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BEND • Sisters • Prineville • Madras • La Pine • Sunriver • Redmond

November 2012

Local Views & Events

Professional views from every angle Community experts share their knowledge

How to Protect your Children from

Bullies

Pets Play Pivotal Role for Seniors

1 Model

Bend’s Ultimate Modeling Challenge

Local Views & Events

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Letting Go By Jane Meyers

O

livia let go. She let go of the idea that she had to keep her marriage intact. That was hard. She let go of the idea that she could insulate her children from any hurt that her actions (or non actions) might cause. That was harder. And she let go of trying to control her image. That was the hardest. If you had asked Olivia at the time, she would have said protecting her children from hurt was her paramount concern. But as she stayed in the process and realized they would suffer no matter what she chose, she realized she had to focus on doing what was right for her. Olivia chose to believe that we are all connected so an action that is in our own highest interest is somehow beneficial to all those with whom we are linked. What she didn’t see coming was the cost of actions intended to bring forth her authentic self. The price was her public image. The reason we seldom see this cost in the fine print of our selfgrowth contracts is because we don’t normally realize that we have a public image. But we all do—and they matter to us. Think about the times that we get most hurt or insulted. Usually it’s because someone has accused us of some quality we judge as wrong. More often than not, there’s a subconscious suspicion that in fact we might be like that. So like all of us, Olivia had a public image. The number one quality in that image description was Good Mom. She prided herself on having stayed home to raise her children for as many years as the couple could afford. She baked the cupcakes, drove the carpools and read the stories. She raised well-behaved, intelligent, thoughtful children. She made sure they did their homework, played soccer and helped others in need. All her friends admired her mothering skills. In everyone’s mind, this is who Olivia was. So when word got out that Olivia was contemplating divorce, there was an uproar in her circle. She was not allowed, in the mind of her friends, to take this action because it violated her public image. But they were not necessarily aware of why their reactions were so strong. They just focused on how what she was doing was wrong. And they told her so. Soon she was facing a steely wall of self-righteous estrogen. She would either step away from this renegade position or lose her support network. It’s easy to act horrified and judge these women but the truth was they showed up that way because they reflected Olivia’s own self judgment. She was the one who had written the job description for her own self-image and then failed to live up to those standards. Not to imply that she should have lived up to them. Whenever we experience judgment from others and it hurts, it’s because something in us feels it’s deserved. In contrast if someone were to accuse us of something that had no connection to our truth (like “Your problem is you’re plaid!”) it would seem either ridiculous or confusing, but

2 Local Views & Events

not hurtful. We wouldn’t identify. These “friends” were unconsciously serving Olivia, offering her the opportunity to scrape that superficial image off the painting of her essence. On the other side of the judging equation is the fact that whatever we judge, especially with strong emotion, is so abhorrent to us because it reflects something inside of our own selves. There’s a book titled “What You Think of Me is None of My Business.” Other people’s judgments say something about them, not us. Olivia got a ringside seat at this judge-fest. Why was she changing? The friends all had their own theories….which were somehow about them, not her. Some accused her of being self-centered. Others were convinced she was having an affair. Some believed Satan had her in his grip. Others claimed she was having a mental breakdown. None of these accusations were true. Like the caterpillar that must relinquish the body and the life it has known to morph into a butterfly, Olivia was growing and changing and the relationship was no longer right for her. Olivia learned a lot about judgment as she went through this process. She humbly acknowledged that she had been very judgmental herself and set out to correct this tendency. While it hurt her to lose friendships that had once been important, she realized it was more valuable to accept herself as she was and allow the people in her life to exit if they couldn’t let her grow. Olivia was fortunate in that she has people in her life that don’t require her to wear the face of an artificial outgrown self. They celebrate her self-discovery and becoming. Other people going through this transition are not always that lucky. It can be a lonely road. We would all do well to trust each other’s inner wisdom and give the gift of love without backseat driving about the choices others make as we all do our best to navigate through life.

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COMMUNITY EXPERTS SHARE THEIR KNOWLEDGE

CONTENTS Page 4 Adult Acne

Page 6 Sleep and our Health

Clare Nordhus

LoourVEstaff

Dr. Michelle K. Jackson

Page 5 Deadly Illusions

Page 7 Bully Protection

Jane Meyer

Anna Van Gordon CEO/Owner/Editor

Anna Thedford

Page 6 Spiritually Gifted Child

Page 18 Tower Garden Ryan Rudloff

Alison Elsberry

LoVE

our health................4-12

our pets...................... 14

our events............ 10-12

our libraries............... 18

Jen Dorsey Graphic Designer

Susan Zimmerman Sales

Letter to the Editor Dear Editor, I was astonished when I read the articles recounting Olivia’s journey to the woman she will become. You could have been writing about ME! Although our ages, locations, experiences, family expectations and differing social environments would seem to deny any possibility of commonality, I feel a strong kinship with this woman.

Erin Miller Driver

Change is not easy; growth requires real work and I know, through personal experience, that this passage of self-discovery is initially very painful. The reward comes later, but with work, is attainable. My need for growth and development meant leaving a nineteenyear marriage. The censure of the small community in which I lived was hurtful and I quickly found out who my friends really were. Learning to love myself and work my way through the maelstrom of conflicting judgments and expectations gave me new strength and clarity. What truly amazed me at the time and has been driven home repeatedly, is that Olivia’s story is the tale of many, many women. Some have taken the initiative to make change happen, either within or outside of a marriage. There are women who are not entirely happy, would like to make changes but lack the strength to reach out and risk the unknown. These women all need support in whatever decisions they have to make. Tell Olivia that she CAN make the changes she wants, her judgment of herself is the only one that counts and that support for her growth comes from all of us who have made this journey before her. The only way out of this is through it. Olivia, keep your eyes fixed on that clearer, brighter life that you will reach through your courage and hard work.

Rachel S.

Local Views & Events would like to THANK each of our community contributors for donating their time and expertise to our monthly publication. Due to these dedicated and generous experts in our community, Local Views & Events strives to be the LEADER in community resources, events, and information throughout Central Oregon.

Local Views & Events (formally known as Central Oregon Family News) is owned and operated locally by Family Values Communications, LLC. Distribution of this publication does not constitute an endorsement of the contents or services advertised herein. Local Views & Events reserves the right to reuse articles and advertising for any reason. The contents of this publication and www.cofamilynews.com are for informational purposes only and are not intended to be substitute for professional advice or treatment. © 2012 Family Values, LLC. All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be copied or reproduced without prior expressed written permission from Family Values, LLC.

November 2012 3


E our health V o L Adult Acne by: Clare A Nordhus, Licensed Esthetician

M

aybe you had acne as a teenager and it never went away or you are experiencing your first encounter with breakouts as an adult. Whatever the story, adult acne in men and women is a frustrating problem and can be emotionally and socially debilitating. When breakouts appear, most people head straight to the drug store and grab what they used as a teenager. A word of caution, unless your skin is super oily, stay away from skin care products marketed towards teens. Teen acne is typically triggered by over productive sebaceous glands and products developed to help control oil production are to harsh and drying for adult skin. Fortunately, there are an array of alternative skin care products that are very effective for adult acne and with a little time and proper care, adult acne can be successfully treated. There are many reasons on why we breakout and what causes acne. What works on treating acne for one person will not be the same for another. First, make sure what you are experiencing is really acne and find out the proper steps to take and the right products to use. Misuse of product or self diagnosing can cause more damage then good and end up costing more money in the long run. If you are unsure of what is happening with your skin, a visit to a skin care expert, someone who specializes in acne, can identify what is going on and guide you in the right direction.

your skin clean but, not felling tight, dry, itchy or red. And, always be gentle when dealing with the facial, neck and chest skin. Treat it like delicate baby skin. Being to rough will irritate acne and can cause capillary breakage, leaving permanent damage. If you are confused on the right products for your skin consult with a trusted skin care expert. Using the correct products makes a world of difference in the health of you skin and clearing up acne. Another important step in achieving and keeping clear skin is through exfoliation. It is a must have for combatting acne. Not only will the right exfoliation treatments help stop breakouts but, the texture of your skin will dramatically improve. First, I want to say... Acne CANNOT be scrubbed away or dried out. Scrubs are to harsh and will exacerbate your breakout so, put them away until everything is calm. Exfoliants that contain non abrasive exfoliating agents is the way to go for home use and professional treatments. They are gentler and much more effective at removing dead skin cells and improving the complexion. When preforming exfoliating treatments at home always check in with your skin care expert to find out what you should use and how often it should be applied. Some common non abrasive exfoliants are: •

Natural Enzymes: papian (papaya), bromalian (pineapple) and trypisin. They dissolve keratin (protein in skin) and each has it ability to work with one protein so together the will ......one breaking down a different protein....... ?????

AHA’s (Alpha Hydroxy Acids) are naturally occurring molecules found in milk and fruit and have been used for centuries. Glycolic and Lactic are the most common AHA’s and soften the skin by loosening the glue bonds that hold dead skin cells together and sloughs them away. AHA’s will also help correct problems of dehydration, lighten PIH (post, inflammatory hyper pigmentation) and smooth the skin. PIH is the residual marks left on your skin after picking or scratching at an acne lesion. They range in color from pink to purple and are often confused for a scar. Regular exfoliation and proper moisture will fade them very quickly.

BHA (Beta Hydroxy Acid): Salicylic acid is helpful in treating inflamed acne on oily to normal skin types. It has the ability to penetrate into the follicle and encourages shedding of dead skin cells from within, fighting infection and purging debris out.

There are two alternatives when seeking professional guidance and treatment for acne, though an Esthetician or Dermatologist. Both have their place in treating the skin. Dermatology prescribes medication, topically and orally, and covers severe cystic/nodule acne and major skin diseases and cosmetic injectables. Estheticians treat topically only, healing the skin naturally without prescription medication. An acne treatment with an Esthetician last 60 - 70 min and consist of: •

A thorough skin analysis which involves a careful assessment of the condition of you skin, taking into account any determining factors that may be contributing to your skin’s health. Examples are, medical conditions, skin type, history of sun exposure, seasonal or hormonal shifts and the products used in your daily skin care routine.

A deep cleanse and professional exfoliation of the skin.

A facial massage which increases circulation, enhancing oxygen flow and nutrients to the surface of the skin and softening the skin preparing it for extractions.

Extracting existing acne impactions, removing debris from the follicle. This helps control the spread of infection and helps prevent scarring.

A treatment mask is then applied to the skin rebalancing the pH, calming the tissue and infusing the skin beneficial ingredients.

Depending on the severity of your acne will determine the treatment protocol that is prescribed at your first appointment. When seeking help from an Esthetician, it is important in the beginning to come in frequently to get everything under control. Within 6 weeks of treatments you will see notable improvement. For at home care, the backbone of your skin care routine has to be a good cleansing and keeping the skin properly moisturized. The right cleanser will not strip the skin of its natural, protective oils. It will leave

4 Local Views & Events

Another form of exfoliation is microdermabrasion. It is superior at retexturing the surface of the skin. Once inflammation and open sores have healed, microdermabrasion can be the next step in smoothing the skin, helping with minor acne scars and lightening PIH (post inflammatory hyper pigmentation) Everyone can have clear, healthy skin and it will happen quicker and easier then what you think. Acne can be controlled and feeling confident and beautiful or handsome can be yours! Clare A. Nordhus, is a Licensed Esthetician in the State of Oregon. She practicing at 1224 NW Galveston Ave and is passionate about and specializes in acne treatments and corrective skin care. She also offers facial and body waxing. Please visit www.lunahealingstudio.com for a list of treatments, services and skin care tips. And, call 541-678-4585 to book an appointment.

