PRSRT STD ECRWSS U.S. POSTAGE PAID SAN DIEGO, CA PERMIT NO. 835
THE RANCHO SANTA FE NEWS
VOL. 13, N0. 30
MAKING WAVES IN YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD
Covenant residents approve RSF Connect
Trails map gets an update
By Christina Macone-Greene
RANCHO SANTA FE — While the Rancho Santa Fe Association held its monthly board meeting on Oct. 5, election inspector Bruce Bishop and his staff were counting ballots from a community-wide vote. Bishop reported that from a total of 959 ballots, with 19 invalid, 799 voted “yes” to approve RSF Connect. The fiber-optic network will be built and maintained by the RSF Association and provide highspeed 1-Gigabit-per-second internet service to every house in the Covenant. Now with community approval, the next step is to submit plans to the county for a 90-day permitting process in November. The estimated cost to build the network is $13 million to $14 million with an underground fiber installation. The RSF Association mailed off ballots on Sept. 11 which were due back at the Association by Oct. 4. Every household received
By Christina Macone-Greene
RANCHO SANTA FE — During a Sept. 7 Rancho Santa Fe Association board meeting, the directors approved an updated trails map which required a vote. Representing the Trails and Recreation Committee at the meeting were chair Daniel Bunn and committee member Rochelle Putman. Bunn explained that the map was updated about 10 years ago. However, five years ago, the committee agreed it was a good time to tackle the project once again. Updating the trails map was no small feat. It required an enormous amount of time and Putman played a role in its completion along with other committee members. “The 60-mile trail system has been pieced together over an almost 70-year span as individual property owners granted hundreds of easements to enable the trail system to be built,” she said. “Countless hardworking committee members have worked with homeowners to create new trails and firm up easements where there were missing links.” In essence, the Rancho Santa Fe trail system consists of 60 miles of trails, and it is compiled with different types of easements. Putman explained that on the map, next to each of the 300 easements that were on file, committee members would have to go through each document and diagram to make certain it was accurate.
Photo by Christina MaconeGreene
one vote, including condominium owners. The Association encouraged Covenant residents to vote since this was a community investment. The goal of RSF Connect is to offer advanced and reliable internet service for the next 50 years. Henkels & McCoy designed RSF Connect, and San Diego County has already approved the project concept. According to Association Manager Bob Hall, Henkels & McCoy is finalizing the construction design with a completion date set for the end of October 2017. Funding for the project is twofold. A total of $8 million will be withdrawn from the Association’s Fiber Optic Fund, and the balance will be paid off in a 10-year bank loan. Hall said the hope is to receive a permit from the county in 2018 with the RSF Connect project starting the first quarter of 2018. Project completion will take 18 to 24 months.
School board president makes statement on negotiation points By Christina Macone-Greene
On Sept. 7, the Rancho Santa Fe Association approved an updated trails map for Covenant residents. The
TURN TO TRAILS ON 17 RSF trail system consists of 60 miles of trails. Photo by Christina Macone-Greene
Jamie Yablonicky and her daughter, Addison, a model at last year’s annual Dia del Sol children’s fashion show. Proceeds benefit United Cerebral Palsy of San Diego.
OCT. 13, 2017
RANCHO SANTA FE — Negotiations are underway with the Rancho Santa Fe School District and the Rancho Santa Fe Faculty Association. At the Oct. 5 school board meeting, board President Todd Frank provided a statement regarding the “limited re-openers” aimed at the 2017-2018 school year. To date, representatives of the district and the Association have met on four separate occasions. Teachers at R. Roger Rowe were among the many attendees at the monthly meeting including teacher
Amanda Valentine, who also serves as the president of the RSF Faculty Association. Frank explained how this “collective bargaining agreement” encompassed the time period of 2016 to June 30, 2019. He then focused what the Faculty Association was proposing. “The Faculty Association’s most recent proposal includes a 5 percent on schedule increase to the salary schedule and an increase of $125 per month to the district’s health benefit contributions for a toTURN TO SCHOOL BOARD ON 20
Beach & Country Guild readies for annual luncheon By Christina Macone-Greene
RANCHO SANTA FE — The 48th annual Dia del Sol luncheon, hosted by the Rancho Santa Fe nonprofit Beach & Country Guild, will entertain its guests with a “Moulin Rouge” theme at the Fairmont Grand Del Mar. The Oct. 18 event promises an afternoon of enjoyment while supporting the United Cerebral Palsy of San Diego County. Mistress of ceremonies again this year is award-winning ABC 10News anchor Kimberly Hunt. According to the Beach & Country Guild President Dean-
na Murphy, this annual event has evolved over the decades. “It started out as basically a little ladies lunch in a private home in Rancho Santa Fe with games of tennis and bridge,” she said. “It has grown and changed so much over its 48-year history. “As our attendance grew and tastes changed, and also recognizing how much so many tremendous and worthy organizations in San Diego compete for charitable dollars, we have continued to be adaptable to ensure our guests have a unique and enjoyable experience at Dia del Sol.”
While the stunning venues have changed over the years, what has remained the same is keeping the United Cerebral Palsy of San Diego as the event’s sole beneficiary. “All proceeds raised are given to UCPSD, ensuring that every dollar generated through our efforts goes directly to our neighbors in our community, helping UCPSD to continue their mission to help people of all abilities live a life without limits,” Murphy said. The afternoon affair will inTURN TO DIA DEL SOL ON 11
T he R ancho S anta F e News
OCT. 13, 2017
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T he R ancho S anta F e News
A MAJOR INVITATION TO COME SEE US AT
am h s a r B ew wne h t Ma gr/O M
We invite all of our old friends and customers to come check us out at our new location. We have missed you and believe we now have something special to offer you in grocery shopping... especially with the holidays coming We’ve got a full service store with seasoned staff in every department. • Petit cafe • French pastry baker • Old school bread maker • Sandwiches • Salads • Imported meats and cheeses • Coopers chicken • Fresh sushi • Fresh soups daily • Chinese entrees • Pizza • Live Lobster just waiting to be steamed and cleaned for you
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Our Gift Department is full of Hallmark cards, paper, ribbon dandles, fresh cut flowers, plants, exotic arrangements complete with an in-house designer. Don’t forget about our fine brand of spirits, wines, even those that are rated 100 and are not usually available along with one of the largest craft beer selections. We carry all the major brands of groceries as well as most of the imported and special items that are hard to find for that holiday recipe. Check out our frozen food department everything from English pastries to green peas. The same friendly staff from Stumps in Rancho Santa Fe is here to help you find it all!!! We offer your charge account to be reopened with us and can deliver to the Ranch. We have a full catering staff, chefs to help work out menus for your holiday entertaining and floral designers to fill your rooms with blooms.
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T he R ancho S anta F e News
OCT. 13, 2017
Opinion & Editorial
Views expressed in Opinion & Editorial do not reflect the views of The Coast News
Key amendment reduced potential of moved-up vote California Focus By Thomas D. Elias
Lawsuits benefit water ratepayers By Mark Muir
The California Supreme Court announced on Sept. 27 that it has not accepted our petition to review a Court of Appeal decision that allows the Metropolitan Water District of Southern California to include its State Water Project costs in the rates it charges to transport the Water Authority’s independent Colorado River supplies through MWD’s aqueduct. While we hoped the court would strike down all of MWD’s monopolistic rates, our lawsuits have produced noteworthy victories for San Diego County residents — rights to significantly more MWD water, a determination that MWD breached its contract with the Water Authority, and a ruling that MWD illegally collected tens of millions of dollars in overcharges from our region through the imposition of its so-called “water stewardship” rate.
MWD must repay the Water Authority approximately $51 million in illegal water stewardship charges from 2011-2014. And, the decision prevents MWD from imposing more than $20 million in illegal charges annually going forward. Through 2047, those unlawful charges would have amounted to approximately $1.1 billion. As part of the litigation, the Water Authority also secured the single-greatest water rights victory in San Diego County history. Under the Metropolitan Water District Act, each of its member agencies has a statutory right to a certain percentage of MWD’s available water supplies. The trial court and Court of Appeal both ruled that MWD illegally under-calculated the Water Authority’s water right since 2003. Properly calculated, the Water Authority’s water right at MWD will be about 100,000 acre-feet per year greater than MWD had calculated. To put that in perspective, that’s about twice the annual production of the $1 billion Claude “Bud” Lewis Carlsbad Desalination Plant.
The state Supreme Court sets a high bar for the cases it accepts for review, agreeing to review only 5 percent of all cases presented to it. We are thankful to our staff and legal team for the extraordinary effort required to advance our cause — and we are thankful for the legions of business associations, civic groups, elected officials and other stakeholders for continued support of the Water Authority’s efforts to protect the interests of San Diego County ratepayers. The Water Authority has two additional cases challenging MWD’s rates from 2015-2018 that have been stayed in Superior Court while the appellate proceedings were ongoing and are now expected to move forward again. We expect to recover approximately $39 million in illegal MWD charges in those two cases. To learn more about this issue, go to www.sdc w a.org / mwd rate - c ha llenge.
If any of this year’s legislative bills was a no-brainer for easy passage and then approval by Gov. Jerry Brown, it was Senate Bill 568, sponsored by Democratic state Sen. Ricardo Lara of East Los Angeles. No one at all, in Sacramento or anywhere else, argues with the premise behind this new law: California has long had far less influence in choosing America’s presidents than it should, principally because it has had virtually no role in vetting nominees of the two major parties. More than 12 percent of the American people have been essentially disenfranchised for almost half a century, while small states like South Carolina and Wyoming gained influence. The tail has wagged the dog for decades, most recently giving the nation and world President Donald Trump. Because the last couple of presidential primary elections here were held in June, the outcome in both parties was determined long before either party’s campaign reached this Golden State. Candidates came here only to tap wealthy donors for campaign funds. Billionaire Californians might have had some influence, but not ordinary voters. This has mostly been the California situation since 1972, when South Dakota Sen. George McGovern beat Minnesota’s Sen. Hubert Humphrey in their Democratic contest to run against then-President Richard Nixon, a former Republican senator from Whittier. No subsequent California primary in either party provided anyone with a decisive, or even significant edge. The closest to it came in 2008, when Hillary Clinton beat Barack Obama in the Democratic primary here in mid-March, the victory keeping her hopes alive two more months when they’d have died much sooner had she lost here. That wasn’t enough to satisfy anyone, so legislators and Brown threw up their hands and opted to return to the state’s traditional early June date. But plenty of Californians remained unsatisfied, and the notion of an early primary was revived this year, in the form of Lara’s bill. As first written, this measure held great promise. It moved the entire California primary up into March, contests for state offices coinciding with the presidential vote. And it gave future gover-
Email Thomas Elias at firstname.lastname@example.org. His book, "The Burzynski Breakthrough: The Most Promising Cancer Treatment and the Government’s Campaign to Squelch It," is now available in a soft cover fourth edition. For more Elias columns, go to www.californiafocus.net
Rancho Santa Fe newS
Mark Muir is chair of the Board of Directors of the San Diego County Water Authority.
P.O. Box 232550, Encinitas, CA 92023-2550 • 760-436-9737 www.ranchosfnews.com • Fax: 760-943-0850
Letters to the Editor On KAABOO, ‘minimal’ missed the mark As a resident of a neighborhood impacted by the tens of thousands who attended KAABOO, I was surprised by your headline and story about minimal impacts in the Sept. 29 edition. Did you know that attendees flooded neighborhood streets and illegally parked all over those private streets to avoid paying $30 parking rates at the fairgrounds? They left their trash, too, as they loudly returned to their cars after 10 p.m. I have lived along San Andres for almost 17 years. Never, ever, in all that time did fairgoers or race track visitors invade my private neighborhood — Brisas Del Mar — and park all along our streets. I felt very unsafe and frankly was angered by
nors the ability to move the vote up even farther if other states tried to steal California’s thunder by moving their own votes ahead of California. Earlier efforts to gain influence with mid-March votes in the 1990s and early 2000s were stymied when other states either moved their primaries ahead of California or shifted to the same date, which became a widespread Super Tuesday. To prevent that, Lara wrote that new provision into his bill: If other states moved up, the California vote could be switched to a date as early as two weeks after New Hampshire’s first-in-the-nation primary, whose status is written into the rules of both major parties. That, he thought, could discourage other states from once again stealing California’s influence. But lawmakers amended this provision out when county voting registrars said they need certainty years in advance, that a shift even six months prior would make things too difficult for them. So California remains open to the same kind of frustrating one-upsmanship as in previous efforts to move the primary up. The provision never should have been removed. The good news is that it can come back in next year’s legislative session, when voters will be more politically conscious than this year because of the upcoming mid-term elections. Yes, the new March 3 date for the 2020 primary is unquestionably an improvement over early June. Even if lots of states also move their votes up, candidates won’t be able to ignore California as they’ve done so many other times. But March 3 may not be good enough; an even earlier date might be advisable if the next governor wants Californians — and especially himself or herself — to have a major voice. So here’s to Gov. Brown for signing Lara’s measure, which virtually guarantees this state will at least have some voice next time around. But let’s increase the volume of that voice by giving the next governor and the one after that, and so on, a chance to amplify California’s well-deserved voice. Considering the many areas in which California leads America, why not politics, too?
