Rancho santa fe news, september 1, 2017

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VOL. 13, N0. 27

SEPT. 1, 2017

New RSF Pharmacy building gets green light By Christina Macone-Greene

See story on Page 13. High-flyer Patricia Blomsness enjoys indoor skydiving fun with the assistance of iFly Instructor Rocco Murray. Courtesy photo

RSF School District approves strategic plan for arts program By Christina Macone-Greene

RANCHO SANTA FE — The Rancho Santa Fe School District unanimously decided at its August monthly board meeting on a new strategic plan for the arts. The decision was made following a comprehensive presentation by consultant Ashely Adams, who was brought on board to continue the development of the district’s MUSE program. MUSE encompasses the academic disciplines of music, dance, theater and visual arts. “I’m here today joined by many members of our strategic planning committee to share the goals of the entire year of reflection, thoughtfulness and hard work to determine the best path for the visual and performing arts at R. Roger Rowe,” Adams said. “Like in business and in life, greatness in education comes from vision, a clear path with measurable goals and a strong execution.” Adams said she was very excited to present the strategic plan — a collaborative effort which first began

in October 2016. Adams said she met with arts teachers, classroom teachers, parents and the administration to develop a complete assessment of the visual and performing arts programs. In February 2017, Adams presented the assessment to the board and strongly recommended the district engage in a strategic planning process for the arts. “In the spring of this year, you took action on this recommendation and over 20 stakeholders from this district as well as leaders from the county came together to forge a plan of the arts at R. Roger Rowe,” she said. Adams also extended her thanks to Pauleen Crooks of San Diego San Diego Arts Empower who offered support through the strategic planning process. “We will now be able to participate in their countywide networking and professional development opportunities,” she said. The five areas of growth identified for the arts at

R. Roger Rowe are access and equity, curriculum, instruction, community engagement and facilities and equipment. For example, in the category of access and equity, the goal is to provide every R. Roger Rowe student with a foundation in both the visual and performing arts. And in the curriculum category, students will be offered an arts-affiliated curriculum in each discipline with the goal of preparing them for future studies in high school and beyond. Above all, the purpose is to instill a long-term appreciation for the arts. According to Adams, each goal had two to five goal objectives within this five-year plan. “So, in phase one, it’s just establish what standards are we using, because we haven’t had an opportunity as a school to determine are we using California State standards or the national standards. So, that has to be established first and that’s phase one,” she said. “And then another step in phase one is professional development standards be-

cause once we decide what standards we’re going to use, the teachers have to have professional help if they’re staying on a path.” The next step is to have all teachers meet with their counterparts at the high schools to help align that curriculum. Adams also pointed out that each action plan is very clear in terms of who’s responsible and accountable for a goal. “I think we all know it’s great to have big dreams for a program and feel really passionate about it, but we have to put it down clearly on paper and know who’s accountable for that and who’s going to be working on it,” she said. One of the committee members present, R. Roger Rowe music teacher RC Haus, said he thought the point of the strategic plan was to help create a more robust thought process for the children. “It’s about inspiring all students to engage and connect with their world through the beauty of the arts,” he said.

RANCHO SANTA FE — Ranch residents can expect a new Rancho Santa Fe pharmacy to open to the public. The commercial building on El Tordo and La Granada was approved by the Rancho Santa Fe Association during its August monthly board meeting. The current pharmacy will remain in operation until their larger footprint of a 4,466-square-foot building opens across the street. According to RSF Association Building Commissioner Tom Farrar, the new site will be divided equally between the pharmacy and general retail. The original application date for the project was August 2016. “It’s moved fairly quickly,” Farrar said. Farrar also highlighted that a 4,057-square-foot rooftop area will provide 12 parking spots. An elevator and stairs will offer roof access. Additionally, 15 spots will be available at street level. Approving the project also meant a boundary adjustment to merge two parcels of the proposed site. This will be processed at the Association, Farrar said, as well as recorded with the County before final approval. Farrar explained that this variance is necessary to accommodate the project size. Pharmacy project architect Allard Jansen was invited to the meeting by board President Fred Wasserman to say a few words. “It (the project) completely enhances the intersection,” Jansen said. “The whole project team has looked carefully at the design guidelines.”

Jansen called the proposed pharmacy a successful design. Co-owner of the RSF Pharmacy David Mashayekan said the current pharmacy location is 60 years old. He described the interior as a maze, moving from one room to another. “There is a need for remodeling, and there are security issues,” said Mashayekan, noting the opioid crisis. “One of my pharmacies was broken into two weeks ago up north. It’s a problem.” Mashayekan shared that the RSF Pharmacy has been alerted by the state board that it needs to have a better visual floor plan so that pharmacists can view everything taking place, including medication supervision. “We don’t have that right now,” he said. “They (the state board) have given us some time to see what we are going to do.” At first, the plan was to remodel. However, that meant shutting down the business for three to four months. “And financing this (remodel) was a problem,” said Mashayekan, noting that they do not own the building. The next choice was buying the empty lot and relocating across the street to build a state-of-the-art pharmacy, he said. “We’ll be the envy of the industry,” Mashayekan said. Wasserman noted the project would add available parking to the community. “I think this is a great template for future building in the community,” board member Mike Licosati said. “It’s a fabulous addition to the community.”

The current RSF Pharmacy will remain in operation until a new RSF Pharmacy opens its doors. Photo by Christina Macone-Greene


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T he R ancho S anta F e News

SEPT. 1, 2017

Community Concerts of Rancho Santa Fe By Gail Kendall, President CCRSF

The Community Concerts 18th season is almost upon us but we are also in the planning stages of the 19th season. Seven board members, plus their spouses, attended the Showcase of Talent in Nashville, Tennessee, just a few weeks ago, presented by our agency Live On Stage. And, yes, all their travel, room, etc., was on their own nickel. We are excited that our options for 2018-19 season promise another successful selection of musical talent, just as our patrons have come to expect. CCRSF is a nonprofit 501(c)3 and we have several loyal and generous donors who enable us to “give back” in addition to presenting our concerts. In keeping with our mission to provide musical entertainment and education, our primary way to “give back” is with our Outreach programs, in which our concert artists will travel to one of our nearby schools for a mini-concert plus a Q&A. Most of our concert artists are willing to do this, all fees paid by CCRSF, of course. Needless to say, it is gratifying to see the wonderful responses we experience from the students. Perhaps the artist even talks about the experience at the concert later that evening. The Outreach sometimes even keeps giving. Susan Egan (Belle, “Beauty & the Beast”) performed at Canyon Crest and almost three years later returned as program director for their foundation fundraiser of the year. She did the choreography, rehearsed and also performed with the students, and even invited the student filmmakers into her home teaching them about lighting indoors and out. This year the schools fortunate to enjoy our Outreaches are: RSF’s R Roger Rowe School, Canyon Crest and the MiraCosta College Music Department. The Village Church, our venue, has also received charitable donations

Board members pictured, starting in front row from left, Holly Wilson, Gail Kendall and Nancy Herrington. Second row from left, Jill Stiker and Sharon McDonald. Third row from left, Tony Wilson and Terri Dickson. Courtesy photo

to its sound system, Youth Lounge (our green room) and Fellowship Hall renovations, all of which benefit Community Concerts. CCRSF has also awarded our second modest scholarship, named in honor of CCRSF founder Holly Wilson, to a music major, the latest being a local student with exceptional talent and skills who quite likely will bring her talents right back to RSF and North County. Our concert evenings begin with a pre-concert social hour in our beautifully decorated Fellowship Hall, with catered light supper selections from Whole Foods and wine, sponsored by Northern Trust. We would not be able to afford these extras that make our

concerts so special were it not for our generous donors. Our biggest donor, of course, is Northern Trust, which has sponsored the wine since our very earliest days in the Garden Club. We consider Northern Trust as virtually our partner in the fun evenings of the Community Concerts. The CCRSF Concerts are eclectic in genre, the talent is excellent so even if it isn’t your favorite genre, chances are you will love the concert. Check out this season’s concerts at www.ccrsf.org. Ticket purchases can be made online or by mail: PO Box 2781, RSF 92067. Need more info? Email info@ ccrsf.org.

Free rides for veterans through December REGION — A San Diego County nonprofit, Facilitating Access to Coordinated Transportation, announced a free transportation promotion specifically for San Diego military veterans. From Sept. 1 through Dec. 31, veterans will be able to schedule free transportation on RideFACT, a transportation service operated by FACT, anywhere within urban and suburban San Diego County. In addition to meeting the current needs of veterans for rides, FACT hopes to get a better understanding of the mobility needs and potential demand for transportation in the San Diego veterans’

community. During this four-month period, all San Diego County veterans will be able to reserve one free round trip per week, for any purpose, anywhere within the RideFACT service area. Rides may be requested one to seven days ahead of the travel date. There is no registration or qualification process for this service, nor age or income criteria. Reservations may be made over the telephone and the process takes only a few minutes. Companions who are not veterans may be accommodated on a space-available basis. There is no lengthy application or wait time for

using RideFACT transportation. Regular one-way fares on RideFACT transportation begin at $2.50 for travel up to five miles and are no more than $10 for trips longer than 20 miles within the boundaries of San Diego County. Rides are available between 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. daily. A reservation may be requested one to seven days in advance, weekdays between 9 a.m. and 4 p.m. by calling (760) 754-1252 or (toll-free) (888) 924-3228. More information about FACT can be found at factsd.org or by contacting FACT Executive Director Arun Prem at (760) 754– 1252.

SEPT. 1, 2017


T he R ancho S anta F e News

Local men offer hope with new rehab counseling center Taste the By Christina Macone-Greene

SAN MARCOS — The doors to a new outpatient drug and alcohol rehab counseling facility recently opened in San Marcos with the mission of offering an innovative approach to a sober lifestyle. The founders of Immersive Recovery believe their intensive program is unique. Having battled their own addictions and achieving sobriety, they understand the issues surrounding dependency. The founders of Immersive Recovery are Mike Weir, Wesley Heim and Robert Weir. They noticed the missing components in other outpatient programs and wanted to bridge the gap. The men guide clients toward a lifestyle of recovery which consists of success, enjoyment and fulfillment. Immersive Recovery clients also have the choice to stay at a sober living home during their counseling program. “Immersive Recovery is a men’s drug and alcohol treatment program treating chemical dependency as well as co-occurring disorders, and we also specialize in working with guys who have experienced failure to launch,” Robert Weir said. “So, on a weekly basis, we treat guys anywhere from five days per week to one day per week.” The organization offers a plan called “Discov-

er, Develop, Deploy.” It involves various therapies to help men not only engage in life but to give them a high level of clinical assistance with a credentialed,

says celebrating the small milestones is important. He started his recovery at 25. “I failed out of school, barely held down jobs, got fired multiple times, and

middle-class San Diego family, and it (addiction) literally led me to homelessness, multiple and chronic incarcerations, as well as suffering from a lot

Founders of Immersive Recovery Mike Weir, Robert Weir and Wesley Heim have moved their headquarters to San Marcos. The Weirs were raised in Rancho Santa Fe. Photo by Christina Macone-Greene

professional team. “Discover, Develop, Deploy,” taps into what those in recovery need. “Being sober is a time when you get to decide who it is that you want to be, who it is that you actually are, what it is that you’re going to be into, and where it is you want to go,” Robert Weir said. According to the team, the Immersive Recovery experience gives clients the time away from the normal pressures of life and a stable platform to begin. Each founder brings his own life experiences, too. Robert Weir, 31, who was raised in Rancho Santa Fe with his brother Mike,

had a bunch of issues with the law,” he said, noting that recovery was a slow building process. “Once you start getting those wins under your belt, you’re like, ‘Oh, man. I don’t think there is any reason for me going back to using. This way of life is so far superior to what it was I experienced before that I have no intention of going back to it.” Cofounder Wesley Heim, 31, has been sober for more than four years. His addiction began with prescription drug abuse at around 15. It progressed into heroin — something quite common. “I’m from a normal,