Superior Skin Exfoliation & Rejuvenation Facial & Full Body Waxing

microdermabrasion | chemicals peels pigmentation issues (from sun and old acne) sensitive | over reactive skin acne | fine lines | wrinkles before

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Clare A. Nordhus

Skin Care Practitioner 541.678.4585 1224 NW Galveston ave (inside Studio Hair) clarehord@yahoo.com www.lunahealingstudio.com

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Deadly Illusions By Jane Meyers

In Sanskrit, the word Maya refers to illusion. Maya is also a Hindu deity that governs the illusion that physical reality is separate from mental reality. We humans excel in subscribing to various illusions. We believe that if we are rich all our problems will be solved. We believe there is one love out there (usually not the person we live with) that can fulfill all our needs. We believe that we can guzzle an infinite amount of caffeine and sugar without penalty. We believe that we can withhold forgiveness because the culprit doesn’t deserve it. These are just a few examples of deadly illusions we hold. But this month, I want to focus on one particularly deadly illusion. Tobacco use can relax us and relieve our stress. This is not only a lethal illusion –tobacco use is the single largest preventable cause of disease and premature death in the United States—but a popular one. 45 million people in the US are still smoking cigarettes. Besides that figure, there are cigar and pipe smokers and tobacco chewers. November 15 marks the 37th anniversary of the Great American SmokeOut, when the American Cancer Society encourages folks suffering under this illusion to quit for the day, with the hope it will be the first day of the rest of their healthier lives. I would encourage people to do this, or at least make a plan on how they will do it. However at least half of those smokers and chewers have already tried to quit, with some having actually quit—or, more accurately, paused, sometimes for years at a time. Yet something lures them back. I have yet to meet a tobacco user under the illusion that the habit is healthy. But they do believe it relieves their stress. Many parents will tell me that they use their smoking break to go outside and get 5 minutes peace from their kids. They don’t want their kids to smoke, of course, and are under the illusion that the kids will do what they say and not what they do. Many people smoke because if they stop, they believe they will gain weight. This may be true. If it happens, this is primarily because the person manages stress orally and so they have to put something in their mouths. Some people use their smoking break as a way to escape from something unpleasant— conflict, yelling, boredom, overwhelm—having to do something or be somewhere that they don’t like but feel stuck doing or being. Some people smoke because the habit has gotten hardwired to another activity like drinking alcohol or coffee, eating a meal, waking up, or being in social situations.

What happens? You fall flat, of course. You need to know what support you’ll use instead. When I mention motivation, I find that health is usually not enough because everyone already knows tobacco is bad for health. People make lasting chances for reasons like wanting to see their grandchildren, get more healthy relationships, qualify for a career, or be there for their children. When it comes to quitting strategies, there is a free program and support group led by Anne Palmer at BMC. Call 541-317-4506 for an appointment. My personal favorite strategy is hypnosis. I have had great success with this approach, and have found 100% efficacy when it’s combined with acupuncture. The reason hypnosis works is that it operates on the subconscious level, the part of your mind that is really controlling your actions. When we do a session together, your motivation can be portrayed in vivid terms so you can really get how important this step is to you and reprogram the internal messages. Just like when you want to make a change in a document, you have to change it on the computer, if you want a change in your behavior, you have to change your mind. Especially in honor of the Great American SmokeOut, I would love to help you make that change! Jane Meyers, owner of Positive Life Connections, is a hypnotherapist who has been in practice in Central Oregon for 20 years and has helped many people kick the tobacco habit. She is also the minister at Unity Community of Central Oregon.

In order to quit using tobacco for good, smokers need to take 5 steps. •

Recognize the deadly illusion that it can meet the need for peace and calm.

Identify the specific situations that seem to mandate tobacco use.

Find a new way to manage the anxiety that tobacco seems to relieve.

Find a personal motivation, other than health, that can be wired to quitting.

Pick a strategy to stop smoking.

It’s critical to know what situations prompt you to smoke and then have a replacement strategy. Otherwise it’s like you are using a crutch because you believe you can’t walk and then someone yanks it away.

Because Connection Matters

Jane Meyers

Debrah La Rue

541-388-2929

541-678-0077

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November 2012 5


E our health V o L

Are You The Mom of A Spiritually Gifted Child? by Alison Elsberry, OTR/L

As our world continues to change and transform, have you ever thought to ask yourself a simple question: “Are there special souls sent here to help us through these ever-changing times?” Well, the answer is YES! And your child may be one of those very special beings here to share an important message. How Do You Know If Your Child Is Spiritually Gifted? Much discussion has gained attention in the past 5-10 years about Indigo, Rainbow and Crystal Children. These are soul groups with particular gifts and energies for helping our world be a more peaceful place to live. In recent years, the terms highly sensitive or energetically sensitive kids has also been used to describe these special children. The term “spiritually gifted” supports seeing your child as a true gift from Spirit. They are blessed with special gifts meant to be expressed by embracing their divine mission along their life path.

Simply acknowledging your child for the blessed being they are is such an important first step in understanding the divine nature of your child’s gifts. When your child feels seen, it gives them a deep sense of acceptance. They feel much safer to express themselves because they are supported in their truth. And your support empowers their divine essence. Your ability to respond with love and compassion is what your child craves most. They want you to show up and be present in the moment. So they feel supported by your guiding light. This gives both of you the freedom to be who you came here to be. You don’t have to know all the answers or try to figure everything out! So let go of your expectations. Set down your worries and fears. Take a breath. Open your heart. Allow your light to shine, like sunlight in a garden. And watch the magic happen… And it’s OK to feel like a mess of a Mom along the way. It’s all part of your journey in becoming graceful support for you and your child. Alison Elsberry, OTR/L blends various spiritual healing techniques to support Moms in empowering their spiritually gifted children. Visit www.AlisonElsberry.com to learn how she can help you ease into your highest vision of Motherhood.

Many spiritually gifted kids display similar characteristics such as: •

difficulty processing sensory information (i.e. hyper or hyposensitive to environmental surroundings such as sights, smells, sounds and movements)

sensitive to other peoples’ emotions and energy

difficulty making friends or is friends with everyone

“sees” beyond the physical plane

communicates with spirit guides, angels, beings, etc... beyond our veil

fascination with “otherworldly” objects such as angels, faeries, magic, outer space, etc…

highly intelligent, but may struggle in school

ADD/ADHD

highly creative and passionate

recalls past life experiences at a young age

speaks wisdom far beyond his/her years

intuitive – seems to just “know” things

difficulty with rules, may seem strong-willed 

There’s a “special something” about these kids. And everyone senses it. Maybe they stand out in their class for being compassionate. Or perhaps they share hugs with strangers or have brilliant ideas to improve society. Maybe they even sparkle too! And keep in mind the above list isn’t all-inclusive. There are many more possibilities in which spiritually gifted children express themselves. How Can You Support Your Child In Embracing Their Gifts? First of all, Congratulations! You are the Mom of a spiritually gifted child! Perfectly chosen to nurture their gifts.

6 Local Views & Events

Anna Thedford, M.A., LPCI

Child and Family Therapist Counseling Services for Children and Families with: ADHD Anxiety/Depression Autism/Aspergers Divorce and Separation Grief/Loss Self-Esteem Trauma

In Home Therapy with Yoga Available.

(541) 390-8655

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How To Protect Your Children From Bullies by Anna Thedford, M.A., LPCI, Child and Family Therapist We can all remember a time in our youth where we were witness to bullying. Maybe you as the reader are a survivor of being bullied as a child. For some being bullied can cause deep scars that we carry into our adult years. In fact, when someone mentions the bullies name 2030 years later those memories may come rushing back. Before we go any further let’s define what bullying is in relation to school aged children. The definition of bullying by the U.S. Department of Human Services, “Bullying is unwanted, aggressive behavior among school aged children that involves a real or perceived power imbalance. The behavior is repeated, or has the potential to be repeated, over time. Both kids who are bullied and who bully others may have serious, lasting problems”. Children are vulnerable to lasting problems because they are still developing their sense of self. If bullying begins this can create and form a negative sense of self through the powerful negative messages the child is receiving. The good news is if the right steps are taken as soon as we know a child is being bullied the serious lasting problems can be prevented. If a child has been the survivor of serious bullying I recommend seeing a professional counselor that specializes in working with children, who can help the child tell their story in a way that brings healing and closure to difficult memories. Tips for kids on bullying• Don’t fuel the fire. This means do not give the bully a big emotional reaction, that is what they want you to do and they will continue to tease if they continue to get a big reaction. • Ignore and walk away if you can. • Use a firm strong voice, feet firmly planted to the ground, standing tall, eye contact, and tell them to “STOP”. You may even give them a warning that you are going to report them bullying if they do not stop. • If it still continues after these top 3 tips, tell a trusted adult and keep telling adults until you find one that listens to you. It is not your fault and you do not deserve to be treated that way. Tips for parents on bullying• Listen to your child if they feel they are being bullied. • If it is happening with someone from their school contact the school immediately. • Principals are very busy, so do not be afraid to call and follow up if they have forgotten to keep you in the loop on how the issue was resolved. • Ask the principal what the schools anti-bullying policy is and what is the next course of action if the bullying happens again. The truth is your child might not come to you first or at all about being bullied. Especially the older your child gets the more complicated and secretive the bullying becomes. It does not mean you are a bad parent. It does probably mean the bully has had a lot of power over your child’s actions where they feel ashamed and embarrassed. Praise them for being so brave and strong through their experience. Also, let them know you will support them and make sure they feel safe again by being their advocate. Every child and adolescent has the right to feel safe, accepted, and free from bullying. For more information about Anna Thedford, M.A., LPCI and her counseling services for Children and Families go to www.yogayouthcounseling.com or contact her at (541)390-8655.

Professor Child Introduces “Siblings and Autism” By Rory Kidder Bend business, Professor Child, will soon release their second film, Siblings and Autism. “We knew we wanted to do a film on the topic of Autism, but initially we weren’t sure of the direction this film would take,” shared Sharon Richards, Professor Child co-founder. After extensive research with local autism specialists, it became very evident there is limited support and resources for the siblings of kids with ASD. “With 1 in 88 children being diagnosed with ASD, we wanted to hear the siblings’ perspective,” shared Jenni O’Keefe, Professor Child co-founder. Professor Child develops educational tools for children, in which children teach children about challenging events that may arise in a child’s life. “We believe that children have a powerful voice that is relatable, healing and hopeful. Ultimately, we want children to know they are not alone in what they are experiencing and that much can be learned by simply listening to another child’s story,” shared Rory Kidder, Professor Child co-founder. In Siblings and Autism, nine brave children come forward to share their personal stories. Ranging in age from 7 to 16, the children and teenagers share what ASD means to them, what their experience has taught them, what has helped, how it has affected their friendships, and much more. Sharon Richards, a Licensed Social Worker and Professor Child co-founder, had this to say, “We thought we knew what the children might say in their interviews. We were wrong. As we watched these nine children share their stories, we became the students and they became our professors.” On the day of filming, all of the film participants spent the day together, which became a very meaningful event in itself. As their stories were filmed, they had an opportunity to get to know one another. For the first time, they were able to discuss their own personal experiences with a sympathetic and supportive peer group. “It was apparent to us that even though all the children had gone through hard times with their siblings, it has only made them stronger and more compassionate towards others,” said Jenni O’Keefe. Lauren, a participant in Siblings and Autism, wrote the following poem. My smile says I’m happy, but my brain says I’m sad Inside I want to be calm, but my face says I’m mad I’m no perfect human as nobody will be But I’m still perfect at being me At first glance it seems I’m an open book But you’ll find I have secrets where no one can look When I write my thoughts they’re for all to see But the only one who understands them is me I whisper when I’m quiet I yell when I am loud Of all the things I am, I am me and I’m proud. To find more information about Siblings and Autism and Professor Child, please visit www.professorchild.com. For information about a local Sibling Support Group, please contact Amanda K. Hamer, MS, NCC, LPCI, at familiesinsync@gmail.com. Amanda is facilitating a Saturday Sibling Support Group created just for brothers and sisters, ages 5-18, of children experiencing diverse needs. 

November 2012 7


Sleep, Nutrition, and Guidelines for Healing Injuries

sleep but think about how physically active these kids at this age and the incidence of injury increases with fatigue. So let’s switch gears and talk about the treatment of simple bruises and injuries, these happen at any age. Bruises are from a break in a blood vessel wall that allows the blood to escape into the skin. There may be swelling and localized pain. Bruises are usually blue or purple and change to brown and yellow as they heal. Healing of a bruise may be 10 days on average. There are some factors that effect how much we bruise and the healing time. Some drugs and medications may cause the increase in bruises. Foods that help increase or speed up the healing time of bruises, strain and sprains are foods high in Vitamin C or A such as lemons, oranges, grapefruit as well as peppers, carrots, squash cantaloupe. You can also supplement with an oral vitamin with Vitamin C, A and a B complex, Vitamin E, selenium, zinc and bioflavinoids also are essential for healing. Also helpful for bruises, are cold compresses (ice) for the first 24 hours will decrease the internal bleeding then heat may be helpful after the first 24 hours to bring blood flow to the area to be healed. This rule of thumb is good for sprains and strains as well. I also use a lot of arnica topically in a gel or cream and then internally as a homeopathic remedy such as the brand Borion at potency 30C, this can be purchased at a health food store. With any injury, I almost immediately give Rescue Remedy, which is a Bach Flower Remedy that helps with everything from mental anxiety to physical traumas this can also be purchased at a health food store as well.