THE RANCH’S BEST SOURCE FOR LOCAL NEWS
their flagrant violation of my privacy all because the owners of KAABOO sought to make more money from parking. We now have to now hire a security guard — very costly — to keep people away. What does that say about KAABOO touting it wants to be a good neighbor? If they want to respect the privacy and security of their neighbors, they need to get the word out to all concert goers that it is illegal to park on private streets and they will be cited and towed. Maybe they should also foot the bill for security guards to keep their concert goers away from our neighborhood streets. Francie Murphy Del Mar
EDITOR AND PUBLISHER Jim Kydd
MANAGING EDITOR Brad Rollins ASSOCIATE PUBLISHER Chris Kydd
ACCOUNTING Becky Roland
COMMUNITY NEWS EDITOR Jean Gillette
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OCT. 13, 2017
T he R ancho S anta F e News
‘Addicted to Americana’ celebrates mid-century memorabilia
he biggest challenge when perusing (or maybe even reading) “Addicted to Americana” by king-ofkitsch Charles Phoenix is NOT grinning every time the page is turned and shouting, “Oh, my god! I remember those!” The mini-coffee table book (9 inches square; Prospect Park Books; $29.95) takes readers down Memory Lane and across America to a time when architecture
hit the road e’louise ondash
lennium dwellers have dubbed “mid-century.” Self-appointed Ambassador of Americana, Phoenix engrosses readers with tales of an auto industry that attracted women buyers with pink and white cars that came with matching umbrella, raincoat, purse and of course, cigarette case (the 1955 Dodge La Femme); early-day Disneyland where men, women and children wore their Sunday best to visit the Happiest Place on Earth; and giant people, “Addicted to Americana,” a “kaleidoscope of retro cowboy boots, pop culture,” takes readers down Memory Lane potatoes and and across the country to a time when life was cows that dotsimpler and optimism reigned. ted roadside America. oozed space-age themes; a And best of all, you 6-inch high, artery-clogging don’t have to imagine any frozen custard cost 50 cents; of this. and you could tell a Chevy Every page of “Adfrom a Ford because, well, dicted to Americana” is there weren’t that many crammed full of photos and makes or models back then. brightly colored graphics And by “back then,” we that will make your eyes mean the 1950s and 1960s pop and your head spin. — a period we second-mil“When you put a lot of
whimsy in a single book, it has the power to sweep you away,” Phoenix said during a phone interview from his Los Angeles home. “I’m a curator — an editor — capturing images and stories and sharing them.” Phoenix likes to say that he was born on a Southern California used-car lot because he spent endless hours there with his father who owned it. “Sparkling spinner wheel covers were the first things that caught my infant eyes,” he writes. And “… the bigger the tail fins, the more I liked the car. This was the genesis of my lifelong obsession with Americana.” Phoenix’ first car was a 1959 Plymouth Belvedere convertible with rocket-ship fins; his best vintage-car find was a 1959 pink Dodge Coronet Convertible, which he owned in 1986. Fast-forward to 2017. “I’ve owned hundreds of vintage cars in my lifetime,” he said. “Today I own a classic ‘61 Pontiac Bonneville, very green inside and out.” Phoenix’ fixation on mid-century memorabilia pulled him into the world of Kodachrome slides. He travels the country presenting retro-themed slide shows (Christmas; Disneyland; family vacations; pop culture) that those of certain age remember seeing via slide carousels, projectors and pop-up screens and bed sheets.
Author, showman, tour guide and food crafter Charles Phoenix travels across the country looking for Americana such as this alligator head that were favorite icons of theme parks in the 1950s, 1960s and early 1970s. The Southern California native features these and hundreds of other kitschy wonders in his newly published “Addicted to Americana.” Courtesy photos
He finds these and other mid-century modern treasures while traveling the country for events where he always appears in outrageous, custom-made suits. (Visit www.charlesphoenix. com for photos, videos and show schedule.) “I get there and find a bunch of things and people tell me about more,” Phoenix explained. “It helps to know what you’re looking for and I know exactly when I find it.” San Diego County has its own mid-century modern
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the long-time landmark.) “There is a lot of preservation that exists and a lot that doesn’t exist,” Phoenix explained, “but in general the almighty dollar does the talking. I consider the stuff that does survive more precious every day. For more photos, visit www.facebook.com/elouiseondash. E’Louise Ondash is a freelance writer living in North County. Tell her about your travels at email@example.com
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T he R ancho S anta F e News
OCT. 13, 2017
A rts &Entertainment
arts Frampton set to perform at fundraising gala CALENDAR Know something that’s going on? Send it to calendar@ coastnewsgroup.com
MUSIC AT THE MUSEUM The Oceanside Museum of Art presents Music At The Museum featuring Casey Hensley and her allstar band from 7 to 10 p.m. Oct. 13, 704 Pier View Way, Oceanside. Free general admission, $50 premium tables. There will be a cash bar and barbecue available for purchase at the event. GUITAR NIGHT Guitars in the Classroom (GITC), a nonprofit dedicated to bringing musical training and instruments to public schools, will host Muriel Anderson’s Solana Beach Guitar Night with Peter Sprague and Fred Benedetti at 6 p.m. Oct. 13 in the home of GITC board member Scott Fischel. Tickets are $45 at brownpapertickets.com/event/3079413. MOVIE AT MIRACOSTA The lifelong learning group, LIFE, will have a free screening of “Tangerines” at 1 p.m. Oct. 13 on TURN TO ARTS CALENDAR ON 20
By Alan Sculley
If you want to see Peter Frampton, it might be wise to see him at his Oct. 13 show as part of San Diego’s Walden Family Services Wine D’Vine gala. If plans hold, he won’t be back on tour in the states for a while. “I’m thinking probably at the end of the year doing some writing and recording, or writing I do every day, but recording,” Frampton said in a recent phone interview. “And then next year (I’ll) go out of the country (to tour) hopefully and maybe take it a little easier next year in this country at least and do some other things … I’m probably going to take the next year off touring America.” Fans have seen a good deal of Frampton over the past couple of years, but in a different setting than his usual full-band plugged in format. Instead, aside for on his recent summer run with Steve Miller, most of his shows have been stripped down acoustic presentations with his long-time songwriting partner Gordon Kennedy.
Peter Frampton Courtesy photo The idea of doing a full acoustic show was initially daunting for Frampton. “I’ve always done, when we have the time, I’ll do an acoustic spot, two or three numbers, but never the whole evening,” Frampton said. “This was scary, the thought of carrying the whole evening with acoustic.” But Frampton said he quickly found his comfort
zone and saw audiences responding. “After the first few minutes out there on the very first tour we did two years ago now, I just felt so at home,” he said. “And it was a different feel in the audience because it was more of a ‘Storytellers’ meets ‘Unplugged,’ as opposed to a regular rock show with the band. So lots of stories, life stories and life is funny. It’s sad and funny and everything else in between. You just have to tell it like it is, and everybody can seem to relate to it. “It’s 180 degrees different from the band and I enjoy it so much,” Frampton said. In fact, the shows were so rewarding that Frampton decided to do an all-acoustic album, “Acoustic Classics,” creating new stripped down versions of some of his most famous songs (including “Show Me The Way,” “I’m In You” and “Do You Feel Like We Do” — alas the latter without the talkbox guitar solo). Frampton said it took some work to find his stride in recording the
songs. “When I first went into the studio and did a couple, I thought this will be a piece of cake,” he said. “But I went into the control room and listened and realized it wasn’t what I wanted at all. This was 40 years on also, and it sounded like me without the band — and I missed the band. So I wasn’t doing it in the correct way. So it wasn’t pleasing to me at all. “That’s when I went home and realized I had to reverse engineer my own songs and do them the way that I hoped I remembered how they sounded when I did first write them,” he said. “Once I came across my M.O. for this, everything started to fall into place.” The songs on “Acoustic Classics” date back to the early 1970s when Frampton went solo after achieving an early measure of fame with Humble Pie, gradually building a following with four solo albums. Then came the 1976 double album, “Frampton Comes Alive!” Songs like “Show Me The Way,” “Baby, I Love
Your Way” and “Do You Feel Like We Do” became radio favorites, and sales of “Frampton Comes Alive!” soared, reaching some 18 million copies, while Frampton’s boyish good looks helped make him a bona fide pop star. But pressured to capitalize on his success, Frampton rushed his next studio album, “I’m In You,” and the uneven effort was viewed as a disappointment, and he faded from the spotlight in the 1980s. But a turnaround came with Frampton’s 2006 instrumental album, “Fingerprints,” which won a Grammy. Material from throughout Frampton’s career figures to be part of his show for the Wine D’Vine event. Then it’s time for him to figure out his next move. One distinct possibility is some soundtrack work. San Diego’s Walden Family Services Wine D’Vine gala will take place Oct. 13 at the Hyatt Regency La Jolla at Aventine. For more information, visit waldenfamily.org /winedvine-2017.
Local teen wins $36K for ‘repair the world’ efforts By Bianca Kaplanek
CARMEL VALLEY — A passion for filmmaking, surfing and helping those less fortunate earned a recent Canyon Crest Academy graduate the 2017 Diller Teen Tikkun Olam Award, given annually to Jewish youth leaders who have demonstrated except iona l leadership, community service and action. C a r m - Nathaniel el Valley Goodman r e s i d e n t Courtesy photo Nat ha n ie l Goodman, one of 15 students chosen nationwide, received $36,000 for Filmmaking for Good, which he created to help nonprofit organizations share their message through promotional videos. He said his initiative has “one very simple goal — to promote as many nonprofit organizations and youth groups as possible to raise awareness and funds, from which more people can be served and inspired to serve.” “It all started in high school when I saw there was a disparity between organizations doing good work effectively and those doing it ineffectively,” Goodman said. “I noticed that the missing piece of
the puzzle was media outreach, so I thought of no better way to bridge the resource gap than to bring my skills to struggling nonprofits.” Perhaps his greatest success to date is raising $100,000 in less than 24 hours for ReSurf, which helps underprivileged children worldwide through surfing by equipping community leaders with the necessary tools to reach and inspire their youth. Goodman said he connected with ReSurf the summer before his sophomore year of high school. “Rabbi Zevi New, a youth director, brought me along to film them collecting boards for donation drives,” he said. “Before the first shoot date, I had no idea what I was getting myself into.” Goodman went along, mostly because of the surfing aspect. After his first experience he said he was hooked and wanted to be more than the filmmaker. “I wanted to be an integral part of ReSurf’s development and growth,” he said. “The idea that I could merge all my interests and benefit others was perfect.” Since then he’s started a ReSurf Club at Canyon Crest and helped refurbish surfboards, organize surfboard-painting projects, teach kids “how to
SYMPHONY CELEBRATES 50TH
The La Jolla Symphony & Chorus launches its 2017-2018 season with a “Magical Mystery Tour” Gala at 6 p.m. Oct. 14 at Fairbanks Ranch Country Club, 15150 San Dieguito Road, Rancho Santa Fe. The gala also celebrates the LJS&C’s 50th anniversary as an affiliate of UC San Diego, and takes its theme from The Beatles’ groundbreaking album that debuted 50 years ago this fall. Gala co-chairs are Brian and Sherri Schottlaender, Betty McManus and Cecil Lytle. Gala tickets are $200 each at (858) 534-4637 or visit lajollasymphony.com. Photo courtesy of the La Jolla Symphony & Chorus
catch waves and be safe in the water” and create programs in South Africa, Mexico and Hawaii. Goodman said during the latter trip — to the low-income side of West Oahu where many at-risk youth live — a local explained his experience with ReSurf. “He said, ‘It’s like turtles when they’re born and run for the water. Kids are getting picked up by the birds … and end up being homeless. ReSurf makes West Oahu a better place.’” That story is in Goodman’s video that raised $100,000 for the organization. Additionally, he said, “We were lucky to have partnered with some generous donors who quadrupled every dollar donated to the organization and ...
