neces- Types, using the Red Cross sary: (858) 674-4323. Blood Donor App or calling (800) 733-2767.

JUNE 22, 2018


T he R ancho S anta F e News

will be enlightening for you, but will probably cause a problem for someone close to you.

THATABABY by Paul Trap

By Eugenia Last FRIDAY, JUNE 22, 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

If you open up about your dreams, hopes and wishes, you will be offered suggestions that will give you the energy you need to meet your goals. Opportunities are within reach, but if you don’t grab them and make things happen, you’ll only accomplish the minimum.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- Get in the game, but don’t buy your way in. Hard work, dedication and willpower, not overspending, will be your ticket to success. You should walk away from anyone trying to convince you otherwise. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Size things up and get started. You have plenty to gain if you dig in and don’t stop until you are finished. Celebrate your accomplishments with someone special as the day comes to an end.

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- An emotional incident will create havoc in your CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- If you re- personal life if you overreact. Don’t drown peatedly say what you want to do, you’ll your sorrows in melodrama or indulgent be forced to make it come true. The pres- habits. Make positive changes. sure to live up to your word can be a powPISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- A change erful motivator. at home will improve your standard of livLEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- Consider your ing. Getting your house and finances in options and put some muscle behind the order will ease stress and encourage you choices you make. Saying is one thing, to relax and have a little fun. but achieving is everything. Set guideARIES (March 21-April 19) -- Stay folines and stick to them. Avoid waste. cused and tend to your responsibilities. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- Participation If you are diligent about getting things will be what brings about change. Wheth- done, you will receive the right kind of ater you are making personal changes or tention. Strive for perfection. helping a cause, the hard work you put in TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- Don’t go will make a difference. looking for trouble. Taking on too much LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Keep mov- and stressing about it will lead to discord ing, as idle time will be what gets you into with someone asking too much of you. trouble. If you stop procrastinating and Say no if demands are too great. start doing, you will deter others from GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- Creative complaining. Improve your spending solutions will help you bring about poshabits. itive change at home and work. Your SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- Embrace energetic input and diverse way of doing life, and consider the best way to move things will be praised by some and critiforward. Changing your lifestyle or beliefs cized by others.

T he R ancho S anta F e News

JUNE 22, 2018


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JUNE 22, 2018


T he R ancho S anta F e News

Solana Beach recognized as a ‘Bicycle Friendly Community’ By Bianca Kaplanek

SOLANA BEACH -- In recognition of its efforts to promote nonmotorized, two-wheeled transportation, the city recently received the silver level League of American Bicyclists’ Bicycle Friendly Community Award. The honor “truly added us to an elite group of other communities across the nation,” City Manager Greg Wade said when he presented the award at the June 13 meeting to Councilman Dave Zito, who sought the designation three years ago. “Under the leadership of this City Council, the quality of life in Solana Beach is being enhanced through environmental sustainability and active transportation initiatives which have clearly demonstrated the city’s commit-

ment to bicycle friendliness and complete street standards,” Wade said. “This recognizes our commitment to improving conditions for bicycling within the community and also the city’s investment in bicycling promotion, education programs, infrastructure and pro-bicycling policies,” he added. Founded in 1880 by “Wheelmen” on high-wheel bikes to get roads paved, the league represents bicyclists in the movement to create safer roads, stronger communities and a bicycle-friendly America. Through information, advocacy and promotion, affiliates work to celebrate and preserve the freedom cycling brings to members everywhere, according to its website. Since the creation of the Bicy-

cle Friendly Community program in 1995, more than 1,500 community applications have been processed, resulting in 450 recognized communities. Within the county, Solana Beach joins Coronado and Oceanside in achieving silver level status. Chula Vista and San Diego hold bronze level awards. Wade said the program “emphasizes that bicycling can be a simple solution to some of the challenges we face as a community.” “Solana Beach and its residents know that bicycling is about mobility, sustainability, health and so much more,” he added. “Local community support and advocacy is also vital. “Solana Beach is fortunate to have a group like BikeWalkSolana to advocate on our behalf,” Wade

said. “This award truly would not have been possible but for the efforts of BikeWalkSolana. They tirelessly give to the community and … particularly with this grant application … which was no small feat.” He said the process was “thorough and intensive and took quite a bit of effort.” In addition to recognizing BikeWalkSolana and Zito, Wade thanked members of the Public Works Department for their help. Zito said the award is a “reflection of the attitude that we have in the city of making sure it’s an active-transportation-friendly city.” Each year the league assesses all 50 states through a voluntary application process. Award status last four years. Silver is the third

highest level. Recipients can upgrade to gold and platinum. To reach gold level, Solana Beach can continue to expand its bike network, upgrade existing facilities to increase protection and separation between modes and partner with neighboring jurisdictions on comprehensive plans for better regional connectivity. The city can also encourage local businesses, agencies and organizations to promote cycling to their employees and customers and seek recognition through the Bicycle Friendly Business program. Additionally, Solana Beach could work with law enforcement to ensure that enforcement activities are targeted at motorist infractions most likely to lead to crashes, injuries and fatalities among bicyclists.