Mystery Dinner Theater

life,” he said. Looking back, Heim believes his relapses early on happened because he wasn’t addressing the lifeskill portion of his recovery. “We feel adamant about inspiring passion and purpose in these guys,” Heim said. Robert Weir’s younger brother, Mike, 30, started using when he was in the eighth grade. “We’d party at a big house where the ‘in-crowd’ would go, and it would just be what everyone was doing. I didn’t think that there was anything wrong with it,” he said. Weekend parties would sometimes pour into the weekdays. “This progressed throughout high school and went into prescription pills as well as cocaine,” Mike Weir said. Unable to finish junior college, he had various odd jobs. He also pointed out how life took a hard turn when the opiate use started. “My day would consist of waking up, being sick because I wouldn’t have them (opiates) when I woke up and sitting in parking lots waiting for drug dealers to come drop off what I needed so I could feel well enough to operate throughout the day,” Mike Weir said. “It was just a continuous, vicious cycle for years.”

of medical problems,” Heim said. “It was only until I received the help that I needed to progress further in my life that things changed.” One of those changes was having a stronger family relationship. Heim described himself as being passionate about Immersive Recovery and wants a program that will not limit growth for their clients. “We are looking to equip these guys with the tools and the principles necessary to not only maintain continued sobriety but more so to solidify a foundation of recovery that permeates every area of their

Countdown to


RANCHO SANTA FE — Things take a tasty and mysterious turn at the Village Church Community Theater with “Murder By The Book,” a murder mystery dinner theater show by Craig Sodaro of Pioneer Drama Service. Performances will be at 6 p.m. Sept. 22 and Sept. 23 and at 1 p.m. Sept. 24. Tickets are $38 per person, which includes dinner. To purchase tickets, visit villagechurchcommunitytheater.org. In the play, The Raven Society is holding its annual meeting, to select the best mystery book of the year which will win the coveted Smoking Gun Award. Because of the prestige of the prize, the membership in this club is secret, even among themselves. Each member attends the three-day meeting, cut off from the rest of the world, disguised as a famous author. After leader Edgar Allen Poe receives a letter announcing that each member of the society will die, only mystery maven Agatha Christie takes the message seriously, but it becomes clear that one of the famous authors is trying to kill the competition.




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T he R ancho S anta F e News

SEPT. 1, 2017

Opinion & Editorial

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

Imams could worsen campus anti-Semitism California Focus By Thomas D. Elias

Taxing water won’t make it more affordable By Mark Muir

The Water Authority and its 24 member agencies have an unyielding commitment to providing a safe and reliable water supply for 3.3 million people at a reasonable cost. For San Diego County, that results in a constant, drought-resilient supply of water that meets rigorous state and federal quality standards. It’s not like that everywhere in California. Some rural, low-income communities face a different reality: their drinking water contains elevated levels of contaminants such as nitrates and arsenic. This public health issue and social justice challenge demands focused leadership by state officials to solve. Unfortunately, legislation under consideration in Sacramento would magnify the very problems it was designed to address by imposing a statewide tax. The tax would add approximately $130 million a year to residential and commercial water bills. Additionally, it would add approximately $30 mil-

lion in taxes on fertilizer and dairy products. As a regional public water agency, we absolutely support the intent of the bill – which is to improve the quality of drinking water in disadvantaged communities – but its approach is counterproductive. The problems are real, but implementing a water tax as the funding source is wrong. In fact, Senate Bill 623 calls this tax, a fee. Its goal is to improve water security for disadvantaged communities through a “Safe and Affordable Drinking Water Fee.” Make no mistake: This is a tax, and taxing Californians for something as essential as water does not make sense. It will increase the cost of water, making it less affordable. It also will place undo upward pressure on food prices. Call it a lose-lose for low-income residents – and everyone else. That’s not the only problem with this bill: Imposing a statewide tax on water would force local water agencies to collect taxes for Sacramento. If past habits are the precedent, state government won’t pay for this service, yet most local agencies are already stretched thin. So in the end, ratepayers face the

double-whammy of paying higher taxes and paying water agencies to collect and distribute those funds. Clearly, the adage about the camel’s nose getting under the tent applies here. California is rife with programs in search of funding – low-income water rate assistance, forestry health and watershed protection, to name a few. Advocates and agencies already are eyeing revenues from a potential water tax, so what begins as a modest increase for ratepayers could grow rapidly as more and more projects force their way into the “tent.” A better approach is to use money from existing sources such as the state general fund, federal safe drinking water funds, the newly authorized state capand-trade program, and general obligation bond funds. That would match the way the state pays for other programs and initiatives identified as statewide priorities, without taxing the very products and services that we all agree should be affordable and accessible to all Californians.

There is no longer any doubt about whether anti-Semitism exists in America and on California college and university campuses. Even before the racist, white supremacist violence of mid-August in Charlottesville, VA, regents of the University of California recognized this, declaring unanimously last year that “Anti-Semitism, anti-Semitic forms of anti-Zionism and other forms of discrimination have no place at (UC).” It’s possible that statement and the call for individual campus chancellors to create rules tamping down on anti-Jewish hate speech and actions caused the 2016-17 academic year’s relative quietude on this front. But even with things a bit more civil on UC campuses, five of them ranked among America’s top 10 for anti-Semitic incidents in a study last spring by the watchdog group AMCHA Initiative. Although campuses saw less outright anti-Semitic rhetoric, incendiary speech and advocacy of violence against Jews became prominent this summer at major mosques near UC campuses, mosques where many Muslim students worship. This was weeks before Charlottesville. The California hate speech outbreak came less than a week after three Israeli Arabs shot two Israeli Druse Muslim border guards just outside a gate to Jerusalem’s landmark Temple Mount (known in Islam as the Noble Sanctuary), site of the landmark Al Aqsa Mosque. Jews revere the hilltop compound as the site of their ancient Temple, burned by Roman occupiers; it’s also the location of legendary episodes in the lives of the Biblical Abraham and the prophet Mohammad. Christians know it as the place where Jesus overturned the tables of money changers. Israel set up metal detectors at the gate after the shootings, sparking a non-violent Muslim protest seeing worshippers refuse to enter the area so long as there was added security. In reacting, imams at mosques near UC Davis and UC Riverside launched anti-Semitic tirades, going far beyond criticism of Israel and its actions. In the Islamic Center of Davis, directly across a street from the city’s UC campus, Imam Ammar Shahin prayed for Allah to “liberate the Al Aqsa Mosque from the filth of the Jews” and to “annihilate them down to the very last one. Do not spare

any of them.” That’s a call for killing Jews everywhere, not only in Israel. Of course, no Jews occupied the mosque. If students in Shahin’s audience were to act this fall against Jewish students at Davis, should anyone be surprised? The Davis mosque quickly pulled footage of Shahin’s polemic from YouTube, but left up a video of the 30-year-old Egyptian-born cleric smiling as he taught a UC Davis class on Muslim marriages. At almost the same time Shahin preached hate in Davis, Imam Mahmoud Harmoush of the Islamic Center of Riverside, near UC Riverside, also preached a hateful, factually false sermon. First he claimed a plot between World Wars I and II to steal land in Palestine from Muslims through “killing, crime and massacres.” He added that Jews are now trying to extend the Israel-Arab conflict to “most of the Middle East, and even…to Mecca and Medina.” He ended with a call for Allah to “destroy them and rend them asunder and turn them…into the hands of the Muslims.” Like Shahin, he did not target Israeli government policy, but used historically false libels in his call for destruction of all Jews. Both imams’ Arabic-language comments were translated by the authoritative Middle East Media Research Institute; both later apologized. Shahin said he let emotion “cloud my better judgment” and that he understands “speech like this can encourage others to do hateful and violent acts. For this I truly apologize.” Said Harmoush, “All life is sacred and every person has a sacred right to respect, safety and liberty.” Which words from these men will most influence students in their congregations? No one knows, but the founder of one organization tracking campus anti-Semitism said, “Our studies show the more anti-Semitic rhetoric, the more anti-Semitic actions on campuses…” While these two sermons were clearly anti-Semitic, no one outside their organizations knows how often the imams have spoken similarly. None of this occurred on campuses, so it doesn’t fall under UC’s anti-discrimination policies. But UC and other institutions where both imams have taught clearly would be wise to keep both imams out of publicly-funded classrooms in the future. Email Thomas Elias at tdelias@aol.com. 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 Enforce smoking rules at track There’s been recent discussion endorsing Del Mar race track’s shift towards concerts. This is a great idea with one caveat. Even with pot legalization we still have local no-smoking ordinances and, in the case of the Del Mar Fairgrounds, a policy that prohibits tobacco and pot smoking at public concerts during racing season. Unfortunately, some concert-goers turn a blind

eye to such policies, as was the case recently at the Steel Pulse post-race concert (8/18). In spite of this and announcements it was a “no smoking” event, pot and tobacco smoking were strongly evident. The fact that security staff was insufficient to stem the problem left the public coughing and sputtering through a toxic fog of mixed, second-hand smoke. Such blatant disregard for policy creates a hazard for everyone, especially


those with asthma, allergies and pulmonary issues. As the American Lung Association and like-minded agencies repeatedly tell us, second-hand smoke is a serious health hazard. Users should respect no-smoking requirements. And security staff should be increased for enforcement in order to allow everyone to enjoy Fairground events without harmful health effects. Peggy Walker Solana Beach










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Op-Ed submissions: To submit letters and commentaries, please send all materials to editor@coastnewsgroup.com Letters should be 250 to 300 words and commentaries limited to no more than 550 words. Please use “Letters,” or “Commentary” in the subject line. All submissions should be relevant and respectful.

SEPT. 1, 2017


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Sculpture soars in the center of Earl Warren campus By Bianca Kaplanek

SOLANA BEACH — When students begin classes this week at Earl Warren Middle School, they will do so on a completely rebuilt campus. In the center of the state-of-the-art facility is a sculpture the former principal describes as “a reflection of a commitment to the school and its students, education and the community.” “It’s also a reflection of the kindness of the community,” Adam Camacho said at an Aug. 17 dedication ceremony. “I’m so proud of what we have accomplished here.” The nearly 14-foot-high kinetic piece is topped by a wing-like structure that circles around a centerpiece featuring the school’s sea hawk logo on a blue background encased on both sides by a glass panel. It includes LED lighting in the middle “so at night it glows beautifully,” artist Amos Robinson said. It also contains a few hidden secrets inside that Camacho said all began “as a conversation in a small, dingy construction trailer.” After more than 60 years, Earl Warren, which first welcomed students in 1954, was beyond its useful life, lacking modern amenities such air conditioning. With money from a 2012 voter-approved bond initiative, officials concluded it was cheaper to level the district’s oldest facility and build a new one from the ground up. “My hope was that we would find something that would reflect on the old, except for bones, which would have stalled the project,” he said. After the groundbreaking in October 2015, dirt was moved and removed but nothing historic was uncovered. To ensure that didn’t happen decades from now, when the new school might be outdated and need replacing, he decided a time capsule was in order. Camacho shared his idea with Heather Dugdale, president of the Parent Teacher Student Association. “She rallied her team and they ran with the project,” he said. “This was Heather’s vision.” Dugdale said the campus enhancement committee, headed by Ashley Hellickson, began researching local artists. Intrigued by Robinson’s kinetic bikes on South Coast Highway 101 in front of Java Depot, Hellickson emailed him and asked if he would be interested in creating a public art piece for Earl Warren. He agreed and invited her to his studio for ideas. He also visited the campus was while it was under construction. An initial concept featured a wave but that was already used by Oak Crest, one of the district’s other middle schools. The decision was made to use Earl Warren’s seahawk mascot but the design

Donors who contributed to a sculpture gather for a group photo during a dedication ceremony for the art piece. The pedestal is hollow and serves as a time capsule, which will include everything from alumni stories to student notes, as well as a similar photo. Photos by Bianca Kaplanek

asked the major donors if we could repurpose it for this. ... The other $25,000 was raised in a month from families.” The inside of the pedestal serves as a time capsule, which was filled and sealed the day of the dedication. Items include Earl Warren’s 2017 yearbook, alumni stories, school T-shirts, notes from students, photos, an Uno card game and “pictures of things that were important to us,” Dugdale said. The plan is to open it in 2067. “This is really special to all of us,” new principal Reno Medina said. “It’s a big symbol of our partnership with the community. When we look at it every The sculpture, which features the school’s seahawk mascot, sits in the day it will remind us how center of the newly rebuilt Earl Warren Middle School campus in Solana important that is.” Beach.