By Dr. Michelle K. Jackson As a parent of 4 boys ages 10 down to 3, I am familiar with the local Emergency Rooms and Urgent Care facilities. We have been there several times- trampoline injuries (who doesn’t have a trampoline injury story) and occasional mishaps. So I am often asked what we do at home to prevent injuries and heal from them. I have several general guidelines and remedies in the home first aid kit that I can’t imagine living without and would I like to share them with the hopes that they help keep your family too. First of all, good old common sense of eating right and getting enough rest goes very far with preventing injuries and helping your body heal faster. Proper nutrition will help the body to heal faster. The vitamins and minerals in “real food”- meaning foods that are as unprocessed as possible- fruits, vegetables, grains, meats that are closest to their natural form are full of the vitamins and minerals that you need to heal faster.

Finally proper hydration also can help keep everyone healthy and help us heal faster. Kids as well as adults should be drinking half their body weight in ounces of water per day. So a 60-pound child should be drinking 30 ounces of water per day. And that is just water- NOT including juice, milk or other drinks. Nothing is better advice then an ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure and that always includes rest, nutrition, and hydration for injury prevention and healing. Dr. Michelle Jackson is a local Naturopathic Physician. She can be reached at 541-385-0775.

Getting enough sleep and resting is so important too. During deep REM sleep is when the body heals the most. As for general sleep guidelines for 1-3 years old children: 12 - 14 hours of sleep per day in overnight sleep and naps in various combinations. As your child moves past the first year toward 18-21 months of age he/she will likely lose his morning nap and nap only once a day. While toddlers need up to 14 hours a day of sleep, on average they typically get only about 10. Most children from about 21 to 36 months of age still need one nap a day, which may range from one to three and a half hours long and then make the rest up at night, typically go to bed between 7 and 9 p.m. and wake up between 6 and 8 a.m. 3-6 year old children need 10 - 12 hours of sleep per day. Children at this age typically go to bed between 7 and 9 p.m. and wake up around 6 and 8 a.m., just as they did when they were younger. At 3, most children are still napping, while at 5, and most are not. Naps gradually become shorter as well. 7-12 year old children need 10 - 11 hours per day. At these ages, with social, school, and family activities, bedtimes gradually become later and later, with most 12-years-olds going to bed at about 9 p.m. There is still a wide range of bedtimes, from 7:30 to 10 p.m., as well as total sleep times, from 9 to 12 hours, although the average is only about 9 hours but in order to stay healthy and focused 10-11 hours is best. Finally, in the 12-18 years Olds: 8 - 9 hours per day are needed. Sleep needs remain just as vital to health and well being for teenagers as when they were younger. It turns out that many teenagers actually may need more sleep than in previous years. Now, however, social pressures conspire against getting the proper amount and quality of

8 Local Views & Events

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Dr. Linda Nordhus Chiropractic Physician

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November 2012 9


Central Oregon Veterans Outreach Central Oregon Veterans Outreach (COVO) is an advocate for veterans of all generations. Our mission is to serve, assist and create support for veterans who reside in Deschutes, Crook, Jefferson and parts of Harney, Lake, and Klamath counties. COVO has four (4) major areas in which we support veterans: an active Homeless Outreach program; a Supportive Services for Veteran Families (SSVF) Office (that includes Benefits Assistance for filing claims for VA, Social Security and other public benefits); a Veterans Job Search Assistance and Retraining Program (also known as “HVRP”); and a Veterans Housing program, which provides permanent affordable housing for low income veterans~ transitional housing for formerly homeless veterans and emergency shelter for homeless veterans through a partnership with Bethlehem Inn.

a 2-year program of transitional housing through the Veterans Administration and at our Home of the Brave II we provide housing for homeless female veterans. We also have affordable housing for low income housing at our Housing for Heroes 4-plex and we provide for veterans in LaPine, Madras and we will soon own a house for veterans in Prineville. COVO Needs Donations: COVO Needs Volunteers: • Money • Office workers • Hygiene Items • Outreach crews (camp visits) • Canned food • Supply room staff • Clothing (outdoors) • Medical van drivers • Tents & Tarps • Medical professionals • Sleeping bags • Grant writers • Camping gear • Fundraisers/Marketeers

CENTRAL OREGON VETERANS OUTREACH, INC. 117 NW Lafayette Avenue • Bend, OR 97701 Phone: 541-383-2793 oFAX 541-383-5822 Website: http://www.covo-us.org • covo.org@gmail.com

The Homeless Outreach program provides clothing, gear, food, water, propane, and other sustenance items as well as mobile medical and dental service vans to all homeless populations in Central Oregon, including veterans living in camps~ homeless shelters and transitional housing. COVO’s Supportive Services for Veteran Families (SSVF) Office has a Benefits Specialist who assists veterans in filing for VA pensions and/ or compensation or appealing denials of claims for VA benefits, filing Social Security claims or filing claims for other public assistance. The SSVF Office also can provide emergency fmancial assistance to help single veterans and families who are in imminent danger of becoming homeless or have become homeless and who are seeking to lind housing. The Veterans Job Search Assistance and Retraining Program (also known as “HVRP”) assists disadvantaged veterans receive the services they need to re-enter the labor force and access the hidden job market to find long term employment. Once in a desirable job with livable wages, these veterans can reclaim a position in society that they deserve. Under the COVO Housing Program we manage a growing inventory ofCOVO properties that are used to provide emergency, transitional and permanent housing solutions for homeless or at-risk veterans. In our VETS (Veterans Emergency Transitional Services) program, we have special veterans rooms and services at Bethlehem Inn, in our Home of the Brave program (for homeless male vets), we manage

10 Local Views & Events

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Community Gift Giving Guide Teach your children the true spirit of the Holiday season. Involve them in giving to a local charity of your choice. The following organizations need YOUR community support through monetary gifts, supplies, food and/or volunteer help. Alyce Hatch Center Houses and supports early intervention and early childhood special education for children from birth to five years old who need special assistance. 1406 NW Juniper St., Bend; 541-389-5437. www.alycehatchcenter.org. American Red Cross 2680 NE Twin Knolls Dr., Bend. 541-382-2142; www.mountainriver. redcross.org. BEAT (Bend Experimental Art Theatre) To teach and present thought and heart provoking performances, workshops and classes that expand the artistic abilities of young actors, and enhance the cultural experience of their audiences. 220 NE Lafayette, Ave., Bend. www.beatonline.org. Bethlehem Inn Breaking the cycle of homelessness in Central Oregon through the provision of beds, meals, case management, transportation, accountability-based programming, educational opportunity and employment assistance. 3075 N. Hwy 97, Bend. 541-322-8768, ext. 13; www.bethleheminn.org. Big Brothers/Big Sisters of CO Helping children reach their potential through professionally supported, one-to-one relationships with mentors that have a measurable impact on youth. Locations in Bend, Prineville & Madras. www.bbbsco.org. Boys and Girls Club of CO Benefits all youth ages 6-18 by inspiring and enabling them to realize their full potential as productive, responsible and caring individuals. Locations in Bend, Redmond and Terrebonne. www.bgcco.org. Campfire USA Helps kids develop self-reliance and self-confidence. 204 NE 4th St., Bend. 541-382-4682; www.campfireusaco. org. Cascade Child Center Day treatment program for emotionally disturbed children ages 5–12 years old. Enhancing the enjoyment of learning and development of positive self-esteem. Redmond. 541-548-6166; www.cctcinc.org. Cascade School of Music Small group instrumental instruction and ensemble programs that are effective, affordable and FUN! 200 NW Pacific Park Ln. 541-382-6866 www.ccschoolofmusic.org. Cascade Youth and Family Center (J Bar J Youth Services) Emergency shelter, works to reunite youth with their families, encourages stable living conditions, and supports

youth in choosing constructive courses of action toward education and employment. 62895 Hamby Rd, Bend. 541-389-1409; www.jbarj.org. CO Family Resource Center Promoting healthy families by supporting and teaching good parenting skills. 1130 NW Harriman St., Ste. B, Bend. 541-389-5468; www. frconline.org. Child and Family Mental Health Works in partnership with the communities to provide access to quality, comprehensive mental health services to children and families. 2577 NE Courtney Dr. Bend. 541-322-7500; www.deschutes.org. Deschutes Children’s Foundation Promotes a community of services for children and families. 1010 NW 14th St., Bend. 541-388-3101; www. deschuteschildrensfoundation.org. Deschutes County Victims Assistance Program Offers crime victims and the community an opportunity to be involved in the restorative process that diminishes the devastating impact of crime. 1164 NW Bond, Bend. 541-388-6520; www.deschutes.or.us. Deschutes County United Way Raises funds for essential programs that impact our community.1130 NW Harriman St., #A, Bend. 541-3896507; www.deschutesunitedway.org. Family Access Network (FAN) Provides Family Advocates in public schools linking children and families to health and other needed services. 2125 NE Daggett Ln, Bend; 541-6935675 www.familyaccessnetwork.org. Grandma’s House of CO A faith based, non-denominational, non-profit home, providing safe, nurturing, and stable shelter to homeless and/or abused pregnant, and parenting teens mothers between the ages of 12 to 19 years old. Bend. 541-383-3515; www. grandmashouseofcentraloregon. com. Healthy Beginnings Provides free early childhood wellness and development screenings for Deschutes County children aged from birth through five years. 1029 NW 14th St., Bend. 541-383-6357; www.myhb.org. Kemple Children’s Clinic Emergency dental care to children who qualify. Appointments are made through the Family Access Network. 625 NW Colorado Ave, Bend. 541383-0754 www.awbreydental.com. KIDS Center Dedicated to the evaluation, treatment, and prevention of child abuse. 1375 NW Kingston, Bend. 541-383-5958; www.KIDScenter.org. Meadowlark Manor, Inc. A residential treatment facility dedicated to empowering young women to achieve personal growth and independence. 2120 NE Bear Creek Rd., Bend. 541-382-7025; www. meadowlarkmanor.org. Mountain Star Family Relief Nursery Services to reduce the chance of child abuse or neglect for highstress families with children ages 6 weeks to 4 years. 2125 NE Daggett Ln, Bend. 541-322-6820; www.

mountainstarfamily.org. National Alliance on Mental Illness The nation’s largest grassroots organization for people with mental illness and their families. We provide free education, support and advocacy. 541-408-7779 or www. namicentraloregon.org. Neighbor Impact (COCAAN) Established to serve and speak out for economically disadvantaged people in Central Oregon. 2303 SW 1st St., Redmond. 541-548-2380; www.neighborimpact.org. Opportunity Foundation Of CO Providing life improvement services to Central Oregonians with disabilities. P.O. Box 430, Redmond. 541-548-2611; www.ofco.org. Ronald McDonald House® A home away from home for families of pediatric patients receiving medical treatment in Bend, as well as women with high-risk pregnancies who must remain close to emergency medical care. 1700 NE Purcell Blvd, Bend. 541-318-4950; www.rmhcofcentraloregon.org. Salvation Army 755 NE 2nd St., Bend. 541-389-8888; www.salvationarmybendoregon.org. Saving Grace Provides comprehensive family violence and sexual assault services and promotes the value of living life free from violence. 1425 NW Kingston Ave., Bend. 541-382-9227; www.saving-grace.org. S.O.A.R. Source for recreation, sports, enrichment and child-care programs in the Sisters area. 1750 W. McKinney Butte Rd., Sisters; 541-549-2091; www.sistersrecreation.com. SMART (Start Making A Reader Today) Mentoring gives children the support

they need to learn to read at a crucial time in their development. 101 SW Market St., Portland; 877-598-4633 www.getsmartoregon.org. The Sparrow Foundation, Kid’s Helping Kids Provides financial and emotional support for critically ill children and their families and empowers young people to help a child through charitable service. 906 NE Greenwood Ave., Suite 2, Bend. 541312-8630; www.sparrowclubs.org. Together for Children Focus on enhancing the lives of children by strengthening families through parent education, parent/ child interaction, and community support. 2125 NE Daggett Ln, Bend. 541-389-9317; www.together-forchildren.org. Trillium Family Services of CO Most comprehensive provider of mental health services for children and families. 63360 NW Britta St., Bldg. 1, Bend. 541-318-4845; www. trilliumfamily.org. Youth Challenge Program A public alternative High School that targets students who are considered “at risk”, dropped out of high school, not attending school or are failing in school. 23861 Dodds Road, Bend. 541-317-9623; www.oycp.com. Youth Choir of Central Oregon A community-based choral program that provides advanced vocal experiences for talented kindergarten through twelfth grade students. 2125 NE Daggett Ln, Bend. 541-385-0470; www.ycco.org. Western Rivers Girl Scout Council Welcomes all girls regardless of race, creed, color, religion, national origin, physical ability or economic situation. 908 NE 4th St., Ste. 101, Bend. 541389-8146; www.girlscoutsosw.org.