we made it our objective to disseminate ReSurf's message on different social media platforms with my videos.” Goodman’s interest in filmmaking began when he was young, watching his father, an eye surgeon, create short videos of family events. He said his parents encouraged him “to find a mode of expression that’s dear to me so I could march to my own drum.” “I picked up my first camera when I was 5, unwitting of the potential that lay within the little black box,” he said. About five years later he was in a car accident that nearly killed his parents. Goodman said it confirmed his desire to pursue storytelling because it helped him “capture
emotions and maintain memories, many of which make up the life that was almost swept away before my eyes.” “I’ve found filmmaking to be instrumental to my development,” he added. “It’s able to convey certain emotions and realities in ways literature, photography and music cannot.” Goodman said he was inspired by the dedication and service of other Diller Teen Tikkun Olam Award winners but never thought he had a chance of being selected. During his senior year in high school, his parents encouraged him to apply. “It is such an honor to be selected and I’m so grateful to the Helen Diller Family Foundation for giving me this opportunity to further my vision for
helping others,” he said. “It’s also a validation of the importance and potential of our work ... and it allows me to carry on the Jewish tradition of ‘tikkun olam.’” The phrase means “repair the world.” Goodman said he will use the money to help pay his tuition at Brown University, where he is a freshman planning to study behavioral decision sciences. He is considering medical school, working in technology or nonprofit spheres abroad or domestically to find creative solutions to complex world problems and perhaps “pursue an MBA and work in finance for a little while in the midst of everything else.” Visit http://www.dillerteenawards.org/ for information about the award.
OCT. 13, 2017
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Gala chairs reflect on M arketplace News importance of Ronald What is a terabyte and what can you do with it? McDonald House
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By Christina Macone-Greene
RANCHO SANTA FE — The Ronald McDonald House Charities of San Diego’s eighth annual ROMP Aloha gala at the Fairmont Del Mar was an outstanding success, and the honorary chairs and an executive committee member of the Sept. 30 event shared how important this nonprofit is in their lives. The Ronald McDonald House is all about making certain that families remain intact when there is a medical crisis. There were three Rancho Santa Fe residents working behind the scenes for the 2017 ROMP Aloha: honorary chairs Susan and Scott Salka and executive committee member Jamie Straza. The Salkas shared that they were thrilled to be this year’s honorary chairs. As gala attendees over the years, they have seen the enormous growth of this event and the organization on the whole. The couple said the ROMP gala is one of San Diego’s premier events. AMN Healthcare was the ROMP Aloha title sponsor. Susan Salka is both the president and CEO of AMN Healthcare Services. “My husband Scott and I, along with AMN Healthcare, have been avid supporters for the Ronald McDonald House for well over a decade,” she said. “The AMN Healthcare team has supported the Ronald McDonald House of San Diego, Dallas and other locations with numerous hours of volunteerism, including serving meals to families staying at the home. Both personally and professionally, we value the tremendous work that the team at the Ronald McDonald house does to support families in crisis. As an organization committed to helping health care facilities deliver an effective and compassionate patient experience, AMN understands the value of complete patient care, which includes attending to the family as well as the patient.” Susan Salka added that investing time and resources to help lighten the burden of families is incredibly important. It helps encourage families to focus on the recovery of their child — a critical contribution people should make in their community, she said. The couple also pointed out that so many have already faced health challenges in their lives be it parents, a spouse, family members, friends or even children. “We can empathize with families facing difficult medical decisions and often lengthy recoveries,” Scott Salka said. “As parents ourselves, we wanted to do something to provide for families dealing with
the emotional strain and financial burden of dealing with a child’s illness. We are very grateful to have an organization like the Ronald McDonald House to help us and others channel our desire to help into compassionate and effective work for the San Diego community.” According to the Salkas, there are more than 14,000 family members each year who desperately need a “home away from home” while their children are receiving medical care in San Diego. The Ronald McDonald House is a place to find support and refuge, they said. “While the house is located near Rady Children’s Hospital, it is open to families seeking medical treatment at any San Diego health care facility,” Susan Salka said. Jamie Straza, a McDonald’s franchisee, called it an honor and a blast to be on the ROMP executive committee once again. She said she has enjoyed every minute working with a talented and hardworking group of people. “Giving back to the community that I am fortunate enough to be a part of is something that is important to me. It really has been a great experience,” Straza said. Straza shared that she has been involved with the Ronald McDonald House since she was in high school. She remembers hosting Christmas parties and volunteering at the Ronald McDonald House. “It has always been a charity that’s close to my heart,” she said. “The Ronald McDonald House keeps families together and provides a place for them to stay connected to one another in a time of need.” Straza wants people to know that even though McDonald’s restaurants and its local franchisees fund approximately 10 percent of the annual operating costs for the San Diego Ronald McDonald House, help is still needed. And this assistance can be ongoing. “The charity really relies on the generosity of individuals, community groups and corporate and foundation donors for the remaining 90 percent,” Straza said. “Events and fundraisers such as ROMP are critical in supporting the organization and the services it provides.”
Megabyte, gigabyte, terabyte. We hear these words all the time in relation to the internet, but many people may not realize which is bigger, what they are used for, and what you can do with them. Internet service providers measure the amount of data their customers use by the gigabyte. A gigabyte is 1,000 times larger than a megabyte, and one terabyte is equal to 1,000 gigabytes. Cox Communications customers are allowed a whopping one terabyte of data per month. To put it in perspective, a household can do ALL of the following every month and still not go over one terabyte of data:
• Watch 140 two-hour HD movies • Watch 100 half-hour standard definition TV shows • Watch 1,500 threeminute videos • Surf the web for 2,000 hours • Listen to 500 hours of streaming music Data use is not tied to the amount of time spent online, but rather, what you do while on the internet. Activities such as streaming movies and TV shows,
downloading music, and sharing photographs use a lot more data than emailing standard documents or reading the news online. For example, 30 minutes of streaming video will use more data than two hours of email. PASSWORD PROTECT YOUR IN-HOME WIFI While only 1.6% of Cox residential customers in San Diego use more than one terabyte of data each month in the home, in some cases customers may be draining their data unknowingly because of viruses or other malware,
outdated security software, or because they haven’t secured their in-home WiFi connection with a password, which leaves it open to others accessing it without permission. To avoid your data allowance being used up unnecessarily, keep your security software up-todate, and secure your WiFi connection with a strong password so that only those whom you give the password to can use your WiFi connection. To help its customers monitor their data usage daily and monthly, Cox provides a Data Usage Meter
that customers can access at www.cox.com/datausage. The data usage meter shows how much of the one terabyte of data allowance the customer has used in the month. This will help them keep track of how much data they’re using, and whether they need to make any changes such as checking for viruses, or if too many family or friends have their WiFi password. To learn how to protect your in-home WiFi, or for more information on protecting your computer from viruses and malware, go to www.cox.com.
The Woven Thread in Chronic Conditions Would you be surprised to hear that many chronic conditions have the same underlying cause? You have probably heard doctors preach about the importance of reducing inflammation and stress, incorporating an exercise routine, and eating a balanced diet. But have you ever heard a doctor recommend boosting your mitochondrial function? The unfortunate truth is many chronic conditions are being linked to impaired mitochondrial function, or the inability for your cells to produce energy. Cells that are deficient in energy are unable to repair itself, to communicate with other cells, and to maintain hundreds of other physiological processes that keep you living and breathing. In fact, a reduction in cellular energy and impaired mitochondrial function results in a domino effect that can lead to cell death. Many well known conditions, such as Chronic Fatigue Syndrome, Type 2 Diabetes, Parkinson’s and other neurodegenerative diseases have been linked to impaired mitochondrial function. The organs that require the most amount of energy, such as the brain, are especially sensitive to
Many well known conditions, such as Chronic Fatigue Syndrome, Type 2 Diabetes, Parkinson’s and other neurodegenerative diseases have been linked to impaired mitochondrial function. Stock photo
energy fluctuations. Research has suggested that mitochondrial dysfunction can result in the accumulation of plaques within the brain known to cause Alzheimer’s and Parkinson’s disease. Symptoms of fatigue, brain fog, neuropathic pain, depression, anxiety and feelings of weakness are all signs of undiagnosed mitochondrial dysfunction. Unfortunately, there isn’t a test to evaluate how your mitochondria are performing on a day-to-day basis. The best diagnostic tool is your health and energy levels. “While diet, exercise and sunlight play an important role in maintaining cellular energy levels,” explains Phillip Milgram,
MD, “your mitochondria depend on a plentiful supply of NAD, or Nicotinamide Adenine Dinucleotide, to produce energy.” Dr. Milgram is the Medical Director of the NAD Treatment Center, a wellness clinic that specializes in the art of intravenous NAD. Patients come from all over the country to restore their health and sense of wellbeing through NAD and other nutrient infusions. The NAD Treatment Center is stands apart from other wellness clinics in San Diego by incorporating other therapies, such as hyperbaric oxygen and neurofeedback, for an integrative approach to preventative medicine. “The benefits of NAD
never ceases to amaze me,” Dr. Milgram admits, “After a couple days of treatment, a non-responsive patient was able to verbally expressed her hunger for the first time in years. I asked her, ‘How are you feeling?’ She opened her eyes, turned to me and said ‘I’m hungry,’ a truly incredible experience for the patient and her family.” NAD has a powerful effect on the body because it is used by other parts of cell for repairing damaged DNA, regulating gene expression, and can even repair damaged neurons. To learn more about the additional benefits of NAD, please call 844-NADPLUS, or visit their website at www.nadtreatmentcenter.com.
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Each student’s progress is our priority Halstrom Academy specializes in an innovative and unique student centric education model focused on 1:1 instruction. The school’s one student, one teacher approach is the core principal behind its academic success. Halstrom offers Credit Recovery, Course Remediation, and Tutoring as well as a full-time solution for middle and high school students. Halstrom fosters a bully-free environment where customized learning and a content mastery philosophy allow for each student to progress at his/her own pace. When not in class, students have opportunities to socialize together through activities. Every day, Halstrom Academy provides a powerful alternative for parents whose children may not be living up to their full potential in a traditional school. Halstrom students come from varying backgrounds. Some struggle with academia, learning challenges or social anxiety; while others are athletes and actors who find the flexible scheduling options beneficial; and some are wanting accelerated learning that they are not finding in the traditional classroom… but ALL value the 1:1 instruction to learn at their capacity and pace. As a result of Halstrom’s
News of the Weird MOTHER OF THE YEAR Ebony Woody, 34, of Columbus, Ohio, was nothing if not thorough on the morning of Sept. 18 when, following an argument with her daughter, she purposely drove her car onto the sidewalk and struck the 17-year-old, who was walking to school, according to Columbus police. After knocking the girl down and running over her leg, Woody stopped and backed up, driving over the leg a second time. QFM96 reported Woody generously gave the girl a ride to her father's house, where she dropped her off without reporting the incident. Woody later turned herself in at police headquarters and faces charges of felonious assault, aggravated vehicular assault and endangering children. The daughter was treated for two fractures to her left leg. [QFM96, 9/20/2017] ANIMALS ON THE LAM -- Auburn, Massachusetts, police received a number of calls over the weekend of Sept. 15-17 about a wayward goat, but it wasn't until the wee hours of Monday, Sept. 18, that No. 448 was finally cor-
academic rigor and focus on 21st century learning, their graduates not only feel prepared academically for their next endeavor, they go into the world with important lifelong skills such as self discipline, goal setting, time management, personal accountability and the ability to cultivate respectful working relationships. Halstrom Academy is known for academic outcomes and a personalized approach to learning that involves growth mindset and the importance of developing the whole student. Students master content and begin to understand the science behind they learn best. They be-
ralled at the La Quinta Inn in Auburn, reported CBS Boston. The "mischievous runaway farm animal" was seen on surveillance video entering the lobby of the hotel and wandering the halls, "presumably to rest a bit," said police. Peter Blash, No. 448's owner, said the goat jumped a 5-foot-high fence and "took off like a criminal." However, Blash said, "I had one that made it all the way to Sturbridge." [CBS Boston, 9/20/2017] -- Just north of Benton, Kansas, a rancher posted signs promising a reward to anyone who could help him find his missing longhorn cow, Mercedes. The Wichita Eagle reported the 3-year-old black-andwhite bovine went missing on Sept. 11 during Cross Trails, a weekly cowboy church service at Greg Johnson's Prairie Rose Ranch. Friends, neighbors and family have searched high and low for Mercedes, recognizable by her 5-footwide horns, but the only sighting of her has been near the El Dorado, Kansas, Walmart, about 10 miles away. Johnson says this isn't the first time she's run off: "She is more of a loner." [The Wichita Eagle, 9/19/2017] QUESTIONABLE JUDGMENT Coolidge, Arizona, res-
come active participants in their own educational experience and have fun along the way. At Halstrom, each student is encouraged to achieve and grow beyond what they may have originally thought was possible. Halstrom Academy is California’s premier choice for a non-traditional private school with 15 locations that span from San Diego to the Bay area, including campuses in Carlsbad and San Diego. On each campus, you will find closeknit communities that foster academic achievement and personal development. Halstrom has a year-round, open enrollment policy for full-time or part-time schedules. The schools offer a strong curriculum with over 140 courses, 22 Honors and 20 Advanced Placement (AP). Halstrom Academy is WASC Accredited and UC, CSU & NCAA Approved. To schedule a campus tour or for more information call 866-537-1195 or visit www.Halstrom4u.com.