Earl Warren Middle School students line up to fill the hollow pedestal of a sculpture that serves as a time capsule.

remained elusive until committee members began perusing Robinson’s website and came across a sculpture with red globe atop the pedestal in Florida. “We asked if we could have that one but could he change it,” Dugdale said. The piece was for sale as part of a public art display. Robinson renegotiated the contract and in a week the sculpture was on a truck on its way to San Diego, she added. Robinson invited Camacho, Dugdale, an art teacher, a few students and some other PTSA members to his South County studio when it arrived. Everyone in the group etched their name on the inside of the logo. With a Sharpie, they also wrote their names on the inside of the hollow pedestal, which

was resting on sawhorses. “Then I showed them the finish options and asked them to pick the one they liked,” Robinson said. “They chose a satin finish. Then I gave them an angle grinder and safety glasses and gloves and asked who wanted to be the first one to start the finish. “One student stepped up and then everybody did a stroke on that,” he added. “They really got involved. One of the students turned to me as she was leaving and said she always wanted to be a painter, but now she wanted to be a sculptor. That was just like wow.” Robinson said the whole experience was so amazing that he is in talks with the school to possibly teach a sculpture class there for the next few years. The entire process,

from concept to installation, took about four months, “which is unheard of in a public art piece,” Robinson said. “It was a team effort,” he added. “Everyone involved did everything they could to meet the deadlines.” “What made it so perfect and magical was the visionary principal and the PTSA that moved very quickly and an artist that was an absolute dream to work with,” Dugdale said. “Adam Camacho was just instrumental in getting the district onboard and Amos made it happen.” “And none of this would have happened without our donors,” Camacho added. In addition to the sculpture, Robinson created a 4-foot-high “54” that will hang on a centrally located tower facing into the campus and a 3-foot-tall sea hawk logo that will be installed over the multipurpose building entrance. The total project cost was approximately $45,000. About $20,000 came from previous donations to a campus beautification fund. “But we didn’t have a campus to beautify so we didn’t use any of that money,” Dugdale said. “We

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T he R ancho S anta F e News

SEPT. 1, 2017

Conservancy gets $15,000 grant for restoration RANCHO SANTA FE — The San Dieguito River Valley Conservancy (SDRVC) has received a grant of $15,000 for a restoration project in Fairbanks Ranch called the “Fairbanks Ranch Invasive Plant Removal and Stream Enhancement within the San Dieguito River Valley.” The funds, granted by the U.S. Department of the Interior, Fish and Wildlife Service through its Partners for Fish & Wildlife Program, will support the continuance of work on the restoration project that began in 2015 when residents of Fairbanks Ranch became concerned about the health of their watershed following the 2007 wildfires. After the wildfires the residents became aware of the flammability of the non-native vegetation and the need to get help to have it removed. “We could not do this project without the support of the residents of Fairbanks Ranch and Rancho Santa Fe,” said Trish Boaz, SDRVC executive director. “The community and our partners - the California Native Plant Society and the Rancho Santa Fe Fire Protection District - came together to make this happen.” In 2016, an additional effort took place to remove eucalyptus trees, arundo


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achievements for North San Diego County. Send information via email to community@ coastnewsgroup.com. GIVE BLOOD, GET A HAIRCUT Feel good, do good and look good this September by donating blood or platelets with the American Red Cross and get a free haircut coupon from Sport Clips Haircuts. Donors will receive a coupon via e-mail for a free haircut, valid through Nov. 11. Donation sites include Pacific Marine Credit Union, 1278 Rocky Point Drive, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sept. 1; Wal-Mart, 705 College Blvd., 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sept. 2; Ada Harris School, 1508 Windsor Road, Encinitas, 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sept. 10; Scripps Memorial Hospital, 354 Santa Fe Drive, Oceanside, 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sept. 11. FOCUS ON NUTRITION Jewish Family Service of San Diego has hired Gabrielle Charo as its new director of nutrition services to oversee the nonprofit’s food assistance programs, which work to alleviate food insecurity in San Diego County. For more information about Jewish Family Service’s nutrition and food assistance programs, visit www.jfssd.org/ food.

and other invasives from the project area using an American Conservation Experience (ACE) crew over four weeks in January and February of 2017. Due to the success of the work conducted to date, several new owners signed onto the project and the work has expanded to 200 acres covering additional parcels in Fairbanks Ranch and Rancho Santa Fe. With this grant, the conservancy will be able to once again hire a 10-person crew from ACE to remove arundo, tamarisk, pampas grass, and other nonnatives from these new project areas. Work will be conducted over a two-week period in October. To date, the U.S. Fish & Wildlife Services has awarded $55,300 for this project. The Southern California Wetlands Recovery Project granted $23,000 to this effort in 2016. In addition, the SDRVC will conduct Citizen Science surveys across the project site as part of the SDRVC Monitoring Program to collect valuable data documenting the use of the area by birds and other wildlife before and after nonnative invasive removal efforts. This will be accomplished through multiple walking surveys and use of wildlife camera traps on Funds, granted by the U.S. Department of the Interior, Fish and Wildlife Service through its Partners for Fish & Wildlife Program, will support the continuance of work on the restoration project. File photo the site. Naluai has been named director of catering for L’Auberge Del Mar. In her new position, Naluai will oversee the resort’s catering department. Naluai was most recently the director of catering at north San Diego County’s The Cape Rey Carlsbad, a Hilton Resort, where she oversaw all catering and event activity for the 215-room ocean view property and was named its 2016 “Manager of the Year.” HOSPICE WELCOMES BOARD MEMBERS Hospice of the North Coast welcomed two community leaders to its board, to guide the nonprofit’s intent to be the premier provider of comprehensive, compassionate hospice care in North County. Lois Martyns of Carlsbad is a retired educator and longtime community activist who has served on the boards of the League of Women Voters and Assistance League. Chuck Atkinson of Oceanside is a retired career service member (USCGR, USMC, USAFR) AND president/ founder of the Veterans Association of North County (VANC) headquartered in Oceanside.

ADAMS JOINS FIRM Dowling & Yahnke, LLC, a wealth advisory firm, announced that Solana Beach resident, Matthew R. Adams, has joined the firm as a portfolio manager. Adams spent 15 years as a certiNEW FACE IN CA- fied public Accountant and TERING Event and cater- a wealth manager at a San ing industry veteran Robin Diego-based independent advisory firm. For more in-

formation, visit dywealth. developed by JRMC Real com. Estate, will include the ground-up construction of SONIC BOOM WELL- a 72,000-square-foot warm NESS RANKS HIGH Eric shell. The architect is RichSeal of Sonic Boom Well- ard Yen + Associates. Conness, a Carlsbad-based cor- struction is scheduled to be porate wellness company at completed in December of 5963 La Place Court, Suite this year. 100, Carlsbad, announced MIRACOSTA BONDS his company been put on the Inc. 5000 list for the SELL WELL On Aug. fifth year in a row. The rat- 22, the first issuance of ing has earned the compa- MiraCosta College’s Meany induction into Inc. 5000 sure MM bonds were sold. Honor Roll. For more infor- Within 29 minutes, there mation, contact eric.seal@ were $100 million in offersbwell.com or call (760) ings and within 75 minutes, the bonds were oversub438-1600 scribed in all categories of SCRIPPS LEADER bond maturities (ranging LAUDED Scripps Health from one to 25 years). The President and CEO Chris sale continued, resulting in Van Gorder has been in- a total of $287 million in orcluded on Modern Health- ders, nearly three times as care’s annual ranking of the many orders than the colnation’s 100 Most Influen- lege had bonds to sell. tial People in Healthcare, published Aug. 21. This is the ninth time that Van Gorder has made the most influential list and was the only person from San Diego County to make the rankings. Van Gorder oversees more than 15,000 employees at five acute-care hospital campuses and 27 outpatient clinics operated by the nonprofit health system in San Diego County. CONTRACT AWARDED Level 10 Construction announced it has been named the general contractor for a new Medical Office Building for the Escondido Medical Office Development 1, L. P. Mike Conroy, vice president of operations for Level 10 Construction’s San Diego office, said the medical office building,

Incumbent Horn endorses Desmond for board seat By John Weil

REGION — Incumbent Fifth District County Supervisor Bill Horn has endorsed San Marcos Mayor Jim Desmond as his successor on the board. The endorsement comes nearly nine months before the primary election, when Horn will not run due to term limits. The office of county supervisor is seen as a non-partisan position. However, in recent years the battles for county supervisor have become more and more partisan. With land use development authority over the county unincorporated area, labor and pension issues and a huge multi-billion dollar budget, much is at stake. Horn’s district is largely unincorporated and covers nearly 1,800 square miles bounded roughly by Fallbrook to the north, Rancho Santa Fe to the south, Oceanside and Carlsbad to the west and Borrego Springs to the east and the cities of Vista and San Marcos. Cities within the district administer land use authority within their individual city limits.

Horn and Desmond are both Republicans. Desmond is running against Oceanside Councilman Jerry Kern, also a Republican, and Oceanside Councilwoman Esther Sanchez, a Democrat. “Mayor Jim Desmond shares my view that the supervisors must maintain the fiscally conservative policies that have made San Diego County one of the best managed and financially secure local governments in the nation,” Horn said. “Protecting the taxpayers will be his first priority.” Horn mentioned in a news release that addressing traffic, expanding the county’s library system and supporting the region’s agriculture industry are important to him. He also said Desmond “will address the particular concerns of the backcountry, one of the most critical roles of this office.” Horn was first elected to the county board in 1995 and was elected to a sixth four-year term in 2014. He and fellow supervisors Ron Roberts and Greg Cox are termed out of office in 2018.