The Gift of Charity by Kristy Krugh Executive Director, Ronald McDonald House Charities® of Central Oregon. I bear witness to lessons in Charity as parents bring their children to the Bend Ronald McDonald House® to prepare a meal for guests, or even to bring their most prized possessions—like their Halloween candy or favorite toy—to offer to families in need. In a time when the holidays are commercialized & often more about receiving than giving, we have the opportunity to learn about the needs of our local community & work to fill them. Cash gifts are always tax-deductible to 501(c)(3) organizations and greatly appreciated by the receiving nonprofit, no matter the amount. The organization can even send an acknowledgement to the individual you’re honoring with the gift. Gifts of new or very gently loved toys, housewares & clothing

are accepted by many local nonprofits. Many have a “wishlist” that will tell you exactly what to buy. You can call an organization for this information or find it on their website. Sometimes the most unexpected items needed most. For example, holiday floral arrangements can even be repurposed by Friends with Flowers of Central Oregon. Get the whole family involved by working together to select a single organization or a cause to support: children & families, Veterans, animals, housing, domestic violence prevention, the elderly, etc. If you want to affect many organizations at once, consider a gift to the Deschutes Children’s Foundation or the United Way. Volunteering can be a great bonding & learning experience for everyone. Visit www. volunteerconnectnow.org for opportunities in your community this Holiday Season.

November 2012 11


purchase food items for the Bethlehem Inn; followed by an awards ceremony. $20 for food donations . 541-322-8768

November 7-11

November On Going

Daily Tours with The Well Traveled Fork Come partake of the many activities awaiting you and while you’re here, sign up for one of The Well Traveled Fork’s fun food adventures. A culinary guide will regale you with insider’s secrets about Central Oregon’s food scene. Information that, even if you’re a local, you will find valuable and fascinating. You can get more information by calling 541-312-0097 or www.welltraveledfork.com NW Pickers Saturday Market Mason’s Lodge behind 7-11 on Greenwood and 8th Street. Every Saturday from 9am to 5pm October to March. Specializing in LOCAL HANDMADE ARTISTS AND CRAFTERS. Check us out each week to see new vendors and new items for gifts!

November 1-3

The Masque of Red Death 7:00 pm Innovation Theatre Works, 1155 SW Division Street, (541) 5046721. A Journey into the World of Edgar Allan Poe. Join us as take turn our entire building into a cauldron of horror and present three classic tales specially adapted for the stage by the Master of the Macabre.

November 2

Art Roundup at the Ranch 6:00 pm, At the Barn, Brasada Ranch, Powell Butte. Proceeds benefit Bend Area Habitat for Humanity. Be the first to see original works of art created on the spot by local artisans which will be available for sale at our live auction. For tickets call 541-385-5387 or visit www.rcooper@bendhabitat.org First Friday Gallery Walk View sensational local and national art at dozens of businesses downtown on the first Friday of every month. Shops are matched with artists and stay open late. Many businesses will serve food and wine as they welcome you in to enjoy their space and this wonderful evening. Christmas Goose Boutique 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. St. Charles Bend

12 Local Views & Events

November 8

Family Fun Night 6:00 PM Bouncing Off The Wall Bend, 1134 SE Centennial Court. 541-3066587 Bring the whole family for a night of unlimited bouncing. We pull out all the stops with our velcroe wall and jousting poles as well as access to all the usual bouncers. Includes (1) Topping pizza, and 2-liter of soda Conference Rooms. This first holiday and a reservation time for your family boutique of the season is a great to eat in our party room. Every 1st indoor opportunity to explore local and 3rd thursday of the month. handmade crafts and wares while November 9 getting your early shopping done Tween Night and supporting a great cause. 6:00 pm Bouncing off the Wall. Calling www.wendyswish.org all 9-12 year olds! Join us for a night Dia de Los Muertos Celebration of unlimited bouncing, a slice of 3:00 pm The Old Stone. 157 N.W. pizza,games, and great music in a Franklin Ave. Celebrate the Day of the well supervised, friendly atmosphere. Dead with live music, a DJ. traditional Reservations preferred, Every 1st art installations, Mexican folkloric and 3rd friday of the month. 1134 SE ballet and food; proceeds benefit Rise Centennial Court. 541-306-6587 Up International and Recursos para November 9-10 Derechos Humanos Des Chutes Historical Society Phone: 541-390-6213 Annual Chili Feed and Holiday November 3 Bazaar Wildfire Pottery Showcase 10:00 am Deschutes County Historical Featuring more than 25 premier Museum, 129 NW Idaho Ave, Bend, ceramic artists. Clay demonstrations OR 97701, (541)389-1813 throughout each day. Children’s area Holiday Bazaar 10am to 4pm. Chili with clay activities for kids. Free raffles Feed 11am to 2:30pm. for $25 towards pottery purchase will be held every other hour on November 10 both Saturday and Sunday. Gallery Meet the Doulas Showcase features artwork from each 10 a.m. to noon at Hawthorn Healing artist. Saturday 10am - 5pm, Sunday Arts Center, 39 Louisiana Ave. in Bend 10am - 4pm. Highland Elem. School Expectant Mothers and their Partners (Old Kenwood School), 701 NW are invited to a Free, informational gathering with the Central Oregon Newport Ave Doulas. Meet and interview several Kids Night Out 6:00 pm Bouncing Off The Wall, practicing doulas all in one setting. 1134 SE Centennial Court. We’ve As questions, get information and got your date night,ladies night,or even hire a doula on the spot. Space dudes night out covered! Ages 3-10 is limited, so please RSVP to Tabitha at are welcome! Unlimited bouncing, 541-598-5591 slice of pizza,craft,snacks, and a Sensational Saturday’s movie on the big screen! Every 2nd 10:00 AM, High Desert Museum, and 4th Saturday of the month. 59800 S. Hwy. 97. Creative, hands-on fun with natural and cultural High 541-306-6587 Desert themes at the High Desert Autism Sibling Group 10-11:30 On the first Saturday of Museum. 10am to 3pm. every month during the school year, Sledfilm 12 brothers and sisters ages 5-18 who 6:00 PM, Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall have a sibling experiencing diverse Street. The premier snowmobile film needs (disabilities), are encouraged festival, rips up the screen in Bend, to come hang out together! This is a Oregon on November 10th 2012. time for siblings to share experiences, Polaris Industries joins forces with enjoy fun activities, as well as learn sledspace.com, 509 Films, Schooled self-care techniques and advocacy Films, Slednecks and hundreds strategies. Call 541.678.3945 or email of other partners, vendors and familiesinsync@gmail.com to register volunteers to bring you this evening of snowmobile fueled action. November 4 Audubon Fundraiser Cranksgiving Ride 5:30-8:30p.m. Bend Senior Center. 11:00 am GoodLife Brewing Co. Featuring a membership drive, silent 70 S.W. Century Drive, A scavenger auction, presentations, live music hunt and race on bicycles to

events

BEND

The Nature of Words Annual Literary Festival 9:00 am The Nature of Words Annual Literary Festival brings acclaimed authors to Bend, Oregon for five days of readings, workshops, lectures, and a gala dinner with the guest authors. Literary Arts Center, 224 NW Oregon Ave.

and more; proceeds benefit the East Cascades Audubon Society birding projects. 541-317-3086 Henna Candle Workshop at the Art Station! 10am-3pm. Allura Henna owner Allison Dickerson will be leading a class on making Henna Candles! These make great gifts for the holiday season or for your home.To enroll, visit http://artscentraloregon.org/ artstation.php under “Adult Classes”. Space is still available!. Questions, please contact Allison @ 541-2802411 or visit WWW.ALLURAHENNA. COM for details and a link to the Art Station Course Registration. Roller Derby Junior Derby starts at 4:30 and the Adult bout starts at 6:00. With over 37,000 participants worldwide, Roller Derby is the fastest-growing femalefocused amateur sport in the world. Come out and see all the action right here in Bend with your Lava City Roller Dolls. Buy tickets online at www.lavacityrollerdolls.com

November 10-12

Fee - Free on National Public Lands Day In honor of the tens of thousands of volunteers who will clear trails, build bridges, plant trees, and take part in hundreds of other activities on the Annual National Public Lands Day, the trailhead fees will be waived on public lands. The fee-free entry day was initiated by National Public Lands Day, and is co-sponsored by Take Pride in America, a national partnership that aims to seek, support, and recognize volunteers who work to improve our public parks, forests, grasslands, reservoirs and wildlife refuges. Visit Oregon’s only National Park, Crater Lake. For more details, visit the National Park Service website at http://www.nps. gov/findapark/feefreeparks.htm

November 11

Veterans Day Parade Time: 11 a.m. Downtown Bend & Newport Bridge. For information: 541-788-3628 or www.downtownbend.org Robert Cray 7:30 PM Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall Street. American blues guitarist and singer, Robert Cray is a five-time Grammy Award winner. 541-317-0700 Empty Bowls 11:30 am. Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way Eleventh annual event features gourmet soup and a selection of artisan bowls, with live music; proceeds benefit NeighborImpact. 541-280-0284, $25 or $15 children www.emptybowlsbend.org

November 13

Sushi Rolling Class 5 Fusion & Sushi Bar, 821 NW Wall St. #100, Bend 541-323-2328 A benefit for Deschutes Children’s Foundation, presented by Award-Winning Executive Chef Joe Kim. Jim Brickman - On A Winter’s Night 7:30 PM Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall Street. Brickman’s best-known compositions include “Valentine,”

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“The Gift,” “Love of My Life,” “Simple Things” and “Peace.” He’s established a reputation for his collaborations with Lady Antebellum, Martina McBride, Kenny Loggins and more.

