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Complimentary February 2013

Living the Good Life

Conover Veterinary H O S P I TAL

Compassionate Pet Care

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from the publisher

Welcome to the February issue. This month provides us two important reasons to think red, and they both involve matters of the heart. Valentine's Day is on Thursday, February 14th. Candy, flowers and a romantic candlelight dinner are just a few ways to show your sweetheart how much she means to you. For ideas regarding gifts, please read our Valentine's Day article on page 8 and shop with those businesses who advertise in our magazine. Also, on February 23rd, Day of Dance For Your Health will be celebrated in our community at the Hickory Y downtown. This is a great way for the ladies to participate in exercise and wellness activities with a special emphasis on keeping heart healthy. According to the American Heart Association, one woman dies every minute from heart disease. Ladies, know your risk factors and take action now to avoid this deadly disease. For more information, go to dayofdance.com.

Hickory

LIVING Living the Good Life

February 2013

Mailing Address - 1670 E. Broad Street, Suite #195 Statesville, NC 28625 828-464-4060 E-mail - HickoryLiving@gmail.com CONTRIBUTING WRITERS Kristie Darling • Meredith Collins Kathy Wheeler • J. Bryan Setzler Dr. Nicole Roper COVER PHOTOGRAPHY Shane Greene Photography

Happy Valentine's Day and thank you for reading the February issue of Hickory Living Magazine!

COVER STORY Conover Veterinary Hospital Editorial Stock photography, unless otherwise noted, is from ThinkStock.

Find Hickory Living Magazine on Facebook. http://twitter.com/HickoryLiving

Myron Gough Publisher, Hickory Living

W W W. H I C KO RY L I V I N G M AG A Z I N E . C O M

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Myron T. Gough Publisher/Owner

Kathy Wheeler Art Director/Sales

Karen Shore Sales

myronlivingmagazine@gmail.com (828) 464-4060

kathylivingmagazine@gmail.com (828) 238-3224

karenlivingmagazine@gmail.com (704) 425-3986

Bob Church Sales

Linda B. Wilson Sales

conradchurch@gmail.com (336) 686-7271

lindalivingmagazine@gmail.com (704) 657-0237

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Hickory Living reserves the right to deny any advertisement or listing. Submissions are welcome, but unsolicited materials are not guaranteed to be returned. Hickory Living assumes no responsibility for information, products, services or statements made by advertisers or editorial contributors. All rights reserved. Reproduction in whole or in part without written permission from the publisher is prohibited.


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content

February 2013 8 • Happy Valentine's Day 12 • Conover Veterinary Hospital: Compassionate Pet Care 18 • Killians Hardware Four Generations Of Service 23 • What's Cooking?! Valentine Treats With Healthy Pistachios 24 • Chronic Care Financial Stress For Surviving Spouses 28 • Where, O’ Where, Have All My Brain Cells Gone?

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HICKORY HICKORY LIVING LIVING •• FEBRUARY FEBRUARY 2013 2013


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Happy Valentine's Day By Kathy Wheeler

February

is the month to celebrate Valentine's Day and those you love. Thursday the 14th will be the official day to shower your significant other with gifts, sentimental sayings, your attention and love. This year the holiday is close enough to the end of the work week to turn it into a long weekend celebration. Making it special and different from all the others can be a challenge, but very doable in North Carolina. We are only a short drive from the Blue Ridge Mountains and a few hours away from the Atlantic Ocean. Either cottages nestled in the mountainside or oceanfront condos are wonderful choices to reconnect this Valentine's Day. A travel agent can make recommendations for a romantic weekend and help 8

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you with the arrangements, or if you are a DIY person, there are plenty of websites that allow you to compare rates, availability and amenities. You have to look no further than Hickory to find the perfect gift. Oz's Jewelers offers a collection of beautiful jewelry called "Steal Her Heart." Designed by owner Oz Hefner himself, it is a perfect gift for the occasion! The collection offers pendants, earrings and rings, and is available with or without diamonds, but still delivers the same message. A little pampering goes a long way. Gift certificates from some of our advertisers may be just the thing to rejuvenate your loved one. La Bella Donna, Pure Reflection Spa for Wellness, and Vitality

Anti-Aging Center all offer gift certificates that can be used for massage, facials and other pampering services. For those who are sentimental, Crystal Imagers can etch your photos into crystal keepsakes. You can choose an item for display or a pendant that can be worn close to the heart. If your Valentine loves to shop, gift cards from Aqua B or Salice Boutique would be a perfect gift. Flowers, chocolate, a card filled with your expressions of love and devotion are icing on the cake so to speak. However you choose to celebrate this Valentine's Day, make it special and create a few great memories.