SEPT. 1, 2017


T he R ancho S anta F e News

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The​ ​nutrient​ ​that​ ​gives​ ​life​ ​and​ ​can​ ​take​ it​ ​away Phillip​ ​M ilgram,​ ​M D,​ ​ a​ ​local​ ​San​ ​Diego​ ​​obstetrician​ ​and​ ​gynecological​ ​ physician,​ ​spent​ ​the​ ​early part​ ​of​ ​his​ ​career​ ​helping​ ​ excited​ ​mothers​ ​navigate​ ​ through​ ​their​ ​pregnancy.​ ​ After​ ​delivering thousands​ ​ of​ ​healthy​ ​babies​ ​and​ ​sharing​ ​the​ ​joy​ ​of​ ​a​ ​new​ ​life​ ​with​ ​ the​ ​expecting​ ​mother​ ​and father,​ ​he​ ​has​ shifted​ ​his​ ​focus​ ​towards​ ​life​ ​extension.​ ​ According​ ​to​ ​Dr.​ ​M ilgram,​ ​ and​ ​other researchers,​ ​there​ ​ is​ ​one​ ​key​ ​nutrient​ ​that​ ​can​ ​ give​ ​life,​ ​and​ ​dramatically​ ​ decrease​ ​quality​ ​of​ ​life in​ ​ it’s​ ​absence. What​ ​is​ ​the​ ​nutrient​ ​ that​ ​every​ ​cell​ ​in​ ​your​ ​body​ ​ relies​ ​upon?​ ​Nicotinamide​ ​ Adenine​ ​Dinucleotide (NAD)​ ​is​ ​a​ ​vitamin​ ​B​ ​coenzyme​ ​used​ ​to​ ​produce​ ​energy,​ ​facilitate​ ​cellular​ ​communication,​ ​repair DNA,​ ​ turn​ ​off​ ​aging​ ​genes​ ​and​ ​ revitalize​ ​the​ ​brain.​ ​This​ ​coenzyme​ ​has​ ​been​ ​used​ ​since​ ​ the 1960s​ ​for​ ​detoxification​ ​ from​ ​chemical​ ​dependen-

Odd Files

cies,​ ​and​ ​is​ ​notably​ ​famous​ ​ for​ ​its​ ​ability​ ​to abolish​ ​ cravings​ ​and​ ​withdrawal​ ​ symptoms. Maintaining​ ​optimal​ ​ levels​ ​of​ ​NAD​ ​is​ ​more​ ​difficult​ ​than​ ​one​ ​would​ ​think​ ​ because​ ​pure​ ​NAD​ ​is not​ ​ bioavailable​ ​through​ ​the​ ​ digestive​ ​tract.​ ​Only​ ​the​ ​ precursors​ ​to​ ​NAD,​ ​vitamin​ ​ B3, nicotinamide​ ​mononucleotide​ ​and​ ​nicotinamide​ ​ riboside,​ ​can​ ​be​ ​absorbed,​ ​ but​ ​in​ ​limited amounts. T​he​ ​​Victor​ ​Chang​ ​Cardiac​ ​Research​ ​Institute​ ​ recently​ ​discovered​ ​a​ ​link​ ​ between​ ​vitamin​ ​B3​ ​and it’s​ ​ Dr. Milgram and researchers believe that NAD could be the key ingredient to reverse age and could help potential​ ​in​ ​reducing​ ​birth​ ​ prevent many chronic diseases. Courtesy photo defects​ ​and​ ​miscarriages.​ ​ The​ ​research​ ​that​ ​has​ ​ According​ ​to​ ​Sally​ ​Dun- lia,​​ ​​over​ ​60​ ​percent​ ​of preg- cellular​ ​function​ ​and​ ​to​ ​ woodie,​ ​Ph.D, NAD​ ​is​ ​essen- nant​ ​women​ ​are​ ​deficient​ ​ keep​ ​our​ ​bodies functioning​ ​ been​ ​produced​ ​in​ ​recent​ ​ tial​ ​in​ ​developing​ ​embryos.​ ​ in​ ​vitamin​ ​B3​ ​by​ ​their​ ​third​ ​ properly,​ ​until​ ​the​ ​age​ ​of​ ​40.​ ​ years​ ​fails​ ​to​ ​recognize​ ​one​ ​ Genetic​ ​and​ ​environmental​ ​ trimester.​ ​Over​ ​a​ ​decade​ ​of​ ​ Researchers​ ​from​ ​Harvard​ ​ key​ ​factor,​ ​limited absorpfactors​ ​are​ ​a​ ​major​ ​risk fac- collected research​ ​reveals​ ​​ University​ ​have​ ​observed tion​ ​rate​ ​of​ ​the​ ​digestive​ ​ tor​ ​in​ ​developing​ ​infants,​ ​ parents​ ​and​ ​infants​ ​who​ ​are​ ​ our​ ​NAD​ ​levels​ ​decline​ ​with​ ​ tract.​ ​Supplementation​ ​of​ ​ and​ ​maternal​ ​nutrition​ ​can​ ​ deficient​ ​in​ ​NAD​ ​may​ ​have​ ​ age​ ​and​ ​this​​ ​​directly​ ​leads​ ​ NAD​ ​precursors​ ​is​ ​undoubtheavily​ ​influence​ ​the​ ​health​ ​ an​ ​increased​ ​risk​ ​for birth​ ​ to​ ​cellular​ ​aging.​ ​With​ ​sup- edly​ ​a great​ ​method​ ​for​ ​raisplementation, they​ ​were​ ​ ing​ ​NAD​ ​levels,​ ​but​ ​it​ ​does​ ​ of​ ​the​ ​baby. According​ ​to​ ​​ defects​ ​and​ ​miscarriages. The​ ​body​ ​typically​ ​has​ ​ able​ ​to​ ​reverse​ ​the​ ​signs​ ​of​ ​ not​ ​compare​ ​to​ ​direct​ ​inSunethra​ ​Devika​ ​Thomas,​ ​ travenous​ ​infusions​ ​of pure​ ​ a​ ​researcher​ ​from​ ​Austra- enough​ ​NAD​ ​to​ ​maintain​ ​ aging​ ​in​ ​mice.

pared carefully. "We tried to take our career values and apply them to this other field," said Mostafa Bay huck hepherd siouny, one of the owners. "There is no contradiction Unclear on the Concept between them; we are still In early August, Volu- practicing doctors." [Reusia (Florida) County Beach ters, 8/3/2017] Safety officers banished 73-year-old Richard G. Great Expectations Basaraba of Daytona Beach On Aug. 7, 16-year-old from all county beaches af- Jack Bergeson of Wichita, ter it was discovered he was Kansas, filed papers in Tohanding out business cards peka to run for governor to young women, reading as a Democrat in the 2018 "Sugardaddy seeking his race. Bergeson, who won't sugarbaby." The mother be able to vote in that elecof a 16-year-old said he ap- tion, said: "I thought, you proached a group of girls know, let's give the people with his cards and contin- of Kansas a chance. Let's try ued to speak with the minor something new." The candigirl even after she told him date says he would "radicalher age. He also produced ly change" health care and a bra padding, telling the would support legalizing girls he was "looking for medical marijuana, but he's someone who would fill it." conservative on gun rights. He told the 16-year-old she Bryan Caskey, director of "would be perfect." [Palm elections at the Kansas secBeach Post, 8/3/2017] retary of state's office, said there is no law governing People Different From Us the qualifications for govIn a shocking display ernor. Bergeson's running of mischief, an unnamed mate, 17-year-old Alexan60-year-old man in Singa- der Cline, will be 18 by the pore is under investigation election and will get to vote. for lodging three toothpicks [ABC News, 8/13/2017] in a seat on a public bus in July. If he is found to be the Animal Antics culprit, he could spend up -- A skunk got up close to two years in prison. Sin- and personal with a 13-yeargapore has an extremely old boy on July 25 when low crime rate, and even mi- it climbed into his bed in nor offenses result in harsh Hamden, Connecticut, appunishments. For example, parently after hitchhiking vandalism is punishable by into the house in a trash caning. Police said at press can. The family was able to time that the investigation remove the skunk without was continuing. [Reuters, the help of the Hamden An8/8/2017] imal Control Division, but an officer said the "smell of Wait, What? skunk ... emanated throughPracticing physicians out the house." [FOX News, in Cairo, Egypt, opened 8/6/2017] a surgery-themed restaurant called D.Kebda in -- The Scardillo Cheese July, where they wear sur- factory in Burnaby, British gical scrubs and prepare Columbia, Canada, has a their only offering, grilled squirrel to blame for a fire beef-liver sandwiches, be- that resulted in more than hind a glass partition. Keb- 20,000 gallons of milk beda is a popular street food ing spoiled on Aug. 8. The in Egypt, but it can cause squirrel chewed through a food poisoning if not pre- main power line on the out-



side of the building, which sparked the fire, and power could not be restored for 12 hours. Already-made cheese was kept cool with generators, but milk being readied to make cheese warmed and went bad. [Vancouver Sun, 8/10/2017] Least Competent Criminals -- Criminal justice student Jordan Dinsmore, 20, of Columbia, South Carolina, had her car's manual transmission to thank for her safe escape on July 26. Three men approached her around 1 a.m. and pointed a gun at her. After robbing her of her phone and purse, the men forced her into her car, threatening to kidnap and rape her, but when they realized none of them knew how to drive her stick-shift car, one of the criminals ran away. The other two forced Dinsmore to drive to an ATM to withdraw cash. As she drove, Dinsmore removed her seatbelt, then put the car in neutral and jumped out, screaming, "Call 911! Call 911!" to passing motorists. The Richland County Sheriff's Department arrested a 15-year-old and a 17-year-old in the kidnapping and robbery. [ABC News 4, 7/28/2017] -- Surveillance video from a July 27 break-in at the home of John C. Burbage, 59, of Naples, Florida, showed a surprisingly familiar picture of the perpetrators: Harold Russell Lanham, 22, and his dad, James Edward Lanham, 41, both of whom Burbage employed and both of whom were wearing their work uniforms. The Lanham duo stole a safe containing more than $30,000 worth of cash and property from their boss's home. [WINK News, 7/29/2017]

Maine, were unnerved on the evening of July 25 as Corey Berry, 31, wearing a clown mask, walked around town with a machete ducttaped to the place where his arm had been amputated. When Berry, intoxicated, was taken into custody in nearby Waterboro, he explained to officers that he was copying other clown sightings as a prank on a friend. Karmen LePage of Hollis warned: "He's not funny. We live in the woods; you think we don't have guns? He's ... lucky." [Portland Press Herald, 7/26/2017] Paranormal Activity The South Carolina Emergency Management Division issued an alert on Aug. 9 in advance of the total solar eclipse on Aug. 21 asking South Carolinians to be "vigilant" and look out for Lizardmen during the celestial event. "SCEMD does not know if Lizardmen become more active during a solar eclipse," the note reads. "But we advise that residents of Lee and Sumter counties should remain vigilant." The folkloric reptilian beast is thought to live in swampland around Lee County and frequent sewers in nearby towns. While some people thought the warning might be a joke, SCEMD said it "will neither confirm nor deny" the existence of Lizardmen. [United Press International, 8/14/2017]

Anger Management Customers at a Flying J truck stop in West Hanover Township, Virginia, got quite the show on Aug. 14 when Craig Troccia, 54, of Roanoke smashed the windshield of his truck and poured a cup of urine onto the interior. Wait -- did we mention Troccia was naThe Weirdo-American ked? He then yelled a racial Community epithet at a black man and Residents of Hollis, flashed his genitals at ev-

eryone within sight. Next, (still naked) Troccia pointed a gun at the same man and then at another man and threatened to kill them both. After state troopers loaded Troccia into their cruiser, he "slammed his body and head on the various panels of the vehicle," they reported. He was charged with 34 criminal counts, including public drunkenness. [Penn Live, 8/15/2017] Compelling Explanations Jeremy A. Perkins, 27, was led astray by someone who told him "the purge" was happening on Aug. 12 in Kansas City, Missouri. ("The Purge" was a 2013 horror film that envisioned a temporary decriminalization of all criminal acts, after which society collapses in chaos.) In response

NAD. “The​ ​most​ ​efficient​ ​ method​ ​to​ ​raise​ ​NAD​ ​levels​ ​ is​ ​through​ ​intravenous​ ​administration,”​ ​explains Dr.​ ​ Milgram,​ ​current​ ​Medical​ ​ Director​ ​at​ ​the​ ​NAD​ ​Treatment​ ​Center,​ ​“The​ ​digestive​ ​ tract​ ​and liver​ ​can​ ​hinder​ ​ absorption​ ​and​ ​distribution​ ​of​ ​nutrients​ ​from​ ​food​ ​ and​ ​oral​ ​supplementation. Bypassing​ ​the​ ​gut​ ​allows​ ​ for​ ​a​ ​higher​ ​concentration​ ​ of​ ​NAD​ ​to​ ​reach​ ​the​ ​vital​ ​ organs​ ​and​ ​tissues in​ ​the​ ​ body.” Dr.​ ​M ilgram​ ​has​ ​over​ ​ four​ ​years​ ​of​ ​experience​ ​administering​ ​the​ ​art​ ​of​ ​intravenous​ ​NAD​ ​for individuals​ ​ looking​ ​to​ ​find​ ​relief​ ​from​ ​ chronic​ ​pain,​ ​break​ ​free​ ​ from​ ​substance​ ​abuse,​ ​and​ ​ to reignite​ ​their​ ​health​ ​and​ ​ wellness​ ​through​ ​detoxification. To​ ​learn​ ​more​ ​about​ ​intravenous​ ​NAD,​ ​visit​ ​​www. NADTreatmentCenter.com​​ ​ for​ ​more information,​ ​or​ ​ call​ ​1-844-NAD-PLUS. (and high on methamphetamines), Perkins climbed to the top of a building and began throwing rocks at passing vehicles. Perkins told responding officers that he perceived everyone as his enemy and was trying to protect himself. He added that if he had had a gun, he would have shot people. [FOX4KC, 8/14/2017] The Continuing Crisis There are 70 registered voters in McIntire, Iowa, but not one of them showed up to vote in a two-question special election on Aug. 1. Mitchell County deputy auditor Barbara Baldwin told reporters that even poll workers didn't vote because none of them live in McIntire, which is about 130 miles northeast of Des Moines. [NBC News, 8/4/2017]