November 17

Sleepwalk with Me 7:00 pm. Winner of a 2012 Audience Award at Sundance, comedian Mike Birbiglia wrote, directed and stars in this sincere and hilarious film, based on his off-Broadway show and bestselling book. Tower Theatre 835 NW Wall Street www.towertheatre. org 541-317-0700 Bend Senior Center’s Holiday Craft & Gift Bazaar 9:00am-4:00pm Featuring one-ofkind hand crafted items and holiday gifts. Over 80 local crafters, artisans and gift sellers. Lunch available for sale. Get your Grandma’s Calico Bean Soup, $5 per package. Free admission. Contact: Bend Senior Center 541-3881133 for information. Kids Night Out 6:00 pm Bouncing Off The Wall, 1134 SE Centennial Court. We’ve got your date night,ladies night,or dudes night out covered! Ages 3-10 are welcome! Unlimited bouncing, slice of pizza,craft,snacks, and a movie on the big screen! Every 2nd and 4th Saturday of the month. 541-306-6587

November 22

I Like Pie Thanksgiving Day Run 9:00 AM Riverfront Plaza (behind FootZone)This will be the SEVENTH year for the I LIKE PIE run/walk and pie baking contest. Last year we had 800 participants, 90 pies, and donated $5,900 and 3,860 lbs of food to Neighbor Impact. Family Fun Night 6:00 PM Bouncing Off The Wall Bend, 1134 SE Centennial Court. 541-3066587 Bring the whole family for a night of unlimited bouncing. We pull out all the stops with our velcroe wall and jousting poles as well as access to all the usual bouncers. Includes (1) Topping pizza, and 2-liter of soda and a reservation time for your family to eat in our party room. Every 1st and 3rd thursday of the month. Turkey Trot 9:00 am 5K and 10K races through the Old Mill District and along the Deschutes River; registration required; proceeds benefit Girls on the Run and the Boys & Girls Club of Central Oregon. www.bendturkeytrot.com Thanksgiving Dinner for Seniors 12:00 - 5:00. Share a home-cooked meal with senior members of the community. Bend Senior Center, Reed Market Rd. 541-419-6021

November 23

NW Wall St. Open your Von Trapp and hiss the countess, bark at Rolf, cheer for Maria and sing along to on-screen lyrics of Rodgers and Hammerstein’s timeless Technicolor classic. Prizes for best costumes. Ticket includes a goodie bag of props. The audience is the star of this show! (1965) Rated G. http://www.towertheatre.org/ticketsand-events/sing-along_sound_of_ music

November 23-24

Annual Sagebrushers Holiday Art & Craft Show/Sale 5:00 PM The Riverhouse/Crossings Bldg, 3075 N. Hwy 97, 541-617-0900 Featured in the Crossings Building at the Riverhouse in Bend, Oregon. Paintings and Pastels, Ceramic, Glass art, Weaving, Jewelry, Beading, Quilting, Holiday Clothing, Paper Arts and so much more. Some of the finest art in Central Oregon. Wrap up your Christmas Shopping HERE. Downtown Bend Holiday Tree Lighting 5:30 PM Corner of Newport Avenue and Wall Street. A great tradition in Central Oregon! The Downtown Bend Holiday Tree Lighting. Spend the evening singing carols, listening to local choirs, music and dance groups.

November 24

Civil War Fundraiser 3:00 Watch Oregon State University and the University of Oregon football teams play; event also features food and a silent auction; proceeds benefit Chimps Inc.; registration requested. Hooker Creek Ranch, 65525 Gerking Market Road 541-389-5853

November 28

Car Seat Clinic 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the West Fire Station located at 1212 SW Simpson in Bend. The City of Bend Fire Department will host a free car seat clinic on the last Wednesday of each month. For more information, call (541) 322-6300.

LAPINE

November 2

Craft Bazaar Ammerican Legion lodge call 541536-1402 for information.

November 14

La Pine Ya Ya Sisterhood Society 5:30 Finley Butte Park Building. A group of diverse women who come together for friendship, giving to the community and self growth. At each meeting we have a potluck dinner and collect dues of $10.00 per person, most of which is donated to La Pine charities. We have many fun activities including hiking, snow shoeing, book club, bunco, special excursions, golf, dinner club and many more. All activities are optional. If you are new to the area, looking to make new friends and make a difference in our community, the Ya Ya’s might just be what you are looking for. We would love to have you join us. Contact: Sharon Walling at 541-536-2170

Tween Night 6:00 pm Bouncing off the Wall. Calling all 9-12 year olds! Join us for a night of unlimited bouncing, a slice of pizza,games, and great music in a well supervised, friendly atmosphere. Reservations preferred, Every 1st and 3rd friday of the month. 1134 SE Centennial Court. 541-306-6587 Sound of Music Sing-along November 16 6:30pm General Admission: $20 adult, La Pine Chamber of Commerce $15 12 and under. Tower Theatre, 835 Breakfast

Come and join the Chamber for Breakfast at the La Pine Senior Center from 7:30 am to 9:15 am. Open to Chamber Members and their guest. Speaker, Sponsor, and lots of networking. Cost for the Breakfast is $8.00. Call the Chamber for more information and to reserve a seat, (541) 536-9771.

MADRAS On Going

Richardson’s Rock Ranch 7am - 5pm daily Family-owned and operated enterprise providing family recreation. The ranch is a working cattle ranch, supplemented by recreational activities. Highlighting the ranch are the world famous agate beds, featuring thundereggs and ledge agate material. Rocks from all over the world can be found at our rock shop. Our goal is to provide “Fun for Everyone” - rockhounding, photography, and more. http:// richardsonrockranch.com

November 27-28

Native American Heritage Art Market Right around the holidays are great times to catch some of the greatest ideas and breathtaking Native American art. So for this year’s Holiday Planning, mark your calendar for the Native American Heritage Art Market on November 27 (Saturday) 9 AM to 4 PM and November 28 (Sunday) 10 AM – 2 PM, 2010 at The Museum At Warm Springs.

PRINEVILLE November 2-3

Taste of the Seasons Local Vendor Fair 8:00 am - 5:00 pm Rays 1535 Northeast 3rd Street For information call (541) 447-6423

November 15

Clothes Down Child Abuse Fashion Show 6:00pm to 9:00pm Prineville Elks Club 151 N Main Street Prineville. Enjoy a fashion show, live entertainment, silent auction, door prizes, refreshments and a no host bar. The event will showcase men’s and women’s fashions. Tickets are just $10 and are available now at these locations in Prineville: Clothes Line, Giddy Up, Prineville Men’s Wear, Riches & Rags, Shasta Leatherwear, The Prineville & Crook County Chamber of Commerce. Or call KIDS Center 541 383 5958.

November 17

Santa’s Workshop 11:00 am - 3:00 pm, Carey Foster Hall – Free to the Public Information: Jeannie Searcy, Crook Co. Parks & Recreation 541-447-1209 www.ccprd. org

November 24

Battle of the States Bullriding 7:00 pm - 11:00 pm Indoor Arena Start Time: 7:00pm Information: Jason Mattox 541-580-8901 www.oregonbullridings.com

REDMOND November 2

Pajama Party 6-9 pm Redmond Area Park and Recreation District 335 S.E. Jackson St. Bring your children, ages 5 and up, to the RAPRD Activity Center for hours of fun, games and art activities, the first Friday of every month. Wear pajamas or comfy clothes. Pizza, popcorn and drinks provided. Pre-registration is required. 541-548-7275 $10 per child Western Christmas Returns to Oregon with a Bang Friday-Saturday10 am – 6 pm and Sunday 10 am - 2 pm A funfilled three-day event running in conjunction with the PRCA Columbia River Circuit Finals Rodeo, returns to Redmond, Oregon, with more entertainment, food, vendors and activities to keep even the most avid shopper entertained.The 2012 event will feature live music entertainment, delectable western food and drinks, hundreds of hand-selected western vendors, and an abundance of kids’ activities, including the popular Parade of Ponies, Kids Dummy Roping, appearances by pro-cowboy legends, and Santa. The event is open to the public. Admission is $3 and includes all activities and entertainment. Kids 12 and under free. www.westernchristmas.com Columbia River Circuit Finals Rodeo Deschutes County Fair & Rodeo, Hooker Creek Event Center The Columbia River Circuit Finals Rodeo is the pinnacle of the season consisting of three days of the top cowboys in the northwest competing to secure their spot in the Columbia River Circuit, and their chance to move on to the National Finals! Snowflake Boutique 1:00 PM 37th annual Snowflake Boutique held Nov. 2 & 3 at the Deschutes County Fairgrounds, Redmond. Net proceeds donated to Family Access Network (FAN). Info at www.snowflakeboutique.org.

November 9-10

Bee Crafty Holiday Show 10:00a.m. - 5:00p.m Deschutes County Faigrounds, Redmond. Have a great Holiday shopping experience with the 80+ local artisans and crafty designers selling many unique hand crafted items. Many gift-giving or home decorating ideas!! A donation of $1.00 for adults, children are Free!, will be collected at the door; this event is benefiting CASA of Central Oregon and the Kid’s Center. The event will be in the South Sister Conference Hall at the Deschutes County Fairgrounds & Expo. For more information call 541536-5655. Monster Trucks Nationals 7:30p.m. (Pit Party opens at 5:30 p.m.) Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center Location: 3800 SW Airport Way www.expo.deschutes.org Purchase your advanced tickets at all participating Erickson’s Thritway and online at www.monsternationals.com Adult Admission - Advance tickets $12 at the door $15 Child Admission Children 4 and younger are free Oregon Trail Gun Show

November 2012 13


Sat. 9:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. Sun. 10:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m. 3800 SW Airport Way. The Oregon Trail Gun Show at the Deschutes County Fair and Expo Center in Redmond is open to the public. Admission is $8/per person, children 12 and under Free.

tea, chocolates, pasta, soups, dips, meats, coffee, jams, shortbread, chili, sauces and many more delights! Adults & Seniors $5.00 12 and under FREE. Tickets will be available on-site the day of the show (Cash Only). Your ticket is good for all 3 days.

November 10

November 22

Homespun Holiday Bazaar 9:00am – 3:00PM Baked Goods (A Country Store), Grandma’s Attic, Handmade Items, Religious Gifts Offering Lunch from 11:00am-1:00pm at St Thomas Parish Hall, 1720 NW 19th Street, Redmond 541-923-3390

November 16-18

Annual Holiday Food & Gift Festival Friday & Saturday 10:00a.m. - 6:00p.m.; Sunday 10:00a.m. - 5:00p.m. The 13th Annual Holiday Food & Gift Festival returns to Redmond at the Deschutes County Fairgrounds. This festival is one of the largest holiday celebrations in the Northwest drawing some 10,000 attendees annually who happily complete their holiday shopping early. With over 120 exhibitors the festival will provide shoppers with one-of-a-kind gifts that cannot be found anywhere else. Featuring art, crafts, jewelry, clothing, wood, music, photography, toys, Christmas décor, and much more makes this a gift buyers delight. There is a large gourmet food area where you can sample and purchase a wide range of food items including

Turkey Trot 9:00 am - 11:00 am. 5K Fun Run/Walk. 1 Mile Trotters Walk. This is a non timed, family friendly community event. It is an All Weather event , please dress appropriately. Please bring (5) cans of non perishable food for the local Food Banks. .Proceeds benefit local Redmond Food Banks. www.redmondturkeytrot.com

November 23-24, 30-1

6th Annual Holiday Village Market Centennial Park 12:00 noon - 6:00 p.m. 7th & Evergreen. The Redmond Chamber of Commerce & CVB is proud to present the 6th Annual Holiday Village Market. A uniquely Redmond holiday tradition, the Holiday Village Market showcases specialty arts & craft vendors in custom built kiosks, effectively creating an Old World Holiday Market at Centennial Park on the corner of 7th & Evergreen. The event will be for two weekends, kicking-off November 23rd and 24th, and November 30th and December 1st, from 12:00 Noon till 6:00 p.m. The kiosks will be nestled around the base of Redmond’s community Christmas

tree, creating the perfect festive November 19 atmosphere. Sisters Community Dinner Come enjoy an affordable, tasty meal. November 24 Dinner starts at 5:30! Only $2.00 a Holiday Starlight Parade Watch Santa Claus light Redmond’s plate! Sisters High School community Christmas tree and start Celebration for Dave Elliott 6:30 to 7:00 Sisters Fire Hall our holiday season. Community Room. Join us to honor www.visitredmondoregon.com Dave Elliott, Past President of the Board of Directors, for his 10 years serving the Sisters-Camp Sherman November 2 Fire District Happy Dirty Girls Run November 24 9:00 am The Happy Dirty Girl is an Turkey Trot express trail half and 5K on-road run 9:00 am Join us for the 1st Annual for women runners of all abilities. This Sisters Turkey Trot. Course is relatively event is also designed to encourage flat, some small hills, paved pathways interest in trail running among and trails along Sisters city streets. women. Three Creeks Brewing, 541www.smithrockracegroup.com 323-0964

SISTERS

November 23-24

Sisters Holiday Celebration & Parade Tree Lighting Ceremony at 5:30 p.m. on Friday, November 23 in Barclay Park. Join us for this community event and help bring in the holidays. The Christmas Parade is on Saturday, November 24 at 2 p.m. on Hood Avenue. This tradition is fun for the entire family. Following the parade, visit with Santa and Mrs. Claus at the chamber. Enjoy refreshments and holiday cheer. Contact and sponsor: Sisters Area Chamber of Commerce, 541-549-0251 or 866-549-0252.