CARLSBAD: 705 Palomar Airport Road, Suite 340, Carlsbad CA 92011 SAN DIEGO: 9915 Mira Mesa Blvd., Suite 210, San Diego CA 92131
ident Victor Pratt boasts that he's played with snakes his whole life. So when a rattlesnake slithered by during a family party at a nearby lake on Sept. 7, Pratt grabbed the viper and showed the kids "how to catch it and I was playing with it like little kids do. I wasn't thinking. I was showing off," he admitted to FOX 10 News. The rattler apparently didn't want to play along and bit Pratt on his face and neck. Pratt's sons quickly drove him to a nearby emergency room, and he was later airlifted to Banner-University Medical Center Phoenix, where Dr. Steven Curry treated him. "There is a 100 percent chance he would have died if he'd not made it to the hospital within minutes," Curry noted. Pratt remained unconscious for several days. He told reporters he had learned his lesson and would not play with rattlesnakes again. [FOX 10 News, 9/15/2017] GOVERNMENT IN ACTION Texas state Rep. Dawnna Dukes’ corruption trial is scheduled for Oct. 16, when she will face charges of giving a taxpayer-funded raise to a legislative aide as compensation for ferrying Dukes’ daughter between school and home. The Austin American-Statesman reports that prosecutors in
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Travis County also plan to present evidence of 19 additional “extraneous acts,” including accusations that Dukes spent $51,000 in taxpayer money on an online psychic, was absent for roll call 65 percent of the time, and appeared impaired at a House committee meeting when she showed up late, explaining: “I know I’m talking a lot. I’m full of morphine and will be headed out of here soon.” [Austin American-Statesman, 9/20/2017] OOPS! -- A family in Coventry, England, are "quite mortified" after calling the Royal Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals in September to rescue a lizard peeking from underneath a bed in their home. But when officer Vic Hurr arrived at the home, she discovered the "lizard" was not a "lizard at all, it was a pink stripy sock." The dirty imposter sock, about 7 inches long and 2 inches wide, wasn't moving, Hurr noted. "I think the family eventually saw the funny side," an RSPCA spokeswoman told the Independent. "The sock had obviously been there quite a while. It was a typical teenager's bedroom, I suppose." [The Independent, 9/14/2017] -- The Caving Club at Indiana University ex-
plored Sullivan Cave in southern Indiana on Sept. 17, but when they headed back to campus, they forgot one thing: a 19-year-old freshman physics major who had become separated from the group and was trapped behind a locked gate. When the club president realized two days later that a caver had been left behind, members rushed back to save him. "You could tell they were pretty shaken up," the caver told the Indiana Daily Student. "They did near kill me." The student reported he licked moisture off the cave walls during the ordeal and wrote goodbye letters to his family on his iPhone until the battery died. (BONUS: The rescued caver's name is Lukas Cavar.) [Indiana Daily Student, 9/22/2017] THE WEIRD APOCALYPSE Cable television viewers in Orange County, California, were stunned on the morning of Sept. 21 when an ominous message accompanied by an "Emergency Alert" banner flashed on the screen. At increased volume, a man's voice boomed: "Realize this, extremely violent times will come," said viewer Stacy Laflamme of Lake Forest, who was watching HGTV on the Cox Communications cable system. Spectrum customers
also received the alert. The warning seemed especially timely given that doomsday writer David Meade had predicted the end of the world "as we know it" to occur two days later. Laflamme told the Orange County Register the message "sounded like a radio broadcast coming through the television." Dennis Johnson, a spokesman for Spectrum, said: "We have confirmed that we were fed an incorrect audio file," but neither company could determine where the audio had come from. [Orange County Register, 9/21/2017] BRIGHT IDEAS Kevin Michael Cook, 24, of New Castle, Pennsylvania, was too drunk to drive on Sept. 3, so he enlisted the help of an 8-year-old girl. WPXI News reports the girl told Darlington Township police that Cook, a family friend, ordered her into a car at her grandmother's house and forced her to drive him toward East Palestine, Ohio. The car stopped after nearly wrecking twice, as bystanders called 911. Police tried to give Cook a sobriety test, but he was too impaired to finish it. He was charged with endangering the welfare of a child, driving under the influence and driving without a license. [WPXI News, 9/21/2017]
T he R ancho S anta F e News
OCT. 13, 2017
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“Dad looked forward to having his pancakes delivered with a smile and some teasing.”
PARKDALE HARVEST FEST Start the fall season at the ParkDale Lane Elementary School Harvest Festival, from 4 p.m. to dusk Oct. 13, at 2050 Parkdale Lane, Encinitas, with a costume contest, games, food and more. LIFELONG LEARNING Hear about “Preparing a Weather Ready Nation” and “SDBB 2.0 Health Services and Research,” with the lifelong learning group, LIFE Lectures at MiraCosta College, starting at 1 p.m. Oct. 13, at the college’s Oceanside campus, 1 Barnard Drive, Admin. Bldg. #1000. Purchase a $1 parking permit at the machine in Lot 1A, and park in this lot. Visit miracosta.edu/ life or call (760) 757-2121, ext. 6972. FISH FANS Senior Anglers will meet at 9:30 a.m. Oct. 13, for age 50 and above, at the Park Avenue Community Center, 210 Park Ave., Escondido. Geoff Hunt, owner of Oceanside-based LP Fishing and Lobster Port Trap Company, will be speaking Escondido. For more information, visit http://senioranglersofescondido.ne GOLF FOR LANCER DANCERS Carlsbad High School’s Dance Team Boosters are seeking sponsors and golfers for their golf tournament Oct. 16 at The Crossings at Carlsbad. For details about golf tournament registration, or how to donate, visit lancerdancers.com. FAIRGROUND FEST Harvest Festival Original Art & Craft Show comes to the Del Mar Fairgrounds from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Oct. 13; 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Oct. 14 and 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Oct. 15, at 2260 Jimmy Durante Blvd., Del Mar. The festival partners with the North County Food Bank for $2 off admission to patrons who bring canned goods for donation. Tickets are $9 and are good for the entire weekend and return visits. WIN AT GALA Support Boys & Girls Clubs
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Rancho Coastal Humane Society is again hosting the “Celebration of Second Chances.” Above, Jeff Zevely, host of the “Zevely Zone” on CBS News 8, will return as co-host along with his wife, Heather. This year’s theme “It’s All About the Animals” is set for Oct. 21 at the Del Mar Country Club at 6001 Country Club Drive in Rancho Santa Fe. Proceeds support the RCHS programs for people and animals. Tickets for VIP level tickets at $300. Premiere tickets, with a reception at 5:30 p.m., are $200 at (760) 753-6413, or log on to sdpets.org. Courtesy photo
of Oceanside by purchasing Opportunity Drawing tickets before Boys & Girls Night Out “Phantom of the Opera” Gala Oct. 13. Winners do not need to be present to win. Ticket price: one for $50 or three for $100, at thebgcoceanside. ejoinme.org.
HANDMADE FAIR Enjoy the Vintage and Handmade Faire held Oct. 14 at the San Dieguito Heritage Museum, 450 Quail Gardens Drive. Free. For more information, visit http://bit.ly/28ZV8GX or call (760) 632-9711. COSTUME SWAP The San Dieguito River Valley Conservancy and Thread Bumpin’ are holding a free Halloween Costume Swap on from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Oct. 14 at the Birdwing Openair Classroom at the San Dieguito Lagoon, 2775 Via de la Valle, Del Mar. This is a swap-in/swap-out costume swap; however many pieces you bring in that’s how many you take out. The first 20 families may decorate and take home a mini pumpkin. Get directions and details at https://sdrvcohthehorror. eventbrite.
BOO BY THE SEA! Cardiff Elementary presents Boo by the Sea 2017 from 1 to 6 p.m. Oct.14, at 1880 Montgomery St., Cardiff. Come ready for an evening of Halloween-themed games, food, and of course ... costumes. FAMILIES MAKE HISTORY Drop by the San Dieguito Heritage Museum Saturday and Sunday, noon to 4 p.m. Oct. 14 and Oct. 15 at 450 Quail Gardens Drive to make a stained-glass lantern. Until the 1700s, oil lamps and candles were the only source of artificial light. In October, they celebrate by recreating antique lanterns using glass jars, permanent markers, and your imagination. For more information, call (760) 632-9711. RULES OF CIVIL DISCOURSE Mary Thompson and Martha Cox will speak on “Civic Engagement” at 10 a.m. to noon Oct. 14 meeting of the American Association of University Women Del Mar-Leucadia at the Encinitas Community Center, 1140 Oakcrest Park Drive, Encinitas. PUBLIC SAFETY OPEN HOUSE Carlsbad TURN TO CALENDER ON 14
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OCT. 13, 2017
T he R ancho S anta F e News
Council committee formed to address bluff-top resort By Bianca Kaplanek
SOLANA BEACH — After volunteering, Mayor Mike Nichols and Councilman Dave Zito were appointed at the Sept. 27 meeting to serve with two council members from Del Mar on a newly created standing committee that will discuss items of mutual interest to each city and provide detailed recommendations or reports to colleagues. Specifically, Nichols said, the group will focus on a proposed resort on the bluffs in Del Mar adjacent to Solana Beach. “The idea was to be that these cities would share information, concerns, questions on this important project as it moves forward through the process,” Nichols said. “I think it’s a great opportunity for our city to have a voice, interact directly with the persons who will make the decision on this project since it’s outside of our city but it impacts our city far greater than it impacts their city. “Just my opinion,” he added, “but I think we all agree.” Encinitas-based developers Zephyr Partners and Robert Green Company are in negotiations to buy a
DIA DEL SOL CONTINUED FROM 1
ly “near impossible” to turn onto the roadway during the San Diego County Fair, thoroughbred horse races and KAABOO Del Mar. “But hey, that’s part of living in Solana Beach,” she added. “We’d like to see some plans to mitigate the impact to us.” The resolution states the committee will address issues of mutual interest to each city. Councilman Dave Zito suggested adding language that prohibits discussions about the Del Mar Fairgrounds since Solana Beach and Del Mar already have a committee dedicated to the state-owned facility, which also is in Del Mar
about the North Bluff Resort project. “The idea is to communicate, and if that goes beyond the North Bluff resort project to other subjects of mutual interest, that is fine as well,” Worden added. “As to the North Bluff project in particular, we realize that its impacts spill over the boundaries of both cities and Del Mar very much wants to work with Solana Beach as the project progresses through the system.” Worden said he will work on getting the issue on Del Mar’s council agenda, perhaps later this month or in early November.