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San Diego Master Gardeners recruiting REGION — The University of California Cooperative Extension Master Gardener Program is now accepting applications for its next training course in San Diego. The application deadline is Oct. 2 for the series of classes running from January through June 2018. “We are looking for adults in San Diego County who love to grow plants, want to learn about horticulture, and have the time and desire to help educate others,” said Scott Parker, Master Gardener coordinator. “We provide educational outreach services including community, school and demonstration gardens, a free gardening hotline and specific programs to help change the way San Diego gardens.” In order to strengthen the reach of the program and better serve San Diego’s diverse and widespread communities, the organization is seeking a broad range of qualified applicants. For the Class of 2018, those who can serve the coastal South County and inland North County populations as well as bilingual applicants, especially those who speak

Spanish, are particularly being sought. Master- Gardeners-in-Training embark on a 108-hour program of 18 classes over a six-month period beginning in January 2018. After graduation, each new Master Gardener must volunteer at least 50 hours to public education activities during the first year, helping to educate the public, and answering questions on home gardening and pest management. After the first year, Master Gardeners are re-certified annually after volunteering 25 hours and taking 12 hours of continuing education. Anyone with a serious interest in the program should attend the Information Orientation from 10 a.m. to noon Sept. 13 at the War Memorial Building Auditorium in Balboa Park, 3325 Zoo Drive, San Diego. The session will detail the training program and volunteer activities of the Master Gardener Association of San Diego. Applications, more information and FAQs can found at mastergardenerssandiego.org/ or 2018class/ faq.php.

Free Consultation $1,000 OFF NAD Treatment, Limited time

Coldwell Realtors host ‘Homes for Dogs’ project REGION — On Sept. 9 and Sept. 10, Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage San Diego offices and local shelters are joining hundreds of Coldwell Banker offices and animal shelters around the country for the Coldwell Banker “Homes for Dogs” National Adoption Weekend. For adoption event locations, contact a Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage affiliated agent or office. Find more information about the event and where to adopt a pet in the area at adoptapet.com/homesfordogs. To learn more about the Coldwell Banker Homes for Dogs Project visit http:// blog.coldwellbanker.com/homes-fordogs/. The nationwide adoption weekend is part of the “Homes for Dogs Project,” a three-year campaign launched by Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC and Adopt-a-Pet.com, North America’s largest nonprofit pet adoption website. In just the first year alone, the

By Bianca Kaplanek

DEL MAR — When the Breeders’ Cup comes to town for the first time in a few months, the Del Mar Racetrack won’t be the only place to see horses running. Although the event, considered the Super Bowl of horse racing, includes only two days of racing, a series of activities are being planned for the week leading up to Nov. 3-4. The 35th annual Jake’s Del Mar Beach Fun Run will kick things off Oct. 28 with four horses leading the field when the race begins at 9:30 a.m. west of the beachfront restaurant. The horses will have professional riders aboard but will not be thoroughbreds and won’t run the entire 5K course.





960 S. Coast Hwy. 101 #108, Encinitas 760-452-2554 • Enviouskin.com

For adoption event locations, contact a Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage affiliated agent or office. Courtesy photo

organizations helped to facilitate more than 20,000 adoptions. Coldwell Banker launched “Somebody to Love,” in April 2017, a national advertising campaign which told the stories of a man and a homeless dog who find each other. “We are lucky enough to help people in the

San Diego community find new homes every day,” said Jamie Duran, president of Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage’s Orange County, Riverside County and San Diego companies. “Now, we get to extend that service to homeless pets in need. It’s a win-win.”

Horses to hoof it on the beach before Breeders’ Cup



SEPT. 1, 2017

On Oct. 29 or 30, NBC Sports plans to spend about an hour filming Hall of Fame jockeys and trainers on horseback on North Beach, also known as “dog beach.” Horses are allowed there, but not on the sand in front of Jake’s. Council members at the Aug. 7 meeting approved a permit that will allow equines on the beach to start the race. Both events will include conditions to address beachgoer, bystander and participant safety, as well as cleanup. But because the events are still a few months away, the specifics have not been defined. The requests came from the Del Mar Visitors Association, which has been working “hand-in-hand with the


Breeders’ Cup to try to help find promotional opportunities and community opportunities,” City Manager Scott Huth said. “We haven’t worked out all these details yet on how this is going to work but ... so they can do the planning and move forward they’re making this request now,” Huth said. “The staff believes that we can figure out how to do both these activities safely.” The Jake’s run is a fundraiser for the restaurant’s Legacy of Aloha program that benefits the La Colonia Branch of the Boys & Girls Clubs of San Dieguito and

Friends of the Powerhouse. “We’re super excited about this opportunity,” said Jessica Mills from Jake’s. “We’re honored that our little 35-year-old race can be the kickoff event for the Breeders’ Cup festival week. “We just thought that the pageantry of having these horses start it would be amazing,” she added. “We expect a lot of live television and a whole lot of interest in this. ... We’re completely open to whatever we need to do to make sure it’s safe for our runners, people on the beach and for the horses and the riders as well.”

Area youth prepare for Remember Me Thursday RANCHO SANTA FE — Helen Woodward Animal Center, in partnership with Blue Buffalo, is deep into preparation to unite with animal-lovers worldwide for the fifth annual Remember Me Thursday on the fourth Thursday in September. The campaign has garnered celebrities who join with animal welfare organizations and other animal proponents to become an online voice advocating for orphan pets. Actors and humanitarians Ian Somerhalder and wife Nikki Reed, president and vice president of the Ian Somerhalder Foundation (a nonprofit organization dedicated to positively impacting the planet and its creatures), have been long-standing celebrity supporters of the annual campaign. The Foundation is inviting their Youth Volunteer Group (age 9 to 17) to lend a helping hand to Helen Woodward Animal Center from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sept. 24, to take part in some activities with a focus on pet adoption, veterinary skills and how they can participate in this year’s Remember Me Thursday on Sept. 28. Somerhalder is an actor, environmentalist and

humanitarian known professionally for his work in the WB TV Series, “The Vampire Diaries,” “Lost” and the climate-change documentary series, “Years of Living Dangerously.” Reed is known for her role as Rosalie Hale in the hit “Twilight Saga;” “Thirteen,” which she starred in and co-wrote and most recently in Fox’s popular TV Series, “Sleepy Hollow.” For those interested in becoming a veterinarian, the day will include the Center’s “Become a Vet Camp,” along with spay/neuter lessons designed to teach the benefits of pet altering and its impact on cat and dog populations. Additionally, the Youth Volunteers will have the opportunity to learn about Remember Me Thursday, the center program that Ian Somerhalder and Nikki Reed have graciously supported over the years, by acting out skits involving the messaging of the campaign and learning how they can actively participate online on Sept. 28. For more information on Remember Me Thursday and a full list of participating celebrities and animal welfare organizations, go to remembermethursday.org.

SEPT. 1, 2017


T he R ancho S anta F e News

John Weil named Garden Club ready for Farm-to-Table Dinner Coast News editor By Christina Macone-Greene

NORTH COUNTY — A new Managing Editor, John Weil, has been named for The Coast News, The Rancho Santa Fe News and The Coast News Inland editions. Publisher Jim Kydd announced that Weil joined the Coast News Group Aug. 21. Weil brings 26 years of journalism and management experience to the job. He was a reporter and features editor at the La Mesa Courier, then was named managing editor at the San Marcos Courier, a Universal Press Syndicate newspaper. During his tenure there, he guided the paper from a weekly to a daily. During that time, Weil won awards in education writing and fire department-related stories. Weil then accepted a position as chief of staff

for a United States congressman. He also worked as chief of staff and media spokesman for two San Diego County supervisors. Before retiring, Pam Slater-Price was reelected four times with Weil leading her team. Weil has published more than 3,500 articles, commentaries, poems, short stories and essays in newspapers and magazines. “I look forward to continuing the Coast News tradition of writing about local people and the communities we love,” Weil said. “The Coast News Group is proud to be your local newspaper, a onestop-shop place to go to read about your neighbors, interesting activities and events, and government decisions that affect your lives.”

Metrolink limits Rail 2 Rail passes for holiday OCEANSIDE — Due to expected high levels of ridership on Amtrak trains, Metrolink’s Rail 2 Rail program agreement with Amtrak will be partially suspended Labor Day weekend. Starting Sept. 1 through, Sept. 4, Metrolink Monthly Pass holders will only be able to ride specific Amtrak Pacific Surfliner trains operating between Los Angeles and Oceanside and between Los Angeles and Oxnard. Metrolink Monthly Passes will only be accepted on Amtrak Pacific Surfliner trains 761 and 796, as well as all 500 series trains. For a list of affected trains, visit http://bit. ly/LaborDayR2R. In observation of Labor Day, Sept. 4, Metrolink San Bernardino Line trains will offer a Sunday schedule service. The holiday schedule includes service on the Antelope Valley, San Bernardino, Orange Coun-

ty, 91/Perris Valley and Inland Empire-Orange County lines. Trains will not operate on the Ventura County and Riverside lines, or to the four stations on the Perris Valley Line extension. For more information about the Rail 2 Rail program, visit metrolinktrains.com/rail2rail. Metrolink is Southern California's regional commuter rail service, governed by the Southern California Regional Rail Authority, a joint powers authority made up of an 11-member board representing the transportation commissions of Los Angeles, Orange, Riverside, San Bernardino and Ventura counties.


RANCHO SANTA FE — The Rancho Santa Fe Association and the Rancho Santa Fe Garden Club have once again partnered to hold a Farm-to-Table Dinner at the historic Osuna Ranch. The first event was held in 2016. Association Assistant Manager Christy Whalen said that proceeds from the event will benefit the Osuna Adobe Restoration Fund and the Garden Club. The dinner is a fundraiser with all proceeds divided equally. “Last year’s event was a huge success,” Whalen said. “Tickets sold out within days of being advertised.” The Sept. 23 affair will showcase a family-style dinner made with locally sourced foods prepared by Root Cellar. “This event is a unique opportunity to enjoy fresh, local farm-to-table food in a beautiful, historical setting with friends and neighbors,” Whalen said. “Guests will enjoy dinner, live music, a silent auction and goods from locally sourced businesses.” Whalen also pointed out the Osuna Adobe was recently designated on the National Historic Register of Places, making the venue much more meaningful. Shelly Breneman, Garden Club executive director, said she recently had a Root Cellar tasting and the preview was fantastic. Live music, including Spanish guitarists will also take place. Breneman said new items are donated every day for the silent auction. “What makes this event so special is how it brings the community together for a common purpose,” Breneman said. “It’s also teaching people the concept of farmto-table, which goes along with the Garden Club theme of eating fresh, organic and healthy meals.” Before the dinner, a mini farmers market will be set up for guests. New this year are tasting stations for items including handcrafted vodka, beer, olive oil and honey. Event sponsors this year are Jennifer J. Janzen-

The second annual Farm-to-Table fundraiser to support the Osuna Adobe Restoration Fund and the Rancho Santa Fe Garden Club will be held at the Osuna Ranch on Sept. 23. Courtesy photo

Botts of K. Ann Brizolis & Associates and Annterese Toth of Merrill Lynch Wealth Management. Guests will also receive a complimentary tote bag for their organic shopping purchases.