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cover story

Photos: Pictured from left to right– Dr. Judy Bumbarger, Dr. Tina Whitted, and Dr. Donald Whitener

On the cover, from left to right–Dr. Donald Whitener, Dr. Judy Bumbarger and Dr. Tina Whitted

Conover Veterinary H O S P I TA L

Compassionate Pet Care By Kristie Darling The welcome mat is always out at Conover Veterinary Hospital. Official greeters, Rosie and Tigger, healthy and much-loved rescued cats, meander around the office welcoming pets and their owners. Artwork and photographs of beloved animals decorate the walls. Friendly voices reassure clients that Conover lives up to its motto: compassionate care for companion animals. 12

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The homey atmosphere is only part of Conover Veterinary Hospital’s offerings. Behind the scenes you will find advanced diagnostic and treatment equipment. The four veterinarians who lead the team employ up-to-date techniques and medications to help keep our pets healthy and happy. This pairing of TLC with today’s high-tech approach to animal health comprises the perfect setting for those of us committed to protect the pets and animals we love. “This year we celebrate our 25th anniversary,” Dr. Donald Whitener, founder of Conover Veterinary Hospital, shared. “Our team has grown and changed over the years, but our focus remains the same–providing full-service, comprehensive care for the animals in our community." In 1988, when Dr. Whitener saw the need for a full-service veterinary clinic in Catawba County, he moved from Lincoln County to Conover. The hospital started out small, and over the years, two additions have expanded its capacity for veterinary services. Managing day-to-day operations now requires a professional team of five veterinary assistants, two co-managers, three receptionists, four animal caretakers and four veterinarians. “Our practice is successful because of our competent and enthusiastic staff,” Dr. Whitener said. “Our team does an excellent job, and I am grateful for these good people to work with.” Dr. Whitener’s partner is Dr. Judy Bumbarger, who, in 1989, had purchased Catawba Animal Clinic in nearby Newton. “Our practices were growing, and being neighbors, we became acquainted. In 1995 we decided to merge,” Dr. Bumbarger explained. “It’s been a great partnership. We think alike, especially about how we treat our clients–how we do business.” Veterinarian Tina Whitted joined the staff full time in 1996. She specializes in treating exotic animals. “In addition to cats and dogs, I take care of 'pocket pets' like gerbils and hamsters, small mammals like ferrets and rabbits, and pet birds and reptiles,” Dr. Whitted told me. “I’ve always known I wanted to work with animals. In high school, I decided to become a veterinarian, and I love it.” When wild animals such as birds and squirrels need care, she works directly with licensed rehabilitators trained to treat orphaned and injured wildlife. Working part-time is Dr. Sharon Monday. “Dr. Monday works as a relief veterinarian,” Dr. Bumbarger explained. “We provide after-hour emergency treatment and referrals everyday, and call on her to fill in when needed. She’s a valuable member of our staff and critical in keeping things running smoothly.”

Photos, top to bottom: • Dr. Whitted and Tracy draw blood from Amelia, a Blue Front Amazon Parrot.

• Dr. Whitener examines Tigger’s eyes. • Percy gets a pedicure from Dr. Bumbarger while Liz assists.

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Photos, left to right: • Amy performs a dental prophylaxis on Rosie. • Sandy watches activity in the kennel from her dog run. • Dr. Whitted and Amy examine Smackdown, a Flemish Giant Rabbit.

PREVENTIVE VETERINARY MEDICINE For many of us, pets are precious family members. When they are sick or injured, we want the very best care. At Conover Veterinary Hospital, the menu of services is extensive–from preventive care to diagnostics, from surgery to geriatric care. Preventive care begins at a very young age. By six to eight weeks, kittens and puppies should be examined and their preventive vaccinations started. Dr. Bumbarger explained, “Depending on the type of animal, its age, and its life-style, we develop a customized vaccination program. For instance, we saw a dog who travels regularly with his truck driver owner, and they are often in Connecticut. We recommended that this dog receive 14