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but impacts Solana Beach. City Attorney Johanna Canlas recommended appointing different members to the new panel so there aren’t overlapping interests. Councilwomen Ginger Marshall and Jewel Edson sit on the 22nd District Agricultural Association Community Relations Committee with representatives from that board, which governs the fairgrounds, and Del Mar. Del Mar Councilman Dwight Worden said he suggested setting up an informal committee “to meet quarterly, or as needed, to discuss and share info
the guild and those in attendance at Dia del Sol. There was a collaborative effort to support United Cerebral Palsy of San Diego County. “So, my lack of a direct connection to cerebral palsy in no way minimizes the personal connection I have with this group and our cause, nor does it for anyone else in the group,” Murphy said. “I think we all feel an intrinsic responsibility to help because we can, and are also pretty proud of what we do, too.” To learn more about the Beach & Country Guild as well as Dia del Sol, visit www.beachandcountry.org.
Ana Maria Grace said. “I’m here to encourage you to move ahead with his opportunity to work collaboratively with Del Mar ... even though I know that you’re all on many committees.” Grace, who lives southeast of the project site, said she currently has a sitdown, whitewater view of the Pacific Ocean from her living room and patio and believes it will be impacted by multistory buildings on what is now a vacant lot. She also said she has concerns about employees and visitors parking in her neighborhood and traffic on Via de la Valle. Grace said it is current-
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clude silent auction items, a live auction, a heartwarming children’s fashion show with models with cerebral palsy and a professional fashion show. “This year’s show is presented by Fashion Valley, a first-time partner with the Beach & Country Guild, and produced by Pam Wilson Productions,” Murphy said. “This ready-to-wear show will feature women’s fall fashions from such Fashion Valley retailers as Joie, Club Monaco, Johnny Was, and Ted Baker, with men’s looks from John Varvatos and Scotch & Soda.” For Murphy, what makes this event so special is while attendees have a marvelous time, it also serves as an educational platform to teach about cerebral palsy and those living with it. Additionally, monies raised at the event stay in San Diego to help support those in need. “… we know we’re making a difference right here for people in our community,” she said. Murphy said this event wouldn’t be possible without its generous supporters and hardworking volunteers. Some may be surprised to learn that Murphy didn’t become part of this organization because she was touched by a family member or friend with cerebral palsy. In fact, it was her mother who encouraged her to be a volunteer at Dia del Sol many years ago. Since that time, Murphy’s involvement with the organization has been a powerful experience. She noticed a camaraderie both with members of
6-acre lot made up of three residential parcels on the southwest corner of the Via de la Valle/Camino del Mar intersection above North Beach, which is often referred to as Dog Beach. They plan to build an oceanfront resort with about 250 rooms, 85 branded villas, 11 affordable for-rent units, restaurants, meeting space, a public access park and walking trails. To help meet a California Coastal Commission goal to provide low-cost access to beaches, a visitors lodge will feature 46 rooms with reduced rates regulated by the state agency. The development is in Del Mar but not adjacent to any houses. The Del Mar Fairgrounds and Brigantine restaurant are across the street to the east and North Beach stands between the proposed project and the closest homes in that city. Solana Beach could potentially be more impacted because the resort would abut residential neighborhoods in the south part of that city. “We love the quality of life here, and we’re seeing that might potentially be impacted by the Zephyr project,” 35-year resident
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T he R ancho S anta F e News
OCT. 13, 2017
OCT. 13, 2017
T he R ancho S anta F e News
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T he R ancho S anta F e News
71,614-square-foot Porsche dealership for Hoehn Motors at 6800 Avenida Encinas in Carlsbad. The project is currently under construcBusiness news and special achievements for North San tion and consists of the Diego County. Send information demolition of the existing 18,800-square-foot Porsche via email to community@ dealership. The building’s coastnewsgroup.com. architecture was designed NEW FACE IN ENCIN- by Gensler and will be conITAS The city of Encinitas structed of poured-in-place has hired Brenda Wisneski concrete (Type II-A) and as its development services CMU, complimented by a director. She assumed her large curtainwall accentrole on Oct. 9. This position ed with large format stone oversees the engineering veneer, ACM panels and and planning divisions for perforated metal panelthe city, which are responsi- ing. Steve Horine, with The ble for the following areas: Horine Group, is handling capital improvement, in- all construction managespections, traffic engineer- ment services. The project ing, city planning, building is scheduled for completion and regulatory permits, in the fourth quarter of housing resources, land 2018. development and code enforcement. Wisneski comes 20 YEARS FOR PARIto Encinitas after serving as OLI Parioli Italian Restauthe deputy community de- rant will celebrate its 20th velopment director for New- year with an evening of port Beach. Wisneski will networking, tours, food, be supporting the Encinitas drinks, wine pairings and City Council’s four areas of live music from 5 to 7:30 focus for the next two fiscal p.m. Oct. 26 at the Parioli years: improve connectivity Italian Restaurant, 647 S. and mobility for all users, Highway 101, Solana Beach. make the rail corridor a better neighbor, promote green DEL MAR KUDOS initiatives and protect nat- Del Mar Village Associaural resources and attain a tion has been designated as legally compliant housing an accredited Main Street element. Wisneski will be America™ program by the managing the oversight of National Main Street Centhe recently reorganized de- ter. The award is in recognivelopment services depart- tion of exemplary commitment. ment to preservation-based economic development and GROUND-UP REDO community revitalization FOR HOEHN Dempsey through the Main Street Construction has com- Approach. menced work on the ground-up construction of a BLUE RIBBON state-of-the-art three-story, SCHOOL Santa Fe Chris-
tian’s Upper School was just awarded the National Blue Ribbon for an Exemplary High Performing School in 2017 from the Department of Education. Santa Fe Christian is the only private or public school high school in San Diego County; the only private high school in California; and one of six private high schools in the entire nation to receive this award. SCHOLARSHIP WINNER Western Washington University student Sarah Rose Gallagher, daughter of Hugh and Mary Gallagher of Cardiff-by-the-Sea, received the $1,500 WCE Elementary Education Scholarship for the 2017-2018 academic year. Gallagher graduated from San Dieguito Academy High School in 2013. She is majoring in language, literacy and cultural studies in the Elementary Education Program. OUTSTANDING ACHIEVEMENT Francisco Fernandez was recently awarded the CSU Trustees’ Award for Outstanding Achievement, given each year to students who demonstrate superior academic performance, personal accomplishments, community service and financial need. Fernandez, a molecular and cellular biology major, is part of CSUSM’s Maximizing Access to Research Careers-Undergraduate Student Training Research program. He will graduate from CSUSM in May and plans to pursue a Ph.D. in biomedical research.
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will host the annual Public Safety Open House from 10 a.m. to 2.p.m. Oct. 14, at the Safety Training Center, 5750 Orion Street, Carlsbad, with demonstrations including burn demonstration, sidewalk CPR, SWAT and police K-9 maneuvers, emergency services information, CSI equipment and technology, trauma intervention and volunteerism. FALL GARDEN FESTIVAL Join the fun at the ninth Fall Fun Festival between 10 a.m. and 3 p.m. Oct. 14 at the Alta Vista Botanical Gardens, 1270 Vale Terrace Drive, Vista. A scarecrow contest, crafts, games, music and dance for the kids, food for sale, a plant sale and vendors. For more information, email firstname.lastname@example.org. MEDITATION CLASS Del Mar Library will host “Meditation: a Tool to Balance Your Life” at 10:30 a.m. Oct. 14 at 1309 Camino Del Mar. For more information, call the library at (858) 755-1666. For information about San Diego County Library and other events, visit sdcl.org. BIG TIME BOWLING Bowlero San Marcos, 945 San Marcos Blvd., San Marcos will hold its grand opening from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Oct. 14, with San Diego Chargers 3x Pro Bowler Shawne Merriman as the host. Guests will receive a complimentary round of bowling (includ-
OCT. 13, 2017 ing shoes), a $5 arcade card and samples of Bowlero’s menu. WOMEN WARRIORS Jodie Grenier, executive director of Foundation for Women Warriors, will be the guest speaker at the Lake San Marcos Democratic Club at 12:30 p.m. Oct. 14 at 1105 La Bonita Drive, San Marcos. For more information, visit http://www.lsmdem.org. For directions call (760) 752-1035 or email president@lsmdem. org. EQUESTRIAN DAY The Twin Oaks Valley Equestrian Association presents its Horse Heritage Festival from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Oct. 14 at Walnut Grove Park, 1950 Sycamore, San Marcos. Ride & Stride sign in starts at 9 a.m. To register, visit san-marcos.net/ Home/Components/Calendar/Event/6493/17. AUTHOR DAY Local authors L.A. Nicholson and Gwen Wendy Hammarstrom will be at the Indie Author Day celebration, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Oct. 14 at the Carlsbad City Library, 1775 Dove Lane Carlsbad. For more information, contact Laurel Nicholson at AuthorLANicholson@gmail.com or Gwen Wendy Hammarstrom at Innerworks1@ aol.com.
A LOOK AT THE MIDDLE EAST Training and Education about the Middle East (T.E.A.M.) and StandWithUs San
Diego will co-host “Real Talk” at 2 p.m. Oct. 15 with Michael Harris at the Encinitas Public Library, 540 Cornish Drive, Encinitas. Real Talk is about Israel, the Boycott, Divestment, Sanctions (BDS) movement and what’s happening today on college campuses. RSVP to email@example.com. HOWLING GOOD TIME Witchcreek Winery invites you and your furry friend to Howl-AWine from 12:30 to 3:30 p.m. Oct. 15 at Witchcreek Winery, 2906 Carlsbad Blvd., Carlsbad. The event is a fundraiser for SNAP (Spay/Neuter Action Project) and SPOT (Saving Animals One at a Time). Thirty dollars buys two glasses of wine, food plate, bag of Sleeping Tiger coffee and a raffle ticket for door prize. Tickets available at snap-sandiego.org. LEGION GOLFS FOR MILITARY The American Legion Auxiliary San Dieguito Unit 416, Encinitas, is sponsoring a Golf Scramble Fundraiser with a shotgun start at 8 a.m. Oct. 15 at the St. Mark Executive Golf Course, 1556 Camino Del Arroyo Drive, San Marcos, followed by lunch at the American Legion Post 416, 210 W. F St., Encinitas. It benefits the Camp Pendleton YMCA families and the Next Step Service Dogs organization. Cost is $65, including green fees with cart, lunch and a drink ticket. Register with Sondra Mote at (760) 7530165 or Nancy Crowley at (760) 930-0866.
OCT. 13, 2017
T he R ancho S anta F e News
Solana Beach skate park entering final design phase By Bianca Kaplanek
SOLANA BEACH — Groundbreaking for the city’s long-planned, much-desired skate park could take place early next year. Council and community members at the Sept. 27 meeting offered some final thoughts on a preferred concept created collaboratively by Van Dyke Landscape Architects and SITE Design Group based on feedback from workshops held earlier this year. “It looks great,” said Mayor Mike Nichols, who had a handful of aesthetic and safety requests for the final design. He was concerned skateboarders would be attracted to steps on the east end of the facility, adjacent to the proposed relocated half-court basketball area. “We would hope not,” SITE Design Group’s Jaxon Statzell said. “We would hope we would offer enough stuff in here that you wouldn’t go and skate the basketball court. “But sure, the nature of skateboarders is they want to ride on things that they’re not supposed to,” he added. “So we have talked about some ways to make it not skateable.” Statzell said the two or three stairs were meant to serve as seating for the basketball court or for people who want to stand behind the railing and safely view the skaterboarders. Nichols also said the 6,000-square-foot park wasn’t very colorful. “Is there a way to make it lively and have a little bit more of a theme to it?” he asked. “To introduce some color and some fun items would help, I think, make it not seem like a boring place. “It’s not going to be boring for those that are riding it, but people are going to watch,” Nichols added. “It would be interesting to jazz it up a bit.” Based on those and a few other comments, Statzell said he plans to explore the feasibility of adding colored concrete and colored metal throughout the skate park. “We are also going to revisit the entryway and donor wall design (and) see what, if anything, could be done for a potential spectator seating area,” he added. A two-phase plan to upgrade La Colonia Community Center and Park approved in 2008 included a skate park. But the project stalled when the funding source was eliminated by Gov. Jerry Brown. A few years ago a group of residents successfully lobbied the city to complete another planned element — an honor courtyard for veterans — separately from the major project. Skateboarders followed suit. SITE Design, which has designed skate parks worldwide, held two workshops that allowed skaters to design their ideal park. Based on their input, two options were created. A hybrid of both was
The park was designed so beginners are safe, yet still challenged and stimulated. Courtesy image
also created and ultimately chosen as the preferred option. It includes elements such as a bowl pocket, three-stair set with rails, China bank, stamped-brick quarter-pipe, pole jam and four-stair set with “Hubba” ledges. Statzell said the linear, plaza-style nature allows for greater use by all-level skaters.