Breneman said she is looking forward to everyone having an incredible time while supporting a great cause. Guests interested in attending the Farm-to-table dinner must sign up by

Sept. 8. Tickets are $150 each and space is limited. More event details can be found at RSFGardenClub. org or by calling (858) 7561554. For more information about the Osuna Adobe, visit RSFAssociation.org.

Save a spot at DreamKeepers’ ‘Fall Flavor’ RANCHO SANTA FE — Reservations are needed by Sept 25 for this year’s DreamKeepers Project, Inc. 13th annual membership appreciation event. “Fall Flavors and Friends! A Morning of Coffee, Sweets and Good Friends” will take place from 10 a.m. to noon Oct. 2 at a private residence in Rancho Santa Fe. The event will feature a cooking demonstration by Chef Brian Freerksen, executive chef at Nick & G’s in Rancho Santa Fe. Chef Freerksen’s culinary credits include Urge Gastropub & Common House, La Jolla Beach & Tennis

Club and Paradise Point Resort & Spa. There will also be shopping with merchandise from favorite vendors featuring jewelry, clothing and artful items for the home. And of course, the opportunity drawing for gift baskets will conclude the morning of fun. To reserve your spot, contact@ dreamkeepersproject.org or call (858) 756-6993 to receive details and directions to the venue. There is no charge for this event, but organizers ask that guests consider bringing a donation for the babies and toddlers at

FRC. DreamKeepers Project Inc. is a 501(c)(3) organization that supports the Family Recover Center in Oceanside, which assists women in breaking the cycle of substance abuse. The FRC treats the needs of families through residential and outpatient treatment and continuing care. Their goals are to improve the well-being of children while promoting family unification, and to assist families to achieve economic and social self-sufficiency. All are welcome to attend.

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T he R ancho S anta F e News

SEPT. 1, 2017

In Greenland, a color-filled conclusion to an Arctic tour tumes modeled by a local connected by a network of wooden stairs (no need here mother and daughter. We can’t resist climb- to go to the gym). Also in the ing an amazingly construct- panorama: the quiet harbor, ed wooden stairway that is the fingers of fjords reachbolted into solid rock and ing into the Atlantic Ocean, seems to go on forever. We and in the distance, rugged, finally reach a point where snow-covered peaks. Not long before we dewe must depend on a shaky e’louise ondash metal railing to go further part, I discover a nature-deup. Finally at the pinna- fying garden on the rocky he harmonies cle, we see spread before slope next to the dock. Luthat emanate us brightly colored homes pine, Arctic poppies and clinging to the hillside and other brightly colored blosfrom the soms blanket lavender the hill, and in church sanctuary this town above in the tiny town of the tree line, it’s Kangaamiut are truamazing to see a ly celestial. I wonder small leafy tree how, with only 250 (or perhaps an residents, there are oversized bush) six people who can sheltering a picsing so beautifully nic table and pastogether. tel patio chairs. The choir acWhile adtually is larger, but miring this Arcit’s summer and all tic oddity, the but one of the male gardener apsingers have gone pears on his balfishing. The lone cony, all smiles. baritone, however, With cheers and is holding up his end gestures, we conpretty well. vey that we love Kangaamiut, this hillside miron the west coast of acle. Greenland, is the A day earlast village we’ll vislier, we had emit on a 13-day “Heart barked at Nuuk, of the Arctic” tour Greenland’s capwith Adventure ital and home Canada. We’d arto 17,000 of the rived at the town’s country’s 58,000 small dock via Zodiresidents. Our ac rafts, which were guide, Margalaunched from the ret, who speaks Ocean Endeavour, a excellent En190-passenger conglish, tells us verted Russian ferthat Greenland ry. is an “autonoAfter the conmous constituent cert, we walk about country” in the town, visiting a tiny Kingdom of Denart museum with mark. Translapaintings and drawtion: Greenland ings that reflect is independent Arctic life, watching mask dancers and The lower portion of a long stairway challenges visitors in all things exmarveling at the to climb to the top of the hill for the spectacular view of cept foreign affairs, military intricate native cos- Kangaamiut and the surrounding tundra and fjords. and money, and a third of its budget comes from Denmark. Most surprisingly, there is no private ownership of real estate. In Nuuk, most people live in apartments, and if you want to build, you must get permission. If you do, you’ll own your building but lease the land. Both City Hall and the federal government buildings are designed with mental and physical health in mind. The large windows, water features, abundant art and generous potted plants help ameliorate the effects of many months of darkness. The contemporary office furniture (think Ikea

hit the road


A mother and daughter who live in Kangaamiut, Greenland (population 250), show visitors the dress of native Greenlanders. The costumes consist of lots of intricate bead work and lace. Photos by Jerry Ondash

Public art is a common sight around Nuuk, Greenland, the northernmost capital in the world. Although the country is part of the Kingdom of Denmark, 90 percent of the 58,000 residents are Inuit.

on steroids) is highly ergoNo doubt the largest nomic. tourist draw in Nuuk is the National Museum of Greenland, the resting place of the Qilakitsoq mummies. The six women, a 4-yearold boy and a 6-month-old determined to have Down’s Share the story of your syndrome were found in 1972 on the central west loved ones life... coast. because every life has a story. The bodies were “freeze-dried” because their graves were protectThe CoasT ed from rain, and because News Group of the cold, drying winds that blew through their two Remembering the sweet memories of your loved ones graves. For more information call Archeologists say that 760.436.9737 the baby was buried alive, obits@coastnewsgroup.com probably because there was

A Loving Farewell

no one to care for him. The museum also holds plenty of exhibits and artifacts that tell the story of Greenland’s history, society, culture and arts. For additional photos of Kangaamiut, Nuuk and the mummies, and to hear the Kangaamiut choir, visit www.facebook.com/elouiseondash. For more information on Arctic expeditions, visit www.adventurecanada.com. E’Louise Ondash is a freelance writer living in North County. Tell her about your travels at eondash@ coastnewsgroup.com

SEPT. 1, 2017


T he R ancho S anta F e News

NAL Hunter Program open to youth and adult riders

Hugh Mutch and Eminent took first spot at the 2017 Del Mar Showpark-Summer Classic. A 2017 North American League Hunter Program will be open to all children’s hunter and adult amateur hunter riders. Courtesy photo

REGION — The 2017 North American League Hunter Program is open to all children’s hunter and adult amateur hunter riders, as defined by the most current rules of the USEF. The program is comprised of a National/East Coast Final and a West Coast Final, which provides qualified riders who are members of the NAL, the opportunity to compete headto-head in a championship format for prize money, awards and USEF HOTY points/ awards in the following USEF sanctioned sections: Children’s Hunter and Adult Hunt-

er. Entry forms can be found at http://showpark.com/. Riders qualify for the finals by earning points in the qualifying classes held at North American League member events. In order to compete in any one final, all riders must be members of the North American League for their points to count, however riders do not need to be members to compete in the North American League qualifying classes. See ryegate.com/nal. php for additional info and eligibility requirements. See page 45 for North American

League Jumper Finals information. New this year, the 2017 $25,000 North American League West Coast Finals will be held during the International Jumping Festival, Sept. 20 through Sept. 24 at the Rancho Mission Viejo Riding Park at San Juan Capistrano. The finals will consist of a $5,000 Children’s Hunter Final and a $5,000 Adult Hunter final. The finals qualifying season is from Sept. 1, 2016 through Aug. 31, 2018. All entries must be members of the NAL to be considered. Riders may qualify more than one horse per final.

iFLY Indoor Skydiving opens for family fun By Promise Yee

OCEANSIDE — iFLY Indoor Skydiving opened for family fun Aug. 24. First to try out the facility were friends and family of the owner and VIP guests including city firefighters and pageant princesses. “Everybody truly enjoys it,” Christy Loiacono, iFLY director of sales, said. “It's an exciting, high-energy sport.” A mix of 3- to 80-yearolds were the first group to experience the sensation of flying inside the facility's massive vertical wind tunnel. Participants suited up in a one-piece jumpsuit, earplugs and helmet. One at a time they entered the flight chamber. First they were individually guided by an instruc-

tor to acclimate to laying belly-down and being suspended by forced air. Then they joined hands with the instructor and propelled together to the top of the chamber, which exceeds 40 feet.

Everybody truly enjoys it. It’s an exciting, high-energy sport.” Christy Loiacono Director of sales

Observing human flight was sensational. Experiencing it was described as magical. Jose Trimino, 80, of Arizona, is a regular at the iFLY facility in his home state. He said his first experience flying was initially a little shaky, but “once you got in everything was cool.” Trimino added that indoor skydiving is a sport where age does not matter. He said his experience that day was wonderful.

“I'd do it again, and again, and again,” Trimino said. Chris Leavitt, also from Arizona, tried indoor skydiving with his wife and two small children. “It's like flying,” Leavitt said. “It's a really cool feeling.” His 3-year-old son, Canaan, seemed equally impressed. The grand opening celebration included a ribbon cutting ceremony, food trucks, a deejay and a firsttime flyer discount. “There's a lot happening,” Loiacono said. The 5,000-square-foot facility was custom-built within a year. Giant propellers push air through the center of the flight chamber and keep people afloat. It is one of a couple dozen iFLY facilities in the world. IFLY Oceanside is geared toward family fun,

student field trips and corporate team building. Owner Rob Blomsness said he is also expecting high participation from area skydivers and military. Blomsness added he is pleased with the opening day turnout and the city’s warm reception. “I'm over the top excited,” Blomsness said. “There is a lot of community interest.” Visit Oceanside and Oceanside Chamber of Commerce have voiced strong support for the facility. Visit Oceanside president and CEO Leslee Gaul said it is exactly what the city needs to fit its sports tourism market. The business is expected to generate $5 million annually. “It's a great addition to Oceanside,” Councilman Jerry Kern said. iFLY Indoor Skydiving is located at 3178 Vista Way, just off state Route 78.

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T he R ancho S anta F e News

SEPT. 1, 2017

Local filmmaker makes big-screen debut By Christina Macone-Greene

RANCHO SANTA FE — A new coming-of-age comedy by a local filmmaker is scheduled to debut at select AMC Independent theaters starting Sept. 1. USC Film alum Dylan Anthony Moran wrote, directed and is one of the featured actors in “Get Big.” Raised in Escondido, Moran, 24, now splits his time living in both Los Angeles and with his family in Rancho Santa Fe. Moran admits while in college, he set his sights on graduating and making a movie right away. “I was desperately trying to get a screenplay finished while I was in college,” he said, adding that it didn’t feel authentic. His initial direction of a film with action-packed car chases took a different turn. “It just didn’t feel real,” he said. “I remember going home one summer from college, and I was watching the movie ‘Clerks,’ and it’s just a really simple movie about a day in this guy’s life working in a convenience store. It was really entertaining.” Then it clicked. Moran had the realization that his first movie should be simpler and more in line with his budget. “Get Big” cost $250,000 to produce and was filmed in 14 days on location in Los Angeles. “I wanted to write about what my day-to-day life was like,” Moran said. “During that summer, it was about spending a lot of time with my high school friends and the guys that I grew up with.” And that’s how it all started. The screening had a

Thomas J. “Tom” Fay, 64 Encinitas August 17, 2017 Carol Norwick Kropp, 80 Encinitas August 8, 2017 Dorothy Mancera, 89 Encinitas August 13, 2017 Maria Agatha Day, 49 Encinitas August 18, 2017

mixed demographic, attendees ranged in age from 20s through 50s. According to Moran, everyone seemed to have the same response. “It reminded them of what it was like to be

“The movie is about them reconnecting after they haven’t seen each other for a long time because the main character, Nate, went off to college,” Moran said. “It’s about them recon-

I was desperately trying to get a screenplay finished while I was in college.” Dylan Anthony Moran USC Film alum

19 years old again, and just spending time with your friends,” he said. “It brought back a lot of memories for them.” Moran’s father, Anthony, who is a resident of Rancho Santa Fe, shared that his son had the rare gift of knowing what he wanted to do since he was a young child. “Dylan has worked hard and will find a way to tell his stories,” he said. “I am impressed with his movie. It is really difficult to create a quality feature-length film on a micro-budget.” Moran credits the people he worked with, such as his actors and producer David Rudd, for accomplishing what they did with what little they had. He also said that anyone who watches “Get Big “wouldn’t even know it was a micro budget film — it looks that great. “We didn’t have much to work with, but I think we made the most out of what we had,” Moran said. “I really do.” “Get Big” is the story of best friends Alec and Nate, played by Tanner Stine and Moran respectively.