SUNRIVER November 10

Second Saturday Art Walk in The Village at Sunriver 4:00 PM TO 7:00 PM Begin this monthly Art Walk in Sunriver with a visit to the Artists’s Gallery Sunriver (bldg #19) where you can visit with local artists while enjoying refreshments. Get your Art Walk punch card and then tour various merchants in The Village at Sunriver to view additional works of art. Once you’ve visited all the stores on the Art Walk and have your punch card filled, enter it in the special prize drawing.

Music: Peter I. Tchaikovsky Choreography: Zygmunt & Sarah Sawiel

A Ballet for Everyone

Saturday, December 1, 2012 at 3 P.M. & 7 P.M. Sunday, December 2, 2012 at 3 P.M.

Bend Senior High School Auditorium

Adults: $17 • Children (12 & Under): $6 At the Door - Adults: $20 • Children (12 & Under): $7 COSB Supports These Worthy Community Partners:

TO PURCHASE TICKETS:

PROUDLY SPONSORED BY:

Tickets go on sale Nov 1st, 2012

www.centraloregonschoolofballet.com 14 Local Views & Events

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Junior ROTC by Annette Perry As we prepare to honor our military veterans for their service and sacrifices with annual Veteran’s Day celebrations, there is a group of young –very young –men and women who are learning valuable life skills while providing service to our community. The Redmond High School’s Junior Reserve Officer’s Training Corps, more commonly called the JROTC is a group of approximately 70 students called cadets, who chose to take elective classes structured in a psyudo-military fashion. (This program, however, does not focus on recruitment into the armed forces).“ Primarily the classes are leadership based, teaching conflict resolution, communication, confidence, and especially ownership of who you are in your community,” said MGy Sgt. Michael Trammel, who teaches and leads the cadets through a core of classes, such as Health and Fitness, that he says are designed to “build skills to be productive members of society.” He explained that a current project has the cadets producing their own newsletter, “where they learn writing skills, spelling, communication, and researching techniques.”

group has been invited to present a small production at the opening of each of the ballet performances. Artistic Director and COSB owner, Zygmunt Sawiel, personally invited the cadets to perform. “We work hard. They work hard,” he said. “I think the community would enjoy to see what their program offers.” MCL representative Art Edgren said the group also has been asked to head up the Redmond Toys for Tots campaign, explaining that the cadets will deliver boxes, and pick up and sort toys, among other duties. “We have had the honor to work side by side with these young people,” said Perry. “ We are proud to partner with such a dedicated and disciplined group of Central Oregon Youth.

w w w. rg a g y m n a s t i c s . c o m

The group is gearing up for one community service/fund-raiser that some would call an odd match. On December 1 & 2, the cadets will don their dress blues and provide usher services for the Central Oregon School of Ballet’s production of The Nutcracker Ballet. This is the fourth year the group has participated. Business Administrator, Annette Perry said that COSB was looking for a group that would be a “good fit for the long-time family tradition.” A decision was made to partner with the Marine Corps League’s Toys for Tots program, and along with that an idea to invite the Redmond JROTC to help with seating. “We had high hopes that the group would be able to offer a professional atmosphere—helping to seat patrons, monitor the auditorium, and even provide curb-side service for patrons needing assistance to and from their cars. They exceeded our expectations by leaps and bounds!” MGy Sgt. Trammel and Perry agree that it seems like an odd pairing. “Boys don’t normally want to go see a ballet,” stated Trammel. But he went on to add that the event has given his cadets a different perspective. “It is a cultural thing,” he explained. “When we host or travel to an event, the cadets can draw from the experience. They look back at the ballet and remember the time and effort, the planning, the personal cues, the steps between the event for the whole production, and they see they are intertwined. They have a greater understanding of what it takes to have a successful production.” And their dedication and commitment has paid off. This year the

NOW OPEN: Tumble Weeds Preschool

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November 2012 15


E V Lo our pets

Pets Play Pivotal Role for Seniors by Jodi Schneider McNamee

Older adults can suffer from depression, isolation and loneliness, especially when making a transition from the comforting home they have lived in for many years to a new retirement community. Many of these seniors have made an emotional connection to a pet they still are caring for. Residents of Aspen Ridge Retirement Community in Bend are able to bring their loving pets with them to their new home. Pets brighten the lives of those who are anxious, lonely or depressed. They provide routine and a sense of responsibility. The physical contact is soothing and calming; and researchers have found that interacting with pets lowers humans’ blood pressure and pulse rate. Pets also provide a feeling of safety for those living alone, and decrease feelings of isolation. “Sometimes Kitkat pats me on the nose in the middle of the night, I don’t mind; it gives me comfort to know I’m not alone,” said Dorothy Chambless. “I don’t know what I’d do without my cat.”

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A warm cat on their lap or a dog that is filled with joy upon their returning home can be therapeutic to the soul. “My cats Princess and Ginger are my family, the closest things I have to grandkids,” said Donna Rutherford. “When I come home after a long Bunko game, they are there to greet me.” Pets can help older adults by supplying companionship and affection. They divert your mind from your troubles, and they can make you laugh. “She’s my company and someone to talk to, it feels good to pet her,” said Sylvia Schliep, referring to her cat, LilBit . “She gives me pleasure; she comes by me and meows when it’s time to go to bed.” Aspen Ridge Retirement Community has been a part of Bend for 12 years. They have been pet friendly since the beginning. “Pets give the residents companionship when they are in their apartment alone,” said Aspen Ridge Administrator Joan Ziebell. “They’re also good for social interaction between residents,” Joan added. Older adults within a retirement community often feel more social when in the presence of animals, and therefore many venture outdoors for a walk or play with their pet. This social networking enables the individual to feel less consumed with themselves and more interested in the world around them. Pets keep seniors more active in the community. Researchers are finding that the most serious disease for older adults is not cancer or heart disease; it’s loneliness. Love is the most important health tonic we have, and pets offer us unconditional love, which is a significant benefit to our overall wellbeing.

16 Local Views & Events

Call for an Appointment

541-382-0741

bendveterinaryclinic.com 360 NE Quimby Ave

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Bed bugs—part 1 by Glenn Bissell, Owner of Alpine Pest Management

T

he resurgence of bed bugs as a pest problem in the US began in the 1990s in the northeastern corner of the US. Bed bugs became a significant pest management issue in some of the largest East Coast cities at about that time.

Bed bugs have arrived in Central Oregon in hospitality businesses and some residences in recent years. We have been involved in bed bug problems in homes and rental units for the last five years. This year, we have inspected and treated rental properties and residences. A few hotels in the area have also recently experienced bed bug problems. Bed bugs are human parasites. They feed almost exclusively on humans and travel from place to place by human transportation -- either on human bodies or human belongings such as luggage, clothing, bedding etc. They have been found on many types of public transportation including airlines, trains and busses. Bed bugs have been associated with humans throughout history. Some scientists speculate that the human bed bug evolved from the bat bug during the stone age of the caveman -- when bats roosted on the ceilings of caves and humans lived below them. Other scientists believe it started much later in time. There are records of bed bugs feeding on Egyptians, Greeks and Romans a few thousand years ago. Bed bugs spread from the Middle East and the Mediterranean area up into Central Europe in the 11th century, into England by the 16th century and into the Scandinavian countries by the 19th century. Bed bugs were first introduced into the Americas by the colonists. Severe bed bug infestations were documented in the English colonies in the 18th century. By the 20th century, it was a rare American who hadn’t either been bitten by or at least seen a bed bug. (From: Bed Bug Handbook, L. J. Pinto, R. Cooper and S. K. Kraft; 2007). I was introduced to bed bugs in college by my medical entomology professor in the early 1970s. At that time, my professor said that bed bugs weren’t currently a problem, but we would probably see them become a problem again in 30 to 40 years. His prediction was right on. No one is sure why the developed countries, including the US, were spared from bed bug problems throughout the mid 20th century. It has been speculated that it may have been because of DDT and the organophosphate pesticides that were used beginning in the 1940s, right after WW II and continuing through the late 1980s. All DDT use in the US was cancelled by the EPA in 1973 and the organophosphate insecticides were phased out beginning in the 1990s. One of the reasons why bed bugs are now a problem may be that many bed bug strains are resistant to our largest current arsenal of pesticides called synthetic pyrethroids.

I will continue this article in the next issue of LoVE and will cover the lifecycle, prevention, detection, and treatment methods for bed bugs. Please call the Alpine Pest Management office at 541-389-4942, contact me at glenn@alpinepest.com or visit our website at www.alpinepest.com for more information.

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For the little things that bug you!

November 2012 17


The Exciting Advantages of Vertical Gardening by Ryan Rudloff Have you noticed those tree-like vertical gardens around town? Maybe you saw one at one at a trade-show over the summer when you were taking the family downtown on a Saturday or Sunday afternoon. Maybe you saw one at a neighbor’s house while driving by on the way to work. Or maybe you saw one at a business you frequent. Those tree-like garden towers, have generated an exciting amount of buzz over the past six months. Gardeners know all too well, the growing season in Central Oregon is more often than not a heartbreaking experience. But some newage thinking and a product introduction to the area is giving greenthumbs, or any-color thumbs for that matter, an opportunity for a full growing cycle. And, yes that includes the harvest period too! Every August, gardeners check the nightly forecast in anticipation of that dreaded first freeze. When that time comes, a decision must be made. “Do I chance it, and throw some sheets over the garden? Or do I throw the towel in, and harvest before reaping the rewards from my several months of hard, disciplined work?”

Juicers know the financial commitment that comes with the territory of getting that all-mighty green drink in every morning. What if the monthly cost of that daily power smoothie could be cut in half? Or better yet, practically eliminated? Locavores everywhere know the value of fresh grown produce. Yet it comes at a hefty price. The time pledge, the financial commitment and of course, the crossing of the fingers during those chilly shoulderseason nights present the ultimate challenge for all of us including those that have earned the prestigious title, Master Gardener. Yet with a vertical garden on wheels, your basil and dill can dodge fifty plus degree daily temperature fluctuations, you can grow your favorite salsa recipe knowing there won’t be any backbreaking weeding or tilling; you can have a garden that features your desired cucumber or zucchini plants getting water and nutrients whether you are around or not; thanks to the water pump that runs on an automatic timer. And best of all, you get ALL the control with your vertical garden. No GMO, no problem. No herbicides or pesticides used to grow your dinner salad: check. The benefit of allowing your strawberries or tomatoes to ripen on the vine: absolutely. One step closer to healthy self-sufficiency: without question! Ryan Rudloff | Tower Garden/Juice Plus | (541) 350.3993

Tomato gardeners know exactly what I am talking about. Consider this; have you ever picked your first ripe tomato on Fourth of July? I did this year, and have seen my total for the season flirt with 1000. Oh and by the way, that’s only with five actual tomato plants I’m growing. My tree-like contraption allows me to grow my own vine-ripened tomatoes among many others for the majority of the year. Heck, some people with the right environment can have a garden growing year-round! I personally have not had to buy kale, lettuce, tomatoes, chard and bok-choy at a super-market since I began in March.

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18 Local Views & Events

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November 2012 19


E V Lo our libraries

ALL LIBRARIES CLOSED November 22 & 23

BEND

601 Northwest Wall Street, Bend For additional Library Events visit: http://www.deschuteslibrary.org/

Tuesdays

Toddlin’ Tales: 10:15 & 11am. 18 – 36 months with caregiver. Stories, songs and rhymes! Preschool Parade: 1:30pm. An active early literacy storytime for children 3-5.

Wednesdays

Toddlin’ Tales: 10:15am. 18 – 36 months with caregiver. Stories, songs and rhymes! Baby Steps Story Time: 11:30pm. Infants – 18 months. Gentle story time activities. Know Coffee Know eBooks 1:30-2:30pm.

Thursdays

Open Computer Lab: 2-3:30pm. Baby Steps Storytime: 1:30pm. Infants – 18 months. Gentle story time activities.

Fridays

Preschool Parade: 10:30am.

November 7

Females in Comedy: 6:30 p.m.

November 8

Read and discuss State of Wonder by Ann Patchett: 12:00 noon

November 10

Becoming a Humorist: 3:30 p.m.

November 10

Celebrate 75: The What’s, Why’s and How’s of the Caldecott Award: 1:00 p.m.