On any given day someone will be there for the first time and the thousandth time so it was designed so beginners are safe, yet returning skaters are still challenged and stimulated, he said. The estimated cost is $821,000. To date, through events, donations, a grant from the Tony Hawk Foundation and city funds about
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$552,000 has been raised, including $1,000 presented earlier in the meeting from the Solana Beach Sunset 5K. To make up the shortfall, the city applied for a $270,000 grant from the county’s neighborhood reinvestment program. The Board of Supervisors is expected to vote on that later this month or in early November. The skate park will include a donor wall with names engraved on plaques resembling skateboards. They will be coated to pre-
vent vandalism and graffiti. Lights will face away from the skate area to discourage night use. Skateboarders can enter the facility through a gate off Stevens Avenue, which was designed to discourage them from cutting through landscaping or the park. Based on a recommendation from resident Steve Ostrow, Nichols asked the city engineer to look into changing the existing halfcourt basketball area to a small full court. “Solana Beach would
stand out,” Ostrow said. “It would be so upscale. ... It’s unique.” “I think this full-court basketball thing sounds awesome,” Nichols said. “I think it’s worth exploring. I think it’s a neat idea. “Just do us a favor and try to see if it can work,” he said to the city engineer. “In my brain it seems like a pretty cool thing. It urbanizes the area.” Once the final design is complete, plans will be presented to council members for approval and then go out for construction bids.
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T he R ancho S anta F e News
OCT. 13, 2017
Taking no chances on Friday the 13th small talk jean gillette
ow cool is this October? It not only has Halloween, but it has a Friday the 13th. I got my best report card ever on a Friday the 13th, and have since insisted it is my lucky day. It may not be, but it kind of takes the edge off. I am quite certain that I have no control over life’s whims, but my Irish paternal grandmother, Ethel O’Brien, would not agree. She grew up in New York, but carried all her Irish forbears’ superstitions with her well into the
1970s. She never spilled salt without throwing a pinch of it over her left shoulder, to ward off the bad luck. My dad laughed about it, yet somehow always did it himself. On a Friday the 13th, there are those who simply take to their beds or refuse to leave the house. The best part about it, besides an excuse to stay in bed, is that the diagnosed phobia of Friday the 13th is called "Paraskevidekatriaphobia." My grandmother simply would not sit at a table set for 13 people and many a family gathering required some shuffling and reshuffling to be sure no ill luck would befall us. If she left the house and had to come back for something, she would turn around three times before
leaving again. And one of her favorite sayings, when she would hear me whistling, was “Whistling girls and cackling hens, never come to any good ends.” Ethel would never dream of having a feather in her house, as that was begging for bad luck. Our peacock feather souvenirs from the zoo used to have to stay in the car. And, heaven forbid, if a bird got in the house, it meant someone would die. She was certain it was good news if your palm itched, because you would soon come into some money. And she had no time for cats, black or otherwise, but if a black cat crossed your path, you had to count to nine. And I remember hearing “See a penny, pick it up. All the day, you’ll have good luck,” from my
earliest visits to my grandparents. You can’t, of course, forget the luck of a fourleafed clover and I remember hours on my stomach in the clover searching for one. And I recall some reference to the weather on St. Swithin’s Day (July 15) predicting the rest of the summer. We teased her endlessly, but she never wavered. And now that I recall she lived to be 100, with a sharp mind (insisting she was only 90), perhaps I should rethink my skepticism. I think that means I’m going back to bed. Jean Gillette is a freelance writer and daughter of an Irishman who may be knocking on some wood today. Contact her at email@example.com.
Encinitas named one of top 15 ‘under the radar’ cities By Aaron Burgin
ENCINITAS — Sandy beaches, world-class surfing, a burgeoning culinary scene and a renowned botanic garden are all in Encinitas residents’ backyards every day. Locals might take these amenities for granted. But one publication pointed to these as the reason Encinitas is one of the 15 “under the radar cities you need to visit.” Expedia.com published the article by Southern California-based travel writer Lily Rogers in its Viewfinder travel blog in September. Encinitas was named alongside cities like Amarillo, Texas; Kalamazoo, Michigan; Mystic, Connecticut; Sandpoint, Idaho; and Hampton, Virginia; each city being spotlighted for a certain type of visitor. According to the article, Encinitas is the prime location for the “coastal curious.” “This North County San Diego beach town is as picturesque as it
gets,” the article states. “The locals are friendly, smile-and-wave types, and why wouldn’t they be? They live in paradise. We’ll be preaching to the converted once you get a glimpse of Moonlight State Beach, where surfing, swimming, and picnicking never looked so good, and sunsets are super vivid (tip: don’t forget to look for the elusive green flash). “For more coastal charm, San Diego Botanic Garden introduces visitors to native and exotic plants in over 30 unique spaces,” the article continues. “Do not miss the Overlook Natural Area for telescopic ocean views from the top. For a taste of the sea, dine at Lobster West, one of the best seafood joints around, and wash it all down at Bier Garden of Encinitas, an utterly charming area favorite.” Rogers said that Encinitas is under the radar nationally as people often pass it along I-5 headed south toward San Diego. “Encinitas is a beachside gem
that travelers may overlook for better-known San Diego to the south. But they shouldn’t,” Rogers said. “Cool boutiques, casual cafes, delicious restaurants, quintessential Southern California vibes, and, of course, great beaches, make this a place everyone should put on their list.” Encinitas residents and stakeholders said they aren’t surprised by the recognition, but call it an honor nonetheless. Angie Gallo of the Encinitas 101 MainStreet Association said the city’s low-key lifestyle is a major reason why people love it, yet it stays below the national radar. “It is a quiet, artsy town filled with eclectic spaces and places to visit,” Gallo said. “We embrace our culture and lifestyle by living the dream here in Encinitas. Check out the article at https:// viewfinder.expedia.com/features/15under-the-radar-cities-you-need-tovisit/
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The Rancho Santa Fe Senior Center invited attorney Scott Stewart to speak about important documents for long-term care planning. Photo by
Attorney talks to seniors about legal documents By Christina Macone-Greene
RANCHO SANTA FE — Understanding legal documents can be overwhelming, especially when mapping out personal health care decisions. On Aug. 23, attorney Scott Stewart with California Estate and Elder Law helped make five of the essential documents for long-term planning more understandable. “Scott provided valuable information to attendees regarding important documents everyone needs to have in place to manage financial and health care matters,” said Terrie Litwin, MSW, executive director of the Rancho Santa Fe Senior Center. The legal documents Stewart discussed were an advanced health care directive, which allows a third party to manage health care decisions; a HIPAA waiver, which provides access to health CROP care information; durable.93 power of attorney, which allows a third party .93 to manage 4.17finances; a will, which provides direction to 4.28 the court about the distribution of someone’s assets after death; and a trust, which allows a third party to manage your assets while you’re alive but incapacitated and also after death. While all these documents are vital, Stewart said one of the most important is the health care directive. “The reason why I think that is your most important document is that it gives someone the ability to manage all of your health care decisions,” he said. “What it does is, it gives somebody the ability to make those decisions for us.” Embedded in this health care directive is the whether a person wishes to be kept alive or not. “If you leave that section blank, your health care directive still does 90 percent of what it’s designed to do, which is to manage all health care decisions in the event that you can no longer communicate your wishes,”
Stewart said. “Without that document, there is no default.” Stewart went on to say that a health care directive appoints someone as an agent who can act on a person’s behalf. He said it is also advisable to have a first, second and third in line as an agent in the event someone is no longer able to fulfill the responsibility. A health care directive empowers somebody to make a medical decision, and also provides them with the authority to discontinue care or not. The agent is a health care proxy. Stewart explained that health care proxies can come in different forms such as spouses, children and friends. Professional health care proxies consist of a private fiduciary such as social workers. Corporate fiduciaries are another option. It’s up to an individual as to what they prefer. In Stewart’s opinion, the importance of this legal document doesn’t just come in to play when someone is near death or has died — it is more about capacity. An example he shared was someone with Alzheimer’s disease or dementia. Stewart said the agent is the individual in charge of certain responsibilities such as hiring a caregiver, placing an individual in a memory care facility, managing medication or interfacing with the person about their care because they are no longer competent to care for themselves. An agent has the authority to make that decision. Stewart also wanted participants to understand the value in choosing an agent who has consistent viewpoints about health decisions. “If you do not believe in being kept alive forever, don’t pick someone who, based on their own moral or religious belief, is going to be full code because, they have the authority to do that,” he said.
OCT. 13, 2017
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Straw house among 3 North County stops on Green Homes Tour By Bianca Kaplanek
COAST CITIES — Building a house of straw proved futile and almost fatal for one little pig, but a Solana Beach resident found it is the perfect product for a sustainable home. “It provides phenomenal insulation and the carbon footprint is low so it makes for a very ecological material,” Chris Wakeman said. “It’s sound-insulating because it’s thick.” Another bonus, he added, is that “it has no nutritional value so termites aren’t interested in it.” Wakeman’s straw-bale residence is one of three North County houses on the San Diego Green Building Council’s eighth annual Green Homes Tour, which runs from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Oct. 22. When completed, hopefully by December after nearly three years of construction, the 1,500-squarefoot house will include a variety of sustainable features. They include passive solar orientation and distributed thermal mass for comfortable year-round living, a photovoltaic solar array, rainwater catchment, greywater reuse and natural and nontoxic building materials. “My approach was to keep it simple,” the electronics engineer said. “I don’t believe in throwing technology after technology after technology. Just look at what people were doing thousands of years ago when they didn’t have fossil fuels to abuse.” For example, he said, tall buildings with floor-toceiling glass walls look modern but have no regard to the effects of the sun because air
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Also, part of the updated project was approaching homeowners and obtaining new easements. “This was the work of many members of the trails committee,” she said. Putman shared that the trails process continues even today through the efforts of the Trails and Recreation Committee. Putman also wants people to know that the private trail system is for the enjoyment of Association members and their guests. “Having the use of the trail system is one of the benefits of being a member and paying the Association’s annual assessments,” Putman said. “The trails are for horseback riding and pedestrians. Pedestrian use is limited to walkers and runners in groups no larger than four, and pedestrians with pets on a leash.” Horses always have the right of way and bicycles are never permitted, she said. Association board President Fred Wasserman commended the Trails and Recreation Committee for a phenomenal job. “Association members should be appreciative of your efforts,” he said.
Eloise and Miles Wakeman show off their Solana Beach house made of straw. For the wood beams, bark was removed by hand from trees taken as part of a necessary thinning from a forest where their late mom spent childhood summers. Courtesy photo
conditioning prevents them from becoming “roasting huts.” He oriented his home to take full advantage of the sun. South-facing windows are glazed with a high solar heat gain coefficient that allows the winter sun to provide warmth. An exterior overhang blocks the summer sun, and east- and west-facing windows have minimal glazing because the sun is close to the horizon at sunrise and sunset regardless of the time of year. As for the straw, it is nontoxic and sound-absorbing, has a better fire rating than stucco and requires less lumber for construction, Wakeman said.