Elizabeth Larsen, 96 Carlsbad August 13, 2017 Richard Harvey Bethel, 76 Carlsbad August 14, 2017 Wiliiam Champion, 97 Carlsbad Auust 15, 2017 Leo Edward Geier, 90 Carlsbad August 16, 2017

Submission Process

necting on this one day, and going to the wedding of an estranged friend of theirs that they went to high school with.” While “Get Big” is a comedy at heart, it’s also peppered with some dramatic moments. “The movie is a chance for people to see something that’s really fresh,” said Moran, adding that the actors are very talented. “I think that a lot of them are going to be pretty famous one day.” For more information on which AMC Independent theatres in Southern California will be releasing “Get Big” in September, visLocal Dylan Anthony Moran readies for his writing, acting and directing debut of “Get Big.” it www.GetBigMovie.com.

North County standouts among participants at Third Annual Creme of the County Staff Report

REGION — Aaron Acosta has had a banner summer in which he went from a nondescript starter on Canyon Crest Academy’s

varsity basketball team to his first college basketball scholarship offer. Then, he received an invitation that symbolized his growth.

Labor Day comes once a year A three-day weekend we all can cheer No matter what your choice of career You’ve earned a day of rest it’s clear. A baker, a firefighter, a plumber or teacher, A carpenter, a fisherman, a painter, or preacher, A barber, a waiter, or a chef who cooks, An engineer, a deputy, a librarian with books. No matter what it is you do, This one thing is surely true. A nice long weekend has been earned by you, who work so hard the whole year through!

Please email obits @ coastnewsgroup.com or call (760) 436-9737 x100. All photo attachments should be sent in jpeg format, no larger than 3MB. the photo will print 1.625” wide by 1.5” tall inh black and white.

And to those of you who will work on this holiday weekend so others can enjoy the time off, our special thanks!



Obituaries should be received by Monday at 12 p.m. for publicatio in Friday’s newspaper. One proof will be e-mailed to the customer for approval by Tuesday at 10 a.m.

Rates: Text: $15 per inch Photo: $25 Art: $15

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Acosta was one of sev- ten times hovers under the eral North County standout radar due to a number of basketball player invited to factors,” Burgin said. “By the 3P Creme of the Coun- putting many of the top ty, an invitation-only bas- players under one roof at ketball showcase that in such a desirable location as its third year has been re- La Jolla Country Day, it will served for only the top prep give them a chance to attain hoop players in the county. that exposure that so many Acosta was selected to of them are looking for.” Burgin has partnered play in the 2018 “Crème” Game, which pits the very with a number of San Dibest seniors in a one-game ego organizations to put toshowcase to cap the daylong gether the showcase, startCROP event..93Last year, Acosta ing with Jim Thompson, a didn’t.93 receive an invitation longtime basketball coach and founder of the San Dito the4.17 event. ego-based nonprofit 3Point “It was definitely an 4.28 honor and validation of the Play. hard work that I've been Players will play in one putting in,” Acosta said. hourlong game, with teams Acosta and his team- being picked by Burgin and mate, Tyler Sun, are two of a panel of coaches. Top play14 players from North Coun- ers will play in “Creme” ty to represent the region in games, while other standthe 2018 Creme game, a list outs will play in “Select” that includes Vista stand- games. The event is open to the out and Dartmouth commit Taurus Samuels and El public. Admission to the 3P Camino standout Jalen Fla- Creme of the County is $5. nagan, among others. The event is organized by The Coast News’ Aaron Burgin, who during his spare time operates the successful basketball scouting service Full-Time Hoops. The event starts at 9 a.m. Sept. 2 at La Jolla Country Day High School. Burgin said the event is aimed at providing basketball players in the Greater San Diego area, from eighth grade to 12th grade, an opportunityThere to showcase theirunsung heroes and heroines in are many talent in front of top scouts, the business and professional world. We feel college coaches and the day to say, “Thanks to all the today is a perfect community. loyal “There is aand lotdedicated of tal- employees. Without you, we Diego could not ent in San thathave of- efficient, smooth-running,

warmly inspired service!” It takes a team of people willing to do the hard work. It requires a combination of many people, varied talents,

SEPT. 1, 2017


T he R ancho S anta F e News

close to home and take unusual measures to ensure that your place is tidy and up to code. Cutting your costs by being more efficient will allow greater cash flow for enjoyable pastimes.

SOUP TO NUTS by Rick Stromoski

By Eugenia Last FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 2017

FRANK & ERNEST by Bob Thaves

Take ownership for what you do and make decisions that will sculpt your future. Learn, exercise your rights and make a difference in the lives of your loved ones. Satisfaction will be your reward for doing and being your very best. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- Socialize, have some fun and participate in life. Serious discussions that revolve around your relationship with an important someone will help clear up any uncertainty about your future. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Be willing to compromise when faced with opposition. Negotiate a fair deal by offering unique solutions. Put your time, effort and energy into achieving your goals.

THE BORN LOSER by Art & Chip Sansom

SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- Using your imagination and resources to bring your ideas to life will result in a fresh attitude and changes that will make you happy about the direction in which you are heading.

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- Keep spending to a minimum and avoid indulgent behavior that will affect your health or damage your reputation. Secrets are best kept that way. Moderation will be required to avoid controversy. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- Form an alliance with someone who is willing to work alongside you to bring about important change. Be willing to make adjustments, but don’t go overboard.

ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- Shy away from anyone showing signs of impulsive behavior or emotional outbursts. Avoid being drawn into someone else’s affairs. Remain level-headed and reserved to avoid a clash.

TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- Do your best and you will stand out. Pursue talks with individuals who can elaborate on a topic you need to know more about. Mix business with pleasure.

GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- You’ll make a mistake if you are too quick to judge. Situations will get blown out of proportion quickly, causing trouble with authority figures. Stick to the facts.

CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- Discuss what it is you want to do next. Sharing SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- your plans will help you fine-tune exactly Truth comes out when emotions flare what you want to do and make a flawup. Listen to complaints and criticism, less presentation. and consider your best reaction. An LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- Get down to impulsive response will cause physical brass tacks and initiate a practical appliand emotional stress. Time is on your cation of your idea. Having a stable plan side. will encourage certain conservative

BIG NATE by Lincoln Peirce

MONTY by Jim Meddick

ARLO & JANIS by Jimmy Johnson


ALLEY OOP byJack & Carole Bender

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Stick people to agree to your terms.


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THE REAL ESTATE OFFICE OF RANCHO SANTA FE John Cabral | The Real Estate Office of Rancho Santa Fe 14771 Roxbury Terrace NEW CONSTRUCTION RANCHO SANTA FE! Roxbury Estates $6,995,000 7 BR 8 BA 2 half baths separate guest house MLS# 160048314 Call John… you’ll be glad you did! 858.229.3001 www.RanchoSantaFe.com THE REAL ESTATE OFFICE OF RANCHO SANTA FE The Real Estate Office of Rancho Santa Fe Santaluz Open House Sunday 8/27 1-4 pm 8068 Doug Hill Open house Sunday 8/27 1-4 pm Single story custom in Santaluz over 7023 sq ft 5 BR/5.5 BA. This home is like living at a resort!!! Call John Cabral (858) 229-3001 www.RanchoSantaFe.com

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Attorney, Project Finance (San Diego) Represent sponsors, borrowers, operators, and other financial inst. in domestic and int’l proj. finance transactions, incl. establishment of asset-based loans & cash flow credit facilities in context of proj. development, construction, and operation. Req’mts: JD or foreign equiv., CA Bar, 2 yrs exp or 2 yrs alt. occupational exp in secured financing transaction legal duties. Employer will accept bachelor’s degree or foreign equiv. degree and postgraduate diploma in legal practice or foreign equiv. in satisfaction of educational requirement. Email resume/ref’s to Nina.Russell@ lw.com, Latham & Watkins LLP.

REAL ESTATE THE REAL ESTATE OFFICE OF RANCHO SANTA FE The Real Estate Office of Rancho Santa Fe| New Construction!!! Buy a new custom home! 5 new custom homes coming up for sale!!!View lots for sale in Rancho Santa Fe and Santaluz… Broker John Cabral 858.229.3001 www.RanchoSantaFe.com THE REAL ESTATE OFFICE OF RANCHO SANTA FE The Real Estate Office of Rancho Santa Fe Rancho Santa Fe New Listing! 14995 Calle Privada Historic custom home with views to the ocean! This home is not to be missed!!! Call John Cabral (858) 229-3001 www.RanchoSantaFe.com THE REAL ESTATE OFFICE OF RANCHO SANTA FE John Cabral | The Real Estate Office of Rancho Santa Fe 5 + bedrooms and a casita 6.5 baths on a really large lot. Let’s keep this secret between you and I…Call John Cabral (858)229-3001 www.RanchoSantaFe.com THE REAL ESTATE OFFICE OF RANCHO SANTA FE John Cabral |The Real Estate Office of Rancho Santa Fe | Don’t miss this one!!! 7837 Vista Lazanja SANTALUZ $1,595,000 5 BR+ Casita 5.5 BA Large lot…long driveway, cul-desac MLS# 170027428 Call John… you’ll be glad you did! 858.229.3001 www.RanchoSantaFe.com

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A summer spent between book covers small talk jean gillette


he winds of the school year have blown my s u m me r t i me reading window closed, but I made the most of it, as always. I find no shame in admitting I spent many an afternoon, accomplishing precious little and deep in a book. I’d like to hand everyone a copy of the books I most enjoyed, but at least I will happily share the titles. My favorite read of the summer was “Delicious,” the first novel by chef and author Ruth Reichl. Friends have been recommending her books and I look forward to reading her earlier works. However, books like hers make me hungry and, worse, think I can cook. They are worth it. If you are looking for a sassy, spiritual lift, I recommend “Hallelujah Anyway,” by Anne Lamott. It’s about offering mercy, even when you really don’t want to. “Mrs. Saint and the Defectives” by Julie Lawson Timmer was a delightful surprise with a wonderfully original plot and quirky, lovable characters. It tells of unusual neighbors who bring joy into the protagonist’s life, in spite of her best efforts to avoid it. I also really loved “The Storied Life of A.J. Fikry” by Gabrielle Zevin. Fikry owns a bookshop on an island, which endears him to me immediately, but he’ll remind you a bit of “A Man Called Ove.” I indulged in two of R. Allen Chappell’s Navajo Nation Mystery series and have come to feel like I know Charlie Yazzi and his acquaintances. I caught up on No. 2, “Boy Made of Dawn,” and No. 3 “Ancient Blood,” having read the first in the series, “Navajo Autumn” a while back. I recommend them all. I wandered back into Ireland in 590 A.D. and reveled in the storytelling of Kristin Gleeson, with “In Praise of Bees.” It’s a fascinating historical novel and mystery rolled into one. For my sci-fi fix, I grabbed “Cinder” from my school library. It is the first of the Lunar Chronicles, a futuristic reworking of classic fairy tales, by Marissa Meyer, and pretty good reading for a young adult book. Cinder is a cyborg mechanic, considered a second-class citizen, who repairs a robot for the prince, and intrigue ensues. A really different, and