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Lyme disease protection, because the illness is so common in the Northeast. Lyme disease protection is now part of his regimen of care.” Conover also provides preventive treatments for heartworm, ticks and fleas–all critical in the South–and dental care. “Our range of services is extensive, because we customize our care to provide what is best for specific families and their pets,” added Dr. Whitener. “We offer spay and neutering surgery and microchipping, as well as nutrition and feeding advice. Consultation about your pet’s health needs and regular wellness visits raise the quality of care he receives.” CARING FOR SICK ANIMALS Diagnosing and caring for sick or injured animals requires a high level of training and skill. “We make certain that our staff receives regular training to ensure excellent quality care,” Dr. Whitener said. “We stay current on new treatments and new products. Our doctors are licensed, insured, and dedicated to your pet’s recovery.” The hospital is a member of the Piedmont, North Caro-

lina, and American Veterinary Medical Associations. Conover’s in-house laboratory, digital radiography, and surgery facility support the vets’ diligent work to find out what’s troubling your pet. Just like humans, animals are susceptible to illnesses and diseases that can be accurately diagnosed and successfully treated. “With modern diagnostic tools and new medicines, animals are living longer, healthier lives. Geriatric medicine for pets is now a significant part of the care we provide,” Dr. Whitener shared. “With any animal, young or old, a visit to the vet is critical whenever you see a change in behavior, food or water intake, a change in elimination habits, or signs of pain or illness, such as sleeping too much or vomiting.” Advances in digital x-rays, ultrasound, CT scans, MRIs, pain management, geriatric medicine and specialized surgeries for ailments like diabetes or cancer have improved life for many pets today. Conover veterinarians can consult with oncologists, internists, behavioral and other specialists whenever diagnosis and treatment require their expertise.


Chaz enjoys his bath from Kailyn.

Bo the Dachsund gets measured for his radiographs. BOARDING YOUR PET WITH CONFIDENCE The climate controlled boarding facilities at Conover Animal Hospital provide a home away from home for pets when their “parents” need a caring place for them to stay. Kenneling is not just a convenience during family vacations, it is essential when a pet owner is hospitalized, must be out of town, or any other time a pet cannot be kept at home. “We board animals overnight and for weeks or months at a time,” Dr. Bumbarger explained. “A veterinarian is always on-call. We often have teens, interns, or scouts helping our staff care for our animals.” Young volunteers get plenty of experience exploring possible veterinary careers. Boarders receive their medications, get walked three times a day, and regular baths. Like a good bed and breakfast, your pet’s meals are always included. EVERY PET SHOULD LOOK ITS BEST The hospital is currently looking for an experienced groomer. Grooming is so important–our animals look and feel their best when hygiene and bathing needs are managed regularly. Grooming packages from basic to luxury are available. Haircuts and summertime trims, nail care, ear cleaning and all breed-

specific services are offered, as well as bathing, flea and tick elimination and protection, moisturizing and treating sensitive skin. “People don’t realize that our pets are subject to allergies just like people, and allergies often affect their skin and coat,” Dr. Bumbarger told me. “We can diagnose and treat skin conditions to help your pet stay comfortable.”

Photos: Below–Crystal and Nicole (seated) prepare records at the reception desk. Bottom–Amy examines a specimen for parasites.

EXCELLENT SERVICE, COMPASSIONATE CARE Winning two local newspapers’ Readers Choice Awards for Best Veterinary Hospital, Kennel, and Veterinarian multiple times reflects the team’s dedication and expertise. We should not take our responsibility to keep our animals healthy and happy lightly. Family pets depend on us; in return they give unconditional love, companionship, service, and loyalty. Call or visit Conover Animal Hospital and meet the professional team that understands the value of excellent care and offers nothing less than the best for your BFFs–your best furry or feathered friends! 828.465.5720 103 Thornburg Drive • Conover www.conovervet.com M-F 8:00 am - 5:30 pm Call for Weekend Appointments HICKORY LIVING • FEBRUARY 2013

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It’s the people who make the business successful. “It’s our amazing hardware manager who educates people on taking care of their lawns, our warehouse department who is responsible for setting up all equipment and demonstrating it for the customer, and our parts and serPrice...$199.95 vice departments who keep our custom128LDx Detachable Straight happy,” Sharon said. “We really work Shafters Trimmer Price...$2599.95 together as a team, and each department contributes.”