It also replaces the use of carbon dioxide intensive materials such as concrete, gypsum and paint. Additionally, he said, most straw is unwanted so it is burned. Using it as a building material sequesters the carbon dioxide that is released during that process. Because clay can absorb and retain water, it is mixed with sand and chopped straw to make the plaster. Wakeman said that is the most complicated step because it must be applied by hand and requires three coats, using differing ratios of clay, sand and straw. Wakeman and his late wife, Emily, bought the Solana Beach property in 2012 with plans to build an environmentally friendly home next to an existing 1948 beach cottage, where he lives with his children. He said the added expense of sustainable features is not an issue. “I’m passionate about the environment,” he said. “Yes, it costs a lot more to build but at the same time you’re educating a lot of people about something new.” Students from Skyline Elementary School toured the home on a field trip, as did 15 Solana Beach firefighters. Wakeman’s attention to detail has slowed the process somewhat. He learned a forest in Washington state, where his wife spent childhood summers, needed thinning, so he had 76 trees removed and sent to San Diego to be used for ceiling beams. “We hand peeled the bark off,” he said. But life more than anything else is probably why
An e-blast of the up- updated trails map will be dated map will be sent Cov- available on the Associaenant residents, and the tion website.
construction has taken so long. “(B)eing a single parent with two very young children does not allow me to be on a tight schedule,” he wrote on a website he created for the project. “It happens when it happens and my goal, as was Emily’s, is to enjoy the process rather than rush it to meet some artificial schedule.” Also on the tour in Solana Beach is the Sumer residence, a gut remodel of a single-family home that earned the Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design, or LEED, Platinum certification for its commitment to lowering environmental impact. Green features include drought-tolerant and native plants, greywater and rainwater catchment systems, recycled and locally sourced materials and significant reuse of the original framing lumber. In Encinitas, Antje Heinz’s remodeled home, known as “Neuhaus,” was designed to be healthy and sustainable with lifecycle-assessed materials and energyand water-conscious features throughout. Before starting the project in June 2015, Heinz said, she had the existing structure deconstructed rather than demolished. “We carefully took it apart and distributed the pieces to building projects in Mexico and Los Angeles,” she said. “We didn’t fill up a
landfill.” The exterior cladding is a durable, environmentally friendly alternative to wood that does not fade over time, absorb moisture or allow pest infestations. It is a fiber-reinforced, hybrid material made of approximately 60 percent rice husks, 22 percent common salt and 18 percent mineral oil. A metal roof over the deck is made from recycled glass. Like the straw-bale home, Neuhaus is all electric. Additional features include drought-tolerant landscaping, a water-efficient irrigation system and tables and benches made from an Aleppo pine on the property that needed to be removed. “I’m very passionate about sustainability,” Heinz said. “I don’t think it added
time to the building but if it did I wouldn’t have cared. That wasn’t on the top of my priority list.” The Green Homes Tour, which celebrates best practices in green building and design, includes seven other residences throughout the county. On the self-guided tour, attendees can visit as many of the homes as they like, meet with industry professionals and homeowners and learn more about the latest green home design, construction and upgrade options. Tickets are available at http://usgbc-sd.org/ event-2547926. The cost is $5 for students, $10 for San Diego Green Building Council members and $15 for all others. Children younger than 18 are free.
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T he R ancho S anta F e News Drop in to the Art Rhythm & Wine Festival at The Forum Carlsbad from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. Oct. 14 and 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Oct. 15, at 1923 Calle Barcelona, Carlsbad. Art and nonstop live bands including the Clay Colton Band, The Mar Del Boys and The Jazz Pigs. For more information, visit theforumcarlsbad.com FOLK CONCERT San Diego Folk Heritage hosts its 30th anniversary concert at 7:30 p.m. Oct. 14 at the Pilgrim United Church of Christ, 2020 Chestnut Ave., Carlsbad. Cost is
ARTS CALENDAR CONTINUED FROM 6
the San Elijo Campus, MiraCosta College, 3333 Manchester Ave., room 201. Set in 1992, during the Soviet’s Unions dissolution, two Estonian immigrant farmers decide to remain in Georgia long enough to harvest their tangerine crop. When war comes, they take in two wounded soldiers from opposite sides. Russian with English subtitles.
OCT. 14 ART
P H O T O G R A P H Y
$22, 12 and under free) at sdFolkHeritage.org. This show will feature Berkley Hart, Lady Rogo, Trails and Rails and storyteller Marilyn McPhie. JACK IS BACK Cowboy Jack performs solo from noon to 1 p.m. Oct. 14 at the Vista Public Library Rose Garden, 700 Eucalyptus Ave., Vista. For more information, call (760) 6435100 OFF-TRACK SHOW The public is invited to a reception at the Off Track Gallery from 4 to 7 p.m. Oct. 14 at the Off Track Gallery, 937 S. Coast Highway 101, Suite C-103. Encinitas featuring artwork produced by TERI students. For more information, call (760) 9423636, or visit OffTrackGallery.com. PALA OKTOBERFEST Pala Casino Spa & Resort will sponsor an outdoor Oktoberfest from 1 p.m. to 5 p.m., Saturday, Oct. 14, on the lawn of its Starlight Theater. Tickets, $45 per person, online at startickets.com or may be charged by telephone at (800) 5853737.
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FUN, FREE CONCERT The Hutchins Consort: Salmagundi will perform a free concert at 11 a.m. Oct. 14 at the Encinitas Library, 540 Cornish Drive, Encinitas. For more information, visit HutchinsConsort.org.
STUDENT ART STARS San Dieguito High School Academy Artists exhibit Mixed Media at the Encinitas Community Center Gallery, 1140 Oakcrest Park Drive. For more information, call (760) 9432260.
CARLSBAD PLAYREADERS Join Carlsbad Playreaders for “Dinner with Friends” by Donald Margulies, directed by Patricia Elmore Costa with Tom Andrew, Heidi Bridges, Michael Lundy and Jennie Olson Six at 7:30 p.m. Oct. 16, at the Carlsbad Dove Library Schulman Auditorium, 1775 Dove Lane, Carlsbad. LATIN AMERICAN ART Speaker Beatriz Barraza, Docent at San Diego of Art, will present an overview of Latin American art from the late 19th century to the late 20th century at 9:30 a.m. Oct. 16 at St. Peter’s Episcopal Church, Parish Hall, Del Mar, 15th & Maiden Lane. Cost is $10. For more information, call (619) 232-7931.
OCT. 17 619-647-8154
‘ANIMALIA’ See Kathleen Mitchell’s Animalia assemblage 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. through Oct. 18 at the Encinitas Community Center Gallery, 1140 Oakcrest Park Drive. The collection
OCT. 13, 2017 of assembled materials, uses molten glass and metal objects. For more information, visit kathleenmitchellglass.com/.
NOON TUNES Wednesdays@Noon presents the 2x1 Trio, Jefferson Martins, cello, Ednaldo Alves, clarinet, Thaissa Santiago, piano at noon Oct. 18, at the Encinitas Library, 540 Cornish Drive, Encinitas. For more information, visit Encinitasca.gov/WedNoon or call (760) 633-2746. ‘OF MICE AND MEN’ North Coast Repertory Theatre performances begin Oct. 18 and run through Nov.12, for John Steinbeck’s “Of Mice and Men,” Wednesdays at 7 p.m., Thursdays through Saturdays at 8 p.m., Saturday and Sunday matinees at 2 p.m., with Sundays at 7 p.m. at 987 Lomas Santa Fe Drive, Solana Beach. There will be a special talkback Oct. 27, with the cast and artistic director. Tickets: $52 - $56 and $20 rush tickets half-hour before performance, if available. Call (858) 481-1055 or visit northcoastrep.org to purchase tickets.
‘THANK YOU FOR YOUR SERVICE’ Organizers of the third annual GI Film Festival San Diego from Oct. 18 to Oct. 22, will screen “Thank You for Your Service” at 7:30 p.m. Oct. 19 at Regal Carlsbad 12, 2501 El Camino Real, Carlsbad. The film is rated R and will be officially released nationwide in theatres on October 27. Although the screening is
also includes additional release time for the Faculty CONTINUED FROM 1 Association members, a tal annual contribution of provision requiring agen$10,200,” he said. “The Fac- cy fee and automatic dues ulty Association’s proposal deduction from teacher’s
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free, advance registration is required. To register and for more information, visit GIFilmFestivalSD.org. A R T I S T- I N - R E S I DENCE Lux Studio Series hosts artist Shelley Reed through Nov. 4 at 1550 S El Camino Real, Encinitas. Reed’s work is guided by art history as she starts her process by doing extensive art historical research. She draws her subjects from paintings of the past, bringing small details of these paintings into focus by making them her subjects. FREE ART WORKSHOP Artist Linda Luisi will host a free art workshop for adults 7 to 8 p.m. Oct. 19 at Buena Vista Lagoon Audubon Center, 2202 S. Coast Highway, Oceanside. Register in advance by calling (760) 4392473. Bring pencils, pastels, watercolors, paper. For more information, email Linda@LindaLu MUSIC BY THE SEA Pianist Jeeyoon Kim will perform at 7:30 p.m. Oct. 20 at the Encinitas Library, 540 Cornish Drive, Encinitas. Tickets are $14. For tickets, visit encinitas.tix. com. For more information, call (760) 633-2746 or visit jeeyoonkim.com.
SEASONAL SYMPHONY The North Coast Symphony Orchestra, directed by Daniel Swem, will perform “Chills and Thrills” at 2:30 p.m. Oct. 22 at Seacoast Community Church, 1050 Regal Road, Encinitas. Admission: $10 general, $8 seniors/students/ military, $25/family max. For more information visit northcoastsymphony.com. paychecks and association access to new employee orientations.” Rancho Santa Fe School District Superintendent David Jaffe provided more insight about the limited re-openers. Jaffe said this means the parties can reopen negotiations regarding salary and benefits, plus three additional articles from the agreement. Jaffe went on to explain that the articles currently up for negotiations are salaries and benefits, association rights and personal necessity leave. Frank also shared the district side of the negotiations. “The district’s current proposal includes a 1.5 percent on schedule increase and a 1.5 percent off schedule increase, plus a $25 per month increase to the District’s health benefit contribution for a total annual contribution of $9,000,” he said. “The district’s salary schedule has always been highly competitive with other local comparable school districts. Just last year the district gave the teachers a 4.5 percent on schedule increase plus an additional $50 per month in health benefit contributions.” Frank closed by saying he supported the district’s negotiation team. “The district values its teachers and remains committed to reaching an agreement in negotiations this year,” Frank said.
OCT. 13, 2017
T he R ancho S anta F e News
thing else that matters in a safe place. Someone will take advantage of you if you are too gullible or open about your personal business.
SOUP TO NUTS by Rick Stromoski
By Eugenia Last FRIDAY, OCT. 13, 2017
FRANK & ERNEST by Bob Thaves
THE BORN LOSER by Art & Chip Sansom
BIG NATE by Lincoln Peirce
MONTY by Jim Meddick
ARLO & JANIS by Jimmy Johnson
THE GRIZZWELLS by Bill Schorr
ALLEY OOP byJack & Carole Bender
Striving to reach your goals will bring satisfaction. If you reminisce about the past, you will ﬁnd the best way to approach the future. Consider what you can do to encourage advancement without overstepping your boundaries or living beyond your means. Do what you can and do it well.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- Money and emotions won’t mix. A deal is only as good as the work you are willing to put in to make it succeed. Take positive action.
ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- Make plans or arrangements to do something that is fun, entertaining or that will encourage you to make better life choices. A marked improvement in your health will help you excel.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- Situations will escalate if you fall short of what’s expected of you. Don’t let work or domestic responsibilities clash. Refuse to LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Don’t over- share secrets or personal information analyze. Live in the moment and deal with a colleague. with matters as they arise. Don’t make life more complicated than it is. Keep life GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- Handle your ﬁnancial and business affairs caresimple and your goals reasonable. fully. Overspending or making unrealSCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- An un- istic promises will leave you in a sticky realistic promise will put you in a com- situation. Offer creative solutions, but promising position. Schedule your plans don’t donate your cash. carefully and use common sense when making decisions that could inﬂuence CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- Your kindness will lead to trouble if you trust a your reputation or ability to advance. smooth-talking individual. Put your time, SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- Sim- effort and cash into personal gains, plify matters by living within your means home improvement and romancing and only taking on what you know you someone you love. can handle. Underestimating the work LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- You’ll face and cost involved in a project will leave emotional controversy at home or when you in a bad position. dealing with institutions, government CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- You agencies or authority ﬁgures. Stick to or someone you are dealing with will the rules and regulations to avoid being overreact. Protect important relation- put in a precarious position. ships and do your best to keep the VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- Don’t be peace. A physical challenge will do you tempted to take part in something just good and ease stress. because you want to impress someone AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- Put or be near him or her. Take a pass, but your passwords, credit cards and any- be there to help when things fall apart.