November 11

Second Sunday with The Nature of Words: 11:00 a.m.

November 27

Classics Book Club: 6:00 – 8:00 pm

Thursdays

Preschool Parade 9:30-10am. An active early literacy storytime for children 3-5.

Saturdays

Saturday Stories 9:30-10am.

November 8

Know Humor: Is Laughter the Best Medicine?: 6:30 p.m.

November 20

Read and discuss The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks by Rebecca Skloot: 12:00 noon

LA PINE

Tuesdays

November 4

Wednesdays

November 11

Growing Tales: 6:30-7:30pm. Wee Read: 10-11am. Growing Tales: 11-12pm.

Celebrate 75: The What’s, Why’s and How’s of the Caldecott Award: 1:30 p.m.

REDMOND

Read and discuss A Visit from the Goon Squad by Jennifer Egan: 6:30 pm

Thursdays

SUNRIVER

Wednesdays

Preschool Parade: 10:15 and 1:30. An active early literacy storytime for children 3-5.

A fun and interactive storytime with stories, songs, rhymes and crafts aimed at getting your child ready to read! Best for ages 0-5 with an adult.

November 3

November 7

Read and discuss The Sojourn by Andrew Krivak: 12:00 noon

November 15

Read and discuss The Sisters Brothers by Patrick deWitt: 12:00 noon

CROOK COUNTY

November 28

827 Deschutes Ave., Redmond For additional Library Events visit: http://www.deschuteslibrary.org/ 56855 Venture Lane, Sunriver redmond/ For additional Library Events visit: Tuesdays http://www.deschuteslibrary.org/ Open Computer Lab: 3pm. sunriver/

16425 1st St., La Pine For additional Library Events visit: http://www.deschuteslibrary.org/ Thursdays lapine/ Toddlin’ Tales: 10:15am. 18 – 36 months with caregiver. Mondays Stories, songs and rhymes! Teen Tech Time: 3pm. Baby Steps Story Time: 11am. Infants – 18 months. Gentle story Thursdays time activities. Family Fun Story Time: 10:30am.

Know Humor: Unscripted: The Fun & Art of Improv Comedy: 4:30 p.m.

Females in Comedy: 2:00 p.m.

Becoming a Humorist: 2:00 p.m.

November 8

November 13

Celebrate 75: The What’s, Why’s and How’s of the Caldecott Award: 6:30 p.m.

SISTERS

November 6, 13, 20, 27

Family Fun Storytime: 10:30 am A fun and interactive storytime with stories, songs, rhymes and crafts aimed at getting your child ready to read! Best for ages 0-5 with an adult.

November 6

Block Party: LEGO® Universe at Your Library 2:30 pm Ages 6 and up.

November 7

Teen Game Day 1:30 - 3:30 pm 10-17 year olds. Play Wii, Guitar Hero, Rock Band, Madden Football, card and board games. Staff in room; free and open to 10-17 year olds.

November 10

Write Now 1:00 pm Play with words!

November 13

Know Humor: Is Laughter the Best Medicine?: 4:30 p.m.

November 14 110 N Cedar Street, Sisters Celebrate 75: The What’s, Why’s For additional Library Events visit: 175 Northwest Meadowlakes Drive http://www.deschuteslibrary.org/ and How’s of the Caldecott Award Prineville 4:30 pm sisters/ For additional Library Events visit: November 16 Thursday http://www-wsl.state.wy.us/crook/ Know Digital Books Family Fun Story Time: 10:30am. 10:30 am Mondays A fun and interactive storytime with Wee Read: 10-11am. stories, songs, rhymes and crafts aimed at getting your child ready to read! Best for ages 0-5 with an adult.

November 28

Know Humor: Unscripted: The Fun & Art of Improv Comedy: 6:00 p.m.

EAST BEND

62080 Dean Swift Rd., Bend For additional Library Events visit: http://www.deschuteslibrary.org/

Wednesdays

Toddlin’ Tales: 9:30-10am. 18 – 36 months with caregiver. Stories, songs and rhymes!

20 Local Views & Events

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Fifth Annual Kits for Kids drive Contributes...

Acrovision Sports Center

The Presbyterian Women’s group of First Presbyterian Church and local partners distributed 1,100 hygiene bags to homeless students in Deschutes County. Through the generous efforts of hundreds of community members and several local partners these bags will be distributed throughout the school-year to homeless children by the Family Access Network advocates and school district homeless liaisons. Community partners that contributed to this effort include, First Presbyterian Church; First Methodist Church; Community of Christ Church; High Desert Red Hat Divas; students at Cascade Middle School, New Hope Church; and many other generous community supporters. Last school year there were over 1,100 students identified as homeless within the Deschutes County schools. Local families are not able to Acrovision purchase hygiene products with food stamps and are often forced to choose between buying food and basic items such as soap with their Center Sports limited income. The Kits for Kids project was designed to support families in a concrete way and take a little of the burden off their struggles through homelessness. The Kits for Kids include laundry soap, toilet paper, paper towels, bar soap, shampoo, tooth brushes, tooth paste, deodorant, and dish soap. “We are so thankful for the generous out pouring of community support this year with the Kits for Kids project. Now more than ever, our local homeless children need to know that we care. The Kits for Kids are one way we can make a difference,� Helen Smith, Kits for Kids Committee Chair. It is within the mission of the Presbyterian Women’s group of First Presbyterian Church to support those in need within Central Oregon and throughout the world. The Presbyterian Women’s group strives to make a difference in the physical, emotional, and spiritual well-being of children in our community and around the world.

 

XXXBDSPWJTJPOTQPSUTDFOUFSDPN Acrovision Sports Center has been Central Oregon’s fitness/educational experts since 1994, offering professional instruction in gymnastics and martial arts.

Acrovision Sports Center’s gymnast, Blaine Davis, qualified to compete at the Olympic Training Center this past Friday, October 5th. As a 12 year old, Blaine qualified for his 3rd year   in a row to compete at the OTC in Colorado Springs, CO, in XXXBDSPWJTJPOTQPSUTDFOUFSDPN the Future Stars gymnastics championships. This year only three twelve year old boys qualified from Region 2 (Oregon, Washington, Alaska, Montana, Idaho). The competition will be Acrovision Sports Center held November 6-8, 2012. To has been Central Oregon’s fitness/educational view Blaine’s pommel horse and experts since 1994, trampoline routines visit our offering professional Facebook page (acrovision sports instruction in gymnastics center). To find out more about and martial arts. Acrovision visit our web-site at www.acrovisionsportscenter.com

To learn more about the Kits for Kids project contact Helen Smith hsmith@bendcable.com. For more information about FAN, visit www.familyaccessnetwork.org or call 693-5675.

Piano and Keyboard Lessons Teacher holds Music Degree and over 20 years performing and teaching experience. Instruction in:

classical •pop •boogie •easy-listening •jazz•ragtime and •improvisation Lessons for beginners through advanced, children through adults. •

389-3059

Call now for class schedules • Jeri Richards

November 2012 21


E V Lo

our education

SCHOOL EVENTS NO SCHOOL November 12 - Veteran’s Day November 19-23 - Thanksgiving Break Buckingham Elementary

Carpool Solutions for School Commutes By Annissa Anderson for Commute Options

November 27 - Site Council Meeting

Ensworth Elementary

November 5 - 3:45 PTA Meeting

High Lakes Elementary

November 5-8 - Book Fair November 15 - 3:45 Turkey Trot

Lava Ridge Elementary

November 13 - 3:45 PTO Meeting

Pine Ridge Elementary

November 1 - 6:00 4th Grade Music Concert November 6 - 3:45 Site Council Meeting November 8 - PTA Ice Cream Social/ Book Fair November 15 - 6:00 Cup Stack Night November 15 - 7:45 am Muffins with Mom

Rosland Elementary

November 1-2 - Book Fair November 30 - Movie Night

Westside Village Magnet

November 29 - 2nd Community Celebration

Cascade Middle School

November 6 - 4:00 Site Counsil November 15 - 1:30 PTSO

Piolet Butte Middle School

November 16 - Fall Social & Spirit Day

Sky View Middle School

November 2 - After school Dance November 6 - Choir Concert November 30 - Book Fair

Bend High School

November15 - 6:30 Financial Aid Night

LaPine High School

November 12-16 - Civil War Week

Marshal High School

November 1 - Challenge Day November 16 - College Dress Up Day

Mountain View High School

November 8 - Fall Drama November 12 - First Day of Winter Sports

Summit High School

November 2 - Football Play-in Game November 5 - 5:30 Grad Party Meeting November 13 - Senior Class Meeting November 14 - 5:00 Booster Meeting

22 Local Views & Events

Driving school children to and from school on a daily basis adds up. And it’s not just the time it takes out of parents’ days or the cost at the gas pump, each trip takes a toll on the environment. For all these reasons, it is worth finding out if school commutes can be combined with friends and neighbors to create more efficiency with carpools. While they may seem complicated at first, the time and fuel saved by carpools can last through the whole school year, and possibly for years on end. “People’s aversion to that type of commuting can be overcome with creativity and organization,” said Joe Howard, father of Hope Howard and a board member of Commute Options. Howard began using carpools more than five years ago to transport his daughter to Highland Elementary at Kenwood, a magnet school on the other side of town. The Howard family lives in the Skyview neighborhood in NE Bend. Because Highland is a magnet school, enrollment is not limited to those who live in the area. After attending Highland for five years, Hope attended a middle school closer to home but found she missed all of her friends, who were now attending Cascade Middle School on Bend’s west side. The family requested and received permission for her to attend Cascade Middle School, but was not happy about the daily commute this would entail. Through conversations with friends, the Howards found out that a carpool of children attending Hope’s school already existed, and there was room for one more child. “It’s still a small town,” said Howard. “We were fortunate enough to know people who were already in a carpool.” The fact that the carpool already existed did not mean there weren’t other challenges though, said Howard.

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“We care like you care ”

The children in Hope’s carpool all start school at the same time, but have different afternoon schedules due to after-school sports and other activities. “Therein lies the challenge of any carpool,” said Howard. The solution that their carpool group found is a very organized Excel spreadsheet that details each child’s pick-up times and who will be there to accomplish the pick-up.

Preschool OPEN HOUSE NIGHT November 8th 6-7 pm~ Desserts & Drinks ! REWARDS~ For every friend who becomes a new CKI family you’ll receive a $25 credit to your account and/or a gift card if not a current CKI family :) It’s our way of saying thanks :)

creativekidsincbend.com 61396 Blakely Road • Bend, OR 97702 • 541-382-2130

Joe Howard works from home for Navis in reservation sales. His wife Cheryl works in downtown Bend for the City of Bend, where she is a volunteer coordinator. They both have flexible afternoon hours and are available to break away to drive the carpool of children home from school. Other parents have more flexibility in the mornings and are able to take more of the morning commutes. “We value the carpool as a way of reducing our trips,” said Howard. Carpooling makes sense for the Howards both financially and for ethical reasons, and it means Hope can attend the school where she is the most happy. But Howard realizes that not everyone can find a carpool as easily as his family did. “If someone has just moved to town or is not as connected, a carpool matching service would be a great solution,” he said. Families looking for carpools in Central Oregon now have access to a statewide ride matching tool, Drive Less Connect. Launched in September, 2011 by the Oregon Department of Transportation and locally managed by Commute Options, Drive Less Connect is a secure, easy-to-use online ride-matching tool that matches people who are traveling the same way for work and play. For more information on Drive Less Connect, visit www.drivelessconnect.com.

“We care like you care ”

Preschool OPEN HOUSE NIGHT November 8th 6-7 pm~ Desserts & Drinks ! REWARDS~ For every friend who becomes a new CKI family you’ll receive a $25 credit to your account and/or a gift card if not a current CKI family :) It’s our way of saying thanks :)

creativekidsincbend.com 61396 Blakely Road • Bend, OR 97702 • 541-382-2130

Commute Options promotes choices that reduce the impacts of driving alone. For more information about Commute Options, contact Jeff Monson, Executive Director of Commute Options at 541/330-2647 or visit www.commuteoptions.org. Annissa Anderson is a freelance writer and PR consultant in Bend.