Pets of the Week

Summer 2018

Superman. left, and Strawberry are a brother and sister dynamic duo who have spent their whole lives together. They’re looking for a heroic cat lover who will adopt them together. In return they’ll save you from a life of full of crimes like “failure to snuggle kitties” and “insufficient lap temperature.” The siblings are 5-years-old, weigh 13 and 14 pounds, and are absolute darlings. Superman and Strawberry are waiting to meet you at Helen Woodward Animal Center. Their adoption fees are $121 each. They have been altered and are up-

to-date on all of their vaccinations. As with all pets adopted from Helen Woodward Animal Center, they are micro-chipped for identification. Helen Woodward Animal Center is located at 6523 Helen Woodward Way in Rancho Santa Fe. Kennels are open daily Monday through Wednesday from 1 p.m. to 6 p.m.; Thursday and Friday from 1 to 7 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.; and Sunday, 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. (last application accepted 15 minutes before closing). For more information call 858-756-4117, option No. 1 or visit animalcenter.org.



Mixed media show “Inside Out,” by artist Tena Navarette, runs through June 26 at the Encinitas Library Gallery, 540 Cornish Drive, Encinitas.


Amanda Saint Claire exhibits “Rebel in the Soul” paintings and monoprints through June 28 at the Civic Center Gallery, City Hall, 505 S. Vulcan Ave., Encinitas.

Outdoor Concert Series JUN 23 JUN 30

The Beach Boys Russell Peters

JUL 06 JUL 14 JUL 28

Kenny Loggins Cheech and Chong Toga Party with Otis Day and The Knights

AUG 04 AUG 18 AUG 25-26

TajMo: The Taj Mahal & Keb’ Mo’ Band Starlight Food & Wine Festival Jo Koy

SEP 07 SEP 14 SEP 22

Kenny “Babyface” Edmonds KC and The Sunshine Band 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.


Artists Alex and Lori Nichols are hosting “Freestyle Weaving and Fiber Art” through June 27 at the Encinitas Community Center Gallery, 1140 Oakcrest Park Drive. Hand weaving and wall hangings inspired by nature.

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


T he R ancho S anta F e News

JUNE 22, 2018

1 at this payement J3370085 (2.5i model, code JDB-01). $0 Customer Cash Down plus tax, title license and 1st Month’s payment due at lease signing. $0 security deposit. MSRP $27,589 (incl. $915 freight charge). Net cap cost of $23,500 (incl. $0 acq. fee). Lease end purchase option is $16,277.51 Cannot be combined with any other incentives. Special lease rates extended to well-qualified buyers. Subject to credit approval, vehicle insurance approval & vehicle availability. Not all buyers may qualify. Net cap cost & monthly payment excludes tax, license, title, registration, retailer fees, options, insurance & the like. At lease end, lessee responsible for vehicle maintenance/repairs not covered by warranty, excessive wear/tear, .15¢/mile over 10,000 miles/year and $300 disposition fee. Lessee pays personal property & insurance. Offer expires June 24, 2018

Purchase or lease any new (previously untitled) Subaru and receive a complimentary factory scheduled maintenance plan for 2 years or 24,000 miles (whichever comes first.) See Subaru Added Security Maintenance Plan for intervals, coverages and limitations. Customer must take delivery before 12-31-2018 and reside within the promotional area. At participating dealers only. See dealer for program details and eligibility.


Car Country Drive

Car Country Carlsbad

Car Country Drive

760-438-2200 5500 Paseo Del Norte

** EPA-estimated fuel economy. Actual mileage may vary. Subaru Tribeca, Forester, Impreza & Outback are registered trademarks. All advertised prices exclude government fees and taxes, any finance charges, $80 dealer document processing charge, any electronic filing charge, and any emission testing charge. Expires 6/24/2018.


6 Years/72,000 Miles Transferable Bumper-to-Bumper Limited Warranty

per month lease +tax 36 Months $0 Down plus tax, title, license & 1st Month’s Payment

ar Country Drive

APR Financing Available for up to 60 Months!**



1 at this payment JM257928. Lease a 2018 Volkswagen Jetta S with for $174* a month. 36-month lease. First month’s payment plus tax, title & license due at signing. No security deposit required. For highly qualified customers through Volkswagen Credit. *Closed end lease financing available through June 24, 2018 for a new, unused 2018 Volkswagen Jetta S, on approved credit by Volkswagen Credit. Monthly lease payment based on MSRP of $20815 and destination charges, excluding title, tax, options, accessories & dealer fees. Amount due at signing includes first month’s payment, capitalized cost reduction & acquisition fee of $350. Monthly payments total $6264 Your payment will vary based on dealer contribution and the final negotiated price. Lessee responsible for insurance, maintenance & repairs. At lease end, lessee responsible for disposition fee of $350, $0.20/mile over for miles driven in excess of 30,000 miles & excessive wear & use. Purchase option at lease end for $9783.05 excludes taxes, title & other government fees.

760-438-2200 VOLKSWAGEN

5500 Paseo Del Norte Car Country Carlsbad


* 6 years/72,000 miles (whichever occurs first) New Vehicle Limited Warranty on MY2018 VW vehicles, excluding e-Golf. See owner’s literature or dealer for warranty exclusions & limitations. All advertised prices exclude government fees and taxes, any finance charges, $80 dealer document processing charge, any electronic filing charge, and any emission testing charge. Expires 6-24-2018.

ar Country Drive

174 0.9%


ar Country Drive

Car Country Drive

2018 Volkswagen Jetta S