Killians sells the top brand names in lawn mowers and power equipment RZ3016 Price...$2199.95 125B Handheld Blower including YTH24V48LS Toro, Husqvarna, Stihl and YouPrices can find everything “Better Service,PeCo. Better since 1953” from commercial and consumer mowers, 3790 Springs Road • Hickory 828-256-2147 Mon.-Fri. 7:30vacuums, to 6:00; Sat 7:30 to 2:00 chainsaws, blowers, aerators, S I N C E 1 9 5 3 www.killiansinc.com • www.husqvarna.com tillers, and more.

Four Generations of Service

“We find it very important to carry products and partner with manufacturers that are committed to us,” Sharon said. “Toro has been in business for 99 years. Article by Meredith Collins | Photos by Shane Greene We are able to get parts and service from them within 24 hours. They are so good anniversary this year. Emory Killian Spring is on the horizon, and it’s time founded the company in 1953, then his at supporting us and that, in turn, allows to start preparing your lawn for the us to support our customers.” warm, sunny days ahead. Killians Hard- son Elmer, and now granddaughters, Susan and Sharon, run the business. ware, located in Hickory, has the tips The Killians team continues to provide Great-granddaughter Jennifer has and tools you need to get off to a good recently joined as well. Sixty years and their customers with parts and service start this season. Take advantage of four generations later, the family owned long after they purchase a product. They their 10% off special running through have the largest parts department in the and operated business is still commitFebruary for in-store service or $25 off ted to providing the best products and Southeast. "Our service department is a pick up and delivery. service support in the area. “We’ve been step above,” Sharon said. “We have an blessed,” Sharon Radke said. “We really extraordinary service manager. We’ve Killians is a business the greater Hickjust sell things people need and see it as never been on commission, because we ory area has depended on for many all work together as a team. We do not a service to the community.” years. They are celebrating their 60th

Photos: Above–The Killians team Right–Killians is a leading retailer for Toro and Husqvarna, as well as other major brands.

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What's Cooking?! Valentine Treats with Healthy Pistachios

Chocolate Bark with Pistachios & Dried Cherries Prep time: 40 min. • Total time: 1 hour Courtesy of EatingWell

3/4 cup roasted, shelled pistachios (3 oz), coarsely chopped 3/4 cup dried cherries or dried cranberries 1 tsp freshly grated orange zest 24 oz bittersweet chocolate, finely chopped, divided 1. Line the bottom and sides of a jelly-roll pan with foil. (Take care to avoid wrinkles.) Toss pistachios with cherries in a medium bowl. Divide the mixture in half; stir orange zest into 1 portion. 2. Melt 18 oz chocolate in a double boiler over hot water or microwave on low in 30-second bursts. Stir often with a rubber spatula so it melts evenly. 3. Remove from heat and stir in the remaining 6 oz chocolate, in 2 additions, until thoroughly melted and smooth. 4. Add the pistachio mixture containing the orange zest to the chocolate; stir to mix well. Working quickly, scrape the chocolate onto the prepared pan, spreading it to an even 1/4 inch thickness with a rubber spatula. Sprinkle the remaining pistachio mixture on top; gently press it into the chocolate with your fingertips. Refrigerate, uncovered, just until set, about 20 minutes. 5. Invert the pan onto a large cutting board and peel off the foil. Using the tip of a sharp knife, score the chocolate lengthwise with 6 parallel lines. Break bark along the score lines. Break the strips of bark into 2 to 3 inch chunks. Makes 4 dozen pieces

Goat Cheese Kisses

Prep time: 35 min. • Total time: 35 min Courtesy of EatingWell

3 Tbsp shelled pistachios, finely chopped 6 oz creamy goat cheese 6 dried apricots or dried figs, each cut into quarters 1. Line a plate or small tray with wax paper. 2. Place nuts in a shallow dish.

3. Scoop a heaping ½ teaspoon goat cheese and press a piece of dried apricot (or fig) into the center. 4. Wrap the cheese around the dried fruit to form a ball. 5. Roll the ball in the chopped nuts to create a crust; set on the plate or tray. Repeat with remaining goat cheese, dried fruit and nuts. Makes 2 dozen pieces

Pistachios are a powerhouse of vitamins and antioxidants! Recipes and photos courtesy of TheGreenNut.org