T he R ancho S anta F e News
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OCT. 13, 2017
Food &Wine On road again to Paso Wine Country
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ood to go!” That was the signal I was waiting for as my travel writers for Taste of Wine, Scott and Nancine Hagner, hit the road to Paso Robles, one of the most popular wine countries in California, just a short half-day’s journey halfway up the coast from San Diego. In Paso and surrounds, you’ve got it all: more than 200 fine wineries, a historic downtown, deliciously crafted restaurants and the biggest wine country in California with breathtaking views. The Hagners do it right. They drive comfortably for some of the day in a 30-foot mobile home with a panoramic view of the road and landscape around them, then stop at a reserved recreational vehicle park. They pull a four-wheel drive jeep so that they can cruise nearby wineries to pop the corks on wines they want to taste test. “Our first winery stop, Laetitia Winery, was on the 101 north of Santa Maria on the way to Paso,” Nancine Hagner explained. “It happened that we stopped at a nearby park and discovered some really nice Pinot Noirs at Laetitia.” Laetitia has 440 of their 625 acres devoted to Pinot Noir, with their Reserve du Domaine 2013 ($42) a Top Ten Taste in this column. “Our plan was to arrive in Paso Robles to attend the 10th anniversary celebration at the beautiful Vina Robles Winery, and take in their events and BBQ,” Nancine added. “We tasted their fantastic 2014 Petite Sirah ($29) and as wine club members, made sure it was in one of our next shipments,” she asE sured AV me. CK RA This wine turned up as A M TA one of the Taste of Wine Top Ten Tastes in its most recent awards in September. Inky black and full bodied, this concentrated wine is barreled in steel tanks with regularly scheduled pumpovers for color and tannin extraction. From there it goes to oak barrels for 12 months of aging. The Peachy Canyon name puts a smile on my face every time I see it. One of the original wineries in Paso Robles, it was started in 1988 by Doug and Nancy Beckett on Highway 46 west, where the elevation rises and the wines get richer. Robert Henderson is the winemaker. “Peachy Canyon is one of our muststops,” declared Nancine. “Every time we go there we find a discovery and this time it was their 2014 Mal-
Scott Hagner, who with his wife Nancine Hagner are Taste of Wine travel writers, is shown at Vina Robles winery in Paso Robles sampling the 2014 Petite Sirah. Photo courtesy Nancine Hagner
Lots of delicious prosciutto sliced meats are used. Like all areas, the food is rich and robust with a hearty style. This area borders Austria and Slovenia. White wines tend to be more popular here with Pinot Blanco and Pinot Grigio dominating. A creamy white sauce is used on pastas more than the traditional red sauces. Fettucine with butternut squash and ravioli with roasted duck, prosciutto and asparagus are great favorites. To check out the remaining Festa Regionale food and wine this year, visit ilfornaio.com. Chef Roberto Gerbino of Il Fornaio in Del Mar displays a tray of Sicilian favorites at the Festa Regionale Italian food feature in September. Photo by Frank Mangio
bec, Ms Behave ($38). It’s a standout with its cutesy label of an exotic redhead inviting wine lovers to give her a try.” Scott and Nancine wanted to let Taste of Wine readers know that Paso is very popular this time of year, especially in summer with the Mid- State Fair in the area, so make plans early for accommodations. It does get hot in late summer and early fall so use care in dealing with the heat. Harvest Wine Weekend, the annual three-day celebration, is coming to Paso Robles Oct. 20 to Oct. 23. Enjoy grape stomps, barrel tastings, seminars and live music. Visit pasowine.com for more. IL FORNAIO SALUTES SICILY Sicily is rightly named the “melting pot of Italy.” My heritage is Sicilian and I’ve visited this island several times. The Mangios operate several cooking schools in Messina. The Greeks, Arabs and French Normans controlled this largest island in the Mediterranean, and its food and wine reflect these cultures. Il Fornaio stages an on-going Festa Regionale where one by one the Italian districts are saluted in food and wine each month. Last month was Sicily, this month it’s Friuli-Venezia.
WINE BYTES • Holiday Wine Cellar in Escondido will present a Batasiolo Taste of Piemonte Italy, from 4 to 6 p.m. Oct. 14. Cost is $35. This is a two-hour class with Stefano Poggi, Italian wine specialist. Six wines to taste. RSVP at (760) 7451200. • Monte de Oro winery in Temecula has Salsa Dancing under the Stars with Orquestra Bonko from 6:30 to 10 p.m. Oct. 21. Two ticket prices to choose from: General Admission and Bottle Service. All food and wine available for purchase. Call (951) 491-6551. • Pala Casino in Pala north San Diego has an outdoor Oktoberfest Celebration Sat. Oct. 14 from 1 to 5 p.m. Enjoy 15 beer brands, authentic German food, wine and cider. Music by an authentic German polka rock band. Tickets are $45 each. Call (800) 585-3737. • Vittorio’s Trattoria in Carmel Valley brings in Ridge Vineyards of Sonoma and a four-course dinner to pair at 6 p.m. Oct. 26. Cost is $65 per person. The Ridge signature wine, a 2015 Zinfandel, is matched up with an oven roasted beef brisket. Call (858) 538-5884. Frank Mangio is a renowned wine connoisseur certified by Wine Spectator. He is one of the leading commentators on the web. View his columns at http://thecoastnews.com. Go to menu then columnS. Reach him at email@example.com.
OCT. 13, 2017
T he R ancho S anta F e News
Fried chicken is the star at Crack Shack in Encinitas
you canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t doubt the culinary chops of the chef behind the fabulous Juniper & Ivy in Little Italy. So one of the things I really like about the Crack Shack Encinitas is the open, indoor-outdoor design that
features a combination of four-top tables, picnic-style tables, high-tops and a very long bar. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s like there is a seating area for every mood with the outdoor area perfect for families with kids as there are plenty of playtime options to keep them busy. I canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t recall a time in the past six months when Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve driven
by that corner and not seen parents and kids in that patio area having a blast. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a far cry from the Cocoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s that resided in this spot for years. I did have some traffic and parking concerns as the plaza it occupies has several businesses that I frequent including the FedEx, Gordyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Bakery, CVS and yes, Smart & Final. It can get busy during peak hours but itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not as bad as I anticipated. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve discovered the bar is a perfect place to pop in on a Sunday to catch a portion of an NFL game. I must say they are doing some mighty fine cocktails at the Shack along with the obligatory crafty beers on tap. Letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s talk about that hyped up chicken that people are so crazy about. First off, the chicken and eggs are all organic, free range and never frozen and sourced from Southern California farms. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m thinking that in health conscious coastal Encinitas this was probably required by the city when they heard that a fried chicken joint was coming to town. I jest, of course, but itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a quality move regardless. As I am with burgers, Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m of the mindset that less is
rior to the Encinitas Crack Shack opening this past February they had a media preview that I was really looking forward to. It was on my calendar and evidently I forgot to notice it until the day of the event. one of my more In bonehead culinary timing moves, I cooked up some of my killer 24-hour buttermilk soaked, triple dipped, extra crunchy with a hint of Cajun spice fried chicken the night before and had it for lunch the day of the event. So I was not necessarily craving fried chicken walking into a joint that is all about it and on top of that, Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d put my home cooked recipe up against any Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve had in San Diego. All that aside, I was excited to check out their second location with all the hype and accolades around the first Shack that opened in Little Italy in November 2015. That spot became an instant smash and landed on all kinds of â&#x20AC;&#x153;best ofâ&#x20AC;? lists. Even now, the original Shack still serves serve up to 1,000 fried chicken and chicken sandwich orders on a Saturday. Crack Shack Encinitas was the second concept by Mike Rosen and chef/partner Richard Blais of Top Chef fame, who has parlayed that into full-on celebrity chef status. Randomly, I saw him pop up in the movie â&#x20AC;&#x153;Why Him?â&#x20AC;? with James Franco on a recent flight. That said,
more when it comes to fried chicken sandwiches. They captured my heart immediately when I noticed that most of the sandwiches were built around chicken thighs, my favorite part. A side note here, if you would like to read a very funny yet true story about chicken thighs, seek out â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Raw and the Cooked: Adventures of a Roaming Gourmandâ&#x20AC;? book by Jim Harrison and read the chapter titled â&#x20AC;&#x153;Where have all the thighs gone?â&#x20AC;? But back to my point, I found that the Firebird with spicy fried thigh, cool ranch, crispy onions and pickles on a potato roll was about as
simple as they came at the Shack and well, with some Ranch dressing to dip it in it was a solid sandwich. At $11 itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not cheap, but given the quality of the ingredients Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m not going to complain about that price. There are eight other sandwiches with clever names, stacked with eggs and bacon and fries and such and if thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s your thing Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m quite certain they will appeal. There is even a sort of fish sandwich in the mix with the Sea Senorita with seared rare tuna, pepper rub, mustard seed tartar, romaine and pickles on wholewheat brioche. There is also straight-
up fried chicken available at $15 for five pieces and $29 for 10. Not cheap, but remember, this is not KFC here folks, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s solid fried chicken from happy local poultry. They have some very nice salads as well with the Baja Chop being my favorite. I split a sandwich and the Anti-Salad Power Bowl recently along with an order of deviled eggs and we were happy campers without being overly full. The Power Bowl has a very generous portion of smoked chicken, soft boiled egg, heritage grains, Chatoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s salsa, avocado and arugula for $10. It was one of the better values on the menu as it
can easily feed two. The Mini Biscuits with miso-maple butter were fun and they have a kid â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;s meal that includes either nuggets, grilled chicken or grilled cheese. Just an FYI, if you see what appears to be a long line along the outside, thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s simply where you put in your order then they give you a number. Despite being a very popular place and dong steady business, there is usually a place to sit, even it itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s at the bar. Get to the Encinitas Crack Shack at 407 Encinitas Blvd or carry out at (760) 230-2968 or visit www.crackshack.com.
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1 at this payment J3229319 Model not shown. (Standard 2.5i model, code JDB-01). $1,739 due at lease signing. $0 security deposit. MSRP $26,810 (incl. $915 freight charge). Net cap cost of $24,720 (incl. $0 acq. fee). Total monthly payments $8,604. Lease end purchase option is $17,963. 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. Retailer participation may affect final cost. At lease end, lessee responsible for vehicle maintenance/repairs not covered by warranty, excessive wear/tear, 15 cents/mile over 12,000 miles/year and $300 disposition fee. Lessee pays personal property & insurance. See dealer for details. Offer expires 10/15/17
Car Country Drive
5500 Paseo Del Norte Car Country Carlsbad
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 12-31-2017 and reside within the promotional area. At participating dealers only. See dealer for program details and eligibility. Car Country Drive
OCT. 13, 2017
** 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 10/15/2017.
$0 Due at Signing APR Financing Available for up to 60 Months!**
JEEP • CHRYSLER • MITSUBISHI
1 at this payment HM335437 36-month lease, $0 due at signing. Excludes tax, title, license, registration, options & dealer fees. No security deposit required. For highly qualified customers through Volkswagen Credit. *Closed end lease financing available through 10/8/17 for a new, unused 2017 Jetta S with automatic transmission, on approved credit by Volkswagen Credit Monthly lease payment based on MSRP of $20,170 and destination charges, excluding title, tax, options, accessories & dealer fees. Amount due at signing includes first month’s payment, capitalized cost reduction, and acquisition fee of $625. Monthly payments total $5,565. 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 30,000 miles and excessive wear and tear. Purchase option at lease end for $9,883, excludes taxes, title & other government fees. See dealer for details.** On approved above average credit. $16.67 per thousand financed. In lieu of factory incentives. See dealer for details. Expires 10/15/17
5500 Paseo Del Norte Car Country Carlsbad
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 10-15-2017.
ar Country Drive
per month lease +tax 36 Months
ar Country Drive
ar Country Drive
Car Country Drive
2017 Volkswagen Jetta S