T he R ancho S anta F e News

SEPT. 1, 2017

Here & there in the world of wine (& beer)


he New Oak + elixir Wine, Beer and Eatery in Carlsbad Village had its first wine event recently and columnist Frank Mangio met part-owners Annie Rammel and Rebecca Braun, who introduced Aviary wines of Napa Valley and Alpha Box & Dice from Australia. This beverage shop replaced RELM on State Street and is devoted to finding great discoveries. The Aussies brought in some low production, late year vintage pouring that set the tone for a new approach in Australia, low production with offbeat varietals like a 2016 Tarot Grenache from the McLaren Vale district ($17) and a 2015 Golden Mullet Fury white, also McLaren, with Semillon and Voignier ($20). The Aviary Cabernet from Napa Valley was even more incredible with a 2015 vintage ($19). The kitchen put together some flavorful small bites, with cheeses, charcuterie, flatbreads, sal-

ads and a lot more. A feature of Oak & elixir is the weekend “Happy Hour” from 4 to 6 p.m. Two dollars is taken off any glass on the menu. More than 30 wines are by the glass. See more at oakandelixir.com. The craft beer capital of America is now San Diego, home to more than 125 licensed breweries at the start of 2017. North County accounts for the most. Craft beer is a big, muscle business with more than $851 million in sales and 4,512 workers. According to San Diego Metro News, the largest brewery is Ballast Point, producing 300,000 barrels a year. It’s been on a tear since being bought out be Constellation Brands for $1 billion dollars in 2015. Cal State San Marcos now has “Brewchive,” a comprehensive exhibit of San Diego’s brewing history, in its library with signature collections. Learn more at brewchive.com. Wine Spectactor recently published a sympathetic article on Merlot,

Napa Valley’s Whitehall Lane teamed with Vittorio’s for a 4-course dinner. Jordan Mungin of the Estates Group and Vittorio’s owner Victor Magalhaes presented the top shelf brand, Tre Leoni 2014 Red Blend ($25.) Photo by Frank Mangio

funny science fiction adventure I stumbled on, is “We are Legion (We are Bob)” by Dennis Taylor. Software expert Bob Johansson gets killed crossing the street. He wakes up a century later to find his mind has been uploaded into computer hardware and becomes an interstellar probe joining a global battle to be the first to find

habitable planets. I hope you don’t have to wait until next summer to find time to check these out. I’m thinking early fall evenings, perhaps by the fire. Let someone else do the dishes. Jean Gillette is a freelance writer with so many books and so little time. Contact her at jgillette@coastnewsgroup.com.

taste of wine frank mangio tracing its downfall to a glut of the second most produced varietal in the mid 2000s and a stab in the back from the movie “Sideways” about 10 years ago. Sales plummeted to this day without recovery. A close look at the worldwide implications of Merlot reveals that it’s the most widely planted grape in France where it comes from, and in Italy, where it is used in the very popular Super Tuscan wines. The French prefer it on the right bank of the Bordeaux district, in Pomerol and St.-Emilon. Its most famous brand is Pe’trus where older vintages can be priced at $5,000 and up. A Napa Merlot that I look for is the Rombauer 2013 Carneros Merlot, rich and silky with smooth tannins ($30). Napa Valley’s Whitehall Lane teamed with Vittorio’s for a four-course dinner. Jordan Mungin of the Estates Group and Vittorio’s owner Victor Magalhaes presented the top shelf brand, Tre Leoni 2014 Red Blend ($25). See photo. The name represents three generations of the Leonardini family, owners of the winery. Get the full story at whitehalllane.com. Vittorio’s is in Carmel Valley off the 56 freeway. For news on their latest wine

Study puts Grauer at top ENCINITAS — According to a study conducted by Indiana University’s Center for Evaluation and Education Policy and the National Association of Independent Schools, students at The Grauer School outperform their peers in both public and private schools by wide margins, The High School Survey of Student Engagement report, a study of 10,694 students at 50 NAIS member schools, investigated the attitudes, perceptions and beliefs of high school students about their schools. The survey measured students through more than 130 questions in three categories: academic engagement (student effort and learning strategies); social engagement (how

dinner, call (858) 538-5884. with wine, cheese and charcuterie, at Meritage Wine Market Encinitas from 6 to WINE BYTES The Ramona Grape 8:30 p.m. Sept. 12. Wine reStomp happens from noon gions will be explored with to 5 p.m. Sept. 9 at the Ra- lots of opportunity to taste mona Outdoor Communi- the varietals of this county Center. You can squish try. Cost is $79. RSVP now grapes in competition with at (858) 442-2749. Seasalt Seafood Bistro prizes awarded and taste wines from Ramona win- in Del Mar is presenting a eries. Check out the food Whitehall Lane Dinner at and other vendors as well. 6 p.m. Sept. 14. Whitehall Adults tickets are $10, kids Lane is one of the premier 6 to 12 are $5. Buy at ra- wines in Napa Valley and will be a perfect pairing monagrapestomp.com. Lorimar Winery in Te- with cuisine such as short mecula has its Grape Stomp rib ravioli and pink rib-eye and Harvest Festival from 3 steak. Call today at (858) to 7 p.m. Sept. 10 at the Bar- 766-7100 for your place. rel Room. Stomping, live Frank Mangio is a music, costume contest, hay renowned wine connoisseur rides and more. Adults adcertified by Wine Spectator. mission is $35 and kids are $25. For dinner, adults are He is one of the leading com$30 and kids are $20. Go to mentators on the web. View his columns at http://thelorimarwinery.com for tickcoastnews.com. Go to menu ets. then column. Reach him at A Tasting Tour of Spain mangiompc@aol.com. is a comprehensive class

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they interact and participate with their community); and emotional engagement (how connected and supported they feel). In all three categories, Grauer students strongly indicated that they feel supported and successful at school. The data also shows that Grauer students exceed all norms in being connected with their teachers, who focus on developing meaningful one-on-one relationships inside the classroom and during extracurricular activities, service projects and expeditionary learning trips. The school has 161 students enrolled and approximately 50 teachers and staff, which results in a teacher-student ratio of 7:1 in the average class.

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


FRIDAY ART WALK Oceanside invites you to its First Friday Art Walk from 5 to 8 p.m. Sept. 1. Downtown Oceanside comes alive with art, performances, music, poetry, activities, food and fun for all ages at a variety of venues, beginning at the Oceanside Museum of Art, 704 Pier View Way, Oceanside, with half-price admission when you check in on the terrace. RACETRACK CONCERTS The final activities of this year’s Del Mar Racetrack will include The Revivalists at 4 p.m. Sept. 1 and Steve Aoki after the races and Tacotopia at the Track Sept. 3. For more information, visit dmtc.com/ calendar/concert.

Guitarists of all skill levels are invited to participate in the Encinitas Guitar Orchestra’s upcoming session, which begins Sept. 11. Courtesy photo

from 6 to 7:30 p.m. Sept. 7 with the Artist Alliance at the Oceanside Museum of Art, 704 Pier View Way, Oceanside. Cost is $10. Visit http://oma-online.org/vetart/ to register.



LIVE MUSIC Enjoy live music 5 to 9 p.m. at the 1st Street Bar, 656 S Coast Highway 101, Encinitas every Friday and Saturday. NEED MUSIC COORDINATOR A community musical theater group in North County is looking for someone who knows music, to volunteer to be music coordinator for its fall/spring Country-Western production. Responsibility: join the group, learn the show, play CD music for singers. Rehearsals would be in October. Performances Oct. 14 through Dec. 9 at various venues in North County. Spring performances will be from February to May, 2018.


FIRST SUNDAY CONCERT The ABQ Trio, a soulful harmony group, will be the guest at the Friends of the Encinitas Library First Sunday Music Series at 2 p.m. Sept. 3 in the Encinitas Library Community Room, 540 Cornish Drive, Encinitas. The concert is free. For more information, call (760) 753-7376 or visit encinitaslibfriends.org. COFFEE AT THE MUSEUM The Oceanside Museum of Art, 704 Pier View Way, Oceanside offers Coffee and Conversation noon to 2 p.m. Sept. 3. Join OMA’s Artist Alliance to discover the museum.


AUDITIONS AT BROADWAY Auditions are being held for “The Nerd,” with Director Randall Hickman from 6 to 9 p.m. Sept. 4 at Vista’s Broadway Theater, 340 E. Broadway, Vista. Callbacks will be held the same evening from 9 to 10:30 p.m. Non-equity only. All roles are paid. Bring to the audition a head-shot, resume and a memorized comic monologue not to exceed two minutes. For additional information, email broadwayvista@ gmail.com.


TACOS AND TALENT Join the Open Mic and (Bull) Taco Tuesdays every Tuesday, 6:30 to 9 p.m. at UNIV Studio, 1057 S. Coast High-

Sara Petite. Courtesy photo way 101, Encinitas. Signups show times and tickets call (858) 481-1055 (box office). at 5:45 p.m. sharp.


CONCERT IN CARDIFF The Friends of the Cardiff Library will be hosting a free concert featuring Sara Petite with a fusion of folk, bluegrass, mountain music, pop and rock, from 7 to 8 p.m. Sept. 6 at Cardiff Library Community room, 2081 Newcastle Ave., Cardiff. NEIL SIMON TIME North Coast Repertory Theatre presents Neil Simon’s “Last of the Red Hot Lovers,” directed by Christopher Williams, Sept. 6 through Oct. 1 at 987 Lomas Santa Fe Drive, Suite D, Solana Beach. For


VETERANS’ ART PROJECT The Veterans Art Project is seeking active duty, veterans or military family members to create a reproduction of themselves that will be cast in bronze. The Casting Workshops will be from 4 to 7 p.m. Sept. 7 and Sept. 21, and 1 to 4 p.m. Sept. 16 at the Oceanside Museum of Art, 704 Pier View Way, Oceanside. Visit http://oma-online.org/vetart/ to register. ART OF ACRYLICS Be part of a free Acrylics Lecture and Demonstration

MAKE BEAUTIFUL MUSIC Guitarists of all skill levels are invited to participate in the Encinitas Guitar Orchestra’s upcoming session, which begins Sept. 11. The Encinitas Guitar Orchestra’s 2017 fall session will feature unique Christmas music. The session goes through early December, with a concert on Dec. 1. Rehearsals are Mondays from 7 to 9 p.m. at Ranch View Baptist Church, 415 Rancho Santa Fe Road, in Encinitas. For more information, visit EncinitasGuitarOrchestra.com or contact Peter Pupping at

Free acrylics lecture and demonstration from 6 to 7:30 p.m. Sept. 7 at the Oceanside Museum of Art. Courtesy photo

Guitar Sounds, (760) 9430755 or peter@guitarsounds. com. SANTA BARBARA CHORAL Tickets are now available, as the Santa Barbara Choral Society announces its 70th Anniversary Season with Conductor JoAnne Wasserman holding the baton. It begins with a Veterans’ Day Tribute, Nov. 11; a Dec. 9 and Dec. 10 Hallelujah Project 5 at the Lobero Theatre; finishing with a May 2018 Memorial Day Tribute to the Armed Services. Tickets and

information for the season’s concerts and gala can be found at sbchoral.org. ROCK ‘N’ ROLL IN THE PARK The city of Oceanside Parks & Recreation and the Friends of Oceanside Parks host The Steamers with rock ‘n roll for the final free summer concert at 5 p.m. Sept. 8 at the South Oceanside Elementary School field, 1806 S. Horne St., Oceanside. Bring a blanket or beach chair. No umbrellas. Dogs are allowed, but must be on a six-foot leash

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© 2017 Belmont Village, L.P. | RCFE Lic. 374603279, 374603231

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T he R ancho S anta F e News

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1 at this payment HM328218 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 Aug 31, 2017 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 9/3/17

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8/28/17 2:43 PM