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Chronic Care

Financial Stress for Surviving Spouses By J. Bryan Setzler

Chronic healthcare is the most significant challenge for seniors during retirement. Stress caused to the person who is ill, combined with the stress caused to the caregiver, can be devastating. Financial pressure related to the cost of care can potentially destroy the best laid retirement income plans. Chronic care means family care, home health care, respite care, adult day care, skilled nursing care, hospice, assisted living, or nursing home care. 50% of couples age 65 and older will reach the age of 80 together. 1 46% of the surviving spouses will be widowed for 10 years or more and 26% will be widowed for 15 years or more. 1 Spouses or loved ones provide care in the home to the vast majority of seniors who need care. The primary reason someone with a chronic care issue moves into a facility is because their primary caregiver is too exhausted or sick to continue caring for them. Spouses provide the care and then watch as financial resources are eroded. These facts point to the reality that the surviving spouse will likely face the 24

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most financial stress. Surviving spouses have no care-giver, so they will, more times than not, need costly professional assistance. The local average cost of full care is around $6500 per month today. In 20 years, the cost could become $20,000 per month. Many financial plans will not have enough excess funds to support an extra $20,000 per month for chronic care expenses during retirement. While most Americans are ill-prepared to finance the cost of chronic care, the financial services industry has struggled to offer solutions that are widely accepted. Traditional long-term care insurance generally does not have a fixed premium. Many carriers have been forced to exit the business or increase premiums due to the low interest rate environment and the higher incidence of claims. Many seniors who have purchased long-term care insurance have experienced premium increases and face the continued likelihood of even higher premiums in the future.

The Life Insurance Solution The latest trend in financial product development is to bundle chronic care riders with life insurance. These newer forms of life insurance can advance the death benefit during lifetime to pay for chronic care. Policies are available for individuals and for couples that are in good health. In the event the benefits are not needed for chronic care, the heirs receive the insurance benefit. Clients appreciate the fact that there is certainty that the family will receive the benefits, whether they use them for chronic care or not. Given recent financial product innovation, it would be wise to consult an advisor who specializes in products that can address your family’s retirement income and the risk that chronic care expenses may pose to your financial plan. 1

Source 2000 Annuity Mortality Table

About the Author J. Bryan Setzler, president and financial advisor of Hickory's Premier Planning Group, has 24 years of industry experience.


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Where, O’ Where, Have All My

Give Your Brain A Good Workout

Brain Cells Gone?

limits. Complete a New York Times’ crossword using a dictionary or the Internet to complete the whole puzzle. Time yourself and continually try to beat your fastest time to finish a Sudoku puzzle. Read a history novel or a political novel with many facts and big words, and look up the words you do not know and commit them to memory. Learn a foreign language or learn to play a musical instrument.

2.

Eat Healthy–not healthy portions! Eat

lots of fish for their benefits to brain function, as well as fruits and veggies for their high levels of antioxidants. Dark chocolate also has been associated with improved brain function, thank goodness! No ladies, I did not make that up, but remember moderation is the key.

By Dr. Nicole Roper We call them senior moments, but I, for one (only in my early 40s), experience them several times a day. I would love to say memory lapses or brain fog just started yesterday…but let’s be honest, I have been experiencing these “senior” moments for years. The problem is that now they occur with more regularity than I care to admit. So, should you too be concerned about your current brain function, or lack thereof? There is a simple test. If you have asked these questions: Where are my keys? What did I come in here for? Where did I put my glasses? What was I doing? more times than you brush your teeth in a day, then you should heed the following advice to clear the cobwebs or hang on to those slippery brain cells for as long as possible.

1.

Keep Your Brain Active. By active I do not mean

texting half the human population, watching “Big Bang Theory,” or reading romance novels. I mean do something that pushes you to your outermost cognitive 28

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3.

Get Physical. Of course, physical activity is

good for your waistline, which I wish would hitch a ride with my disappearing brain cells, and it is good for cognitive functioning by supplying oxygen rich blood to the brain. Take the stairs, park a good walking distance from the front door when you go places, and in cold weather, join the mall walkers.

4.

My Personal Favorite: Sleep Enough! A sleepy brain can impair learning, memory, and alertness.

What was I saying? Just kidding. It is no secret that our brain function declines as we age, but we do not have to sit around and wait for it. Stretch your muscles and your mind to slow the brain drain. About the Author Dr. Nicole Roper, Ed.D, CCC-SLP is Director of Rehabilitation Services and Speech Therapist for Conover Nursing & Rehabilitation Center


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Hickory Living Magazine February 2013 issue  

Welcome to the online version of Hickory Living Magazine. We invite you to read February’s cover story and visit our advertisers.

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