“We care like you care ”

& EDUCATIONAL PRESCHOOL

“Inspiring perfection Preschool fueled by belief and positive energy” OPEN HOUSE NIGHT November 8th 6-7 pm~ Desserts & Drinks !

REWARDS~participation For every friend who becomes a new CKI family Parent classes, boys and you’ll receive a $25 credit to your account and/or a gift card if not a girlscurrent preschool gymnastics, CKI family and :) It’s recreational our way of saying thanks :) dance and competitive team through Level 10 as well ascreativekidsincbend.com a full educational preschool!

61396 Blakely Road • Bend, OR 97702 • 541-382-2130 Parent’s Night Out Offered Every Saturday night from 6-9pm

A Child’s Garden A Waldorf Inspired Program

` Ages 1 to 6 years ` Full Time or Part Time ` Extended care - 7:45am to 5:45pm ` Best playground in Central Oregon ` Experienced, nurturing staff ` Summer program Travel to different Countries, make a craft, bake bread, learn games, language and music Call Ms. Rita @ 541-617-0434 or visit our website www.achildsgardenbend.com

Now Enrolling for the Fall

Gymspastics Open Gym for children 6 and under M/W/F 11:00-12:00pm Saturday 10:00-11:00

Open Gym for children 6 and up: Saturday 11:00-1:00pm

“We care like you care ”

Preschool 1045 SE Paiute Way

OPEN HOUSE NIGHT November 8th 6-7 pm~ Desserts & Drinks ! Bend, aOR REWARDS~ For every friend who becomes new 97702 CKI family you’ll receive a $25 credit to your account and/or a gift card if not a current CKI family :) It’s our way of saying thanks :)

541.322.9791

www.casgymnastics.com

creativekidsincbend.com 61396 Blakely Road • Bend, OR 97702 • 541-382-2130

November 2012 23


One Model is Back! After a very exciting first year the competition

BEND’S ULTIMATE MODELING CHALLENGE

returns with six brand new girls looking to get into modeling. We are very excited to be partnering with Local Views & Events for another year! This year the event is being executively produced by Flip Flop Sounds and an amazing group of Central Oregon Event professionals. Amanda Rose (the founder of One Model) not only photographed the first shoot, but is an integral part of producing the event. Can’t thank her enough! We held auditions in September and had an amazing group of girls show up. From this group we selected our six contestants you will get to know, and see over the next four months. The first photo shoot was very fun and exciting for our competitors to step in front of the camera for the first time as models. The girls were styled in clothing and accessories from The Blvd. Brittany Dixon (lead stylist) and our competitors had a blast trying on different looks from their amazing selection for the photo shoot. Make sure you “like” the LoVE Facebook page and the One Model page for lots of additional information about our contestants and behind the scenes photos. How YOU get Involved: Check out the photos below to see how beautiful the girls look after their first photo shoot and take a minute to choose your favorite. Go to “One Model – Bend’s Ultimate modeling Challenge” page on Facebook and cast your vote. www.facebook.com/onemodelbend

Photography by Amanda Rose – Amanda M. Rose Photography Assistant Photographer & Behind the scenes – Sara Olson – SJO Photography Wardrode Designer – Brittany Dixon Make Up Design By Haley Bennett and Angelique Pruitt of Lemon Drop Salon Hair Design By Errilla DeTienne and Nicole Scagliotti of Lemon Drop Salon Production Coordination – Ashley Chastain of Undefined Events Wardrobe & Accessories provided by The Blvd - The Blvd is THE place for Hot Affordable Fashion! With prices this low you can afford to shop whenever YOU feel like it

Pick up Local Views & Events again in December, January, and February to see the different looks and styles that the girls will portray and vote again. Join us at the Grand Finale Fashion Show in February to watch the girls stomp it out on the fashion runway. You get to vote at the fashion show for your favorite! That night we will crown our winner! The Grand Finale Fashion Show will be a huge event with many local celebrities, lots of new surprises, and amazing fashion and fun.

Huge Thank you to the team from Lemon Drop Salon (located at 5 NW Minnesota, #105) for all of your amazing work!

Sydnee O’‘’ Loughlin, 19

makeup by Haley Bennett and hair by Errilla DeTienne 24 Local Views & Events

Jorilynn Messner, 19

makeup by Haley Bennett and hair by Errilla DeTienne LoVE us on Facebook | 541-385-1849 | famnews@bendcable.com


Shelby Alvarez, 15

Monae‘ ’ Khorvash, 16

Hannah Schreindl, 21

Krystina Jermaczonak, 19

makeup by Haley Bennett and hair by Nicole Scagliotti

makeup by Angelique Pruitt and hair by Errilla DeTienne

makeup by Haley Bennett and hair by Errilla DeTienne

makeup by Angelique Pruitt and hair by Nicole Scagliotti November 2012 25


make some

art!

Early Childhood Art Start Ages 2-4 with Adult Partner

Experience the extraordinary world of art as you and your child draw, paint, sculpt, create collage masterpieces and more! Drawing and painting tools help your child develop fine motor skills, as well as open up their creative thinking and self-expression. A caregiver must accompany each child. No child under two should be present during class. Projects vary each session. $72 Sess: 3 | W | Nov 7–Dec 19 (no class Nov 21) | 10am-11 | Rothamel Sess: 4 | TH | Nov 8–Dec 20 (no class Nov 22) | 10am-11 | Rothamel

Clay Start Ages 2-4 with Adult Partner

Experience the tactile world of art as you and your child work in clay. Working in clay is an excellent exercise for developing your child’s fine motor skills by learning to express the world in 3-D. A caregiver must accompany each child. No child under two should be present during class. Projects vary each session. $85 Sess: 2 | T | Nov 6–Dec 18 (no class Nov 20) | 10am-11 | Rothamel

Art and More

No school? No problem! School’s Out, Art’s In: Inspired by Autumn Ages 6-8 / 8-12

Capture the beauty of Autumn’s colors, shapes, and scenes with paints and prints. Create artwork to enjoy annually, or to give as a gift. $36 Sess: 1 | Ages 8-12 | M | Nov 12 | 9am-12 | Danos Sess: 2 | Ages 6-8 | M | Nov 12 | 1pm-4 | Danos

Ages 4-6

School’s Out, Art’s In: Thanksgiving Table

Art and literacy – a winning combination! Books will be read out loud and linked to each art project for skill development in both visual and literary arts. Your child will explore paint, clay, drawing and collage and learn important social skills. Projects vary each session. $105

Start a new family tradition with hand-made works of art for the holiday table! Create your very own napkin rings and a centerpiece sculpture that can be used year after year. $36

Sess: 3 | T | Nov 6–Dec 18 (no class Nov 20) | 1pm-3 | Rothamel Sess: 4 | TH | Nov 8–Dec 20 (no class Nov 22) | 1pm-3 | Rothamel

Youth Exploring Paint Ages 6-8

A variety of paints, tools, and techniques will be explored in this introduction to painting. Young artists will experiment with paint while practicing basic skills of colormixing, idea development, and composition as they create bold and colorful artwork. $68 T | Nov 6–Dec 11 (no class Nov 20) | 4pm-5:30 | Williams

Luminary Clay Ages 6-8

Students can experiment with handbuilding techniques including slab and extrusion to create unique luminaries to display comforting candle or LED light. Finished artwork will be glazed and fired, ready to warm a room with light or give as a gift. $78 TH | Nov 8–Dec 13 (no class Nov 22) | 4pm-5:30 | Bommarito

Animals in Art Ages: 8-12

Lions, tigers, and bears! Oh my! Let’s go on a search for animals in art as we explore some great world folk artists to see how they depicted animals in their work. Explorations will include drawing, printing, painting, and sculptures. $68 TH | Nov 8–Dec 13 (no class Nov 22) | 4pm-5:30 | Williams

Ages 6-8 / 8-12

Sess: 1 | Ages 6-8 | M | Nov 12 | 9am-12 | Bommarito Sess: 2 | Ages 8-12 | M | Nov 12 | 1pm-4 | Bommarito

Holiday Art Camp Ages 6-8 / 8-12

Students will work in the clay studio AND in multi-media in this 3-day art camp! Inspired by the holidays, artwork will include glazed and fired clay pieces as well as techniques in painting, collage and sculpture. Bring a lunch each day. $135 Sess: 1 | Ages 6-8 | M-W | Nov 19-21 | 9am-3:30 | Bommarito & Williams Sess: 2 | Ages 8-12 | M-W | Nov 19-21 | 9am-3:30 | Bommarito & Williams


Adult Classes A Painting a Day in Acrylics Series Ages: 14 and Older

Students will complete a painting using a variety of exercises in acrylic media. Choose any or all workshop sessions, each focusing on a specific subject, technique, or medium, encouraging continuing artists to explore new skills and expand their repertoire. Supplies List. $30 Sess: 2 “Wintry Landscapes” | F | Nov 16 | 12pm-3 | Berry

Ceramic Holiday Gifts Ages 14 and Older

Create a set of unique ceramic gifts, inspired by the season. Working with clay slab techniques, students can make one-of-a-kind decorative pieces that can be given as ornaments, coasters, tiles, or even wall hangings. Pieces will be bisque fired, then glazed the following week in an open studio setting for a final firing. Supplies and firings included. $35 SA | Nov 3 | 12pm-3 | Rathbun

Dynamic Acrylic Painting Ages 14 and Older

Explore different strategies for creating dynamic paintings with acrylics; discover how to make a visual impact, explore elements of aesthetics, color and value as illusion and inspiration. Previous acrylic painting experience recommended. Supplies List. $120

Henna Candles Ages 14 and Older

Create beautifully decorated pillar candles using traditional henna designs. From composition, to preparing the henna, to applying your designs, you will practice the steps involved to make these unique candles to illuminate the cold winter nights, or to give as a gift. $10 Supply fee to be paid to instructor. $40 SA | Nov 10 | 10am-3 | Dickerson

Poetry Platter Ages 14 and older

These platters are evocative works that are stunning testaments to the beauty of the written word. During the first class session, students will work with a writer at the Nature of Words studio (224 NW Oregon Ave.) to compose a short poem, story, or verse that will be incorporated into a ceramic platter. The next two classes will be held at the Art Station (313 SW Shevlin-Hixon Dr.), where students will create a ceramic platter on which to stamp their written work. Words are pressed into the wet clay with individual letter stamps. Bisque-fired platters will then be glazed for a final firing. Finished platters will be ready for students to pick up at the Nature of Words. Students need no prior writing or clay background. All supplies and firings included. $78 W | Nov 28-Dec 12 | 5pm-8

W | Nov 7–Dec 19 (no class Nov 21) | 6pm-9 | Kinker

Creative Paper Design, Saturday, Nov 10, 10 – 3 pm Discover imaginative techniques, patterns and processes as you design colorful marbled paper which can used in collage, greeting cards, covers and end papers for books. Bring lunch. Supply list. $20 + $20 studio fee. Instructor: Sandy Anderson About Atelier 6000

Atelier 6000, 389 SW Scalehouse Ct. Suite 120, Bend, OR 97702

Classes are open to the public and perfect for the novice, serious art student and professional. Classes in November features study with specific emphasis in printmaking, book arts and studio practice. Atelier 6000 office hours are 9:30 – 4 p.m. Monday – Friday, and Saturday by appointment.

Open to the public, Atelier 6000 provides a well- equipped studio, community classes, college instruction, workshops, artist residencies and studio rental space for art groups, classes, critique space and specialty interest groups, i.e. book clubs and technology groups. Atelier 6000 brings together students from all lifestyles, from absolute beginners to professional artists, to create and develop works of art exclusively by hand. Our Mission is to advance printmaking and book arts as vital contemporary art forms. Atelier 6000 inspires and engages diverse artist learners and audiences in educational and creative experiences.

ART TALK at Atelier 6000 Wednesday, November 6, 6 – 8 pm Topic: Nature of Words, Discussion centers around the techniques and execution of various works from the Broadsides Exhibition. FREE Bookworks Open Studio, Tuesday, November 13, 10 – 12:30 pm Join us for this open studio bookmaking workshop. No formal instruction. Bring your supplies and join in on the creative collaboration of other enthusiastic bookmakers. Book kits available for purchase. $15 per session Monotype, Mondays, November 5 & 12, 10 – 12:30 pm Closer to painting and drawing than any other printmaking method, the monoprint is one of the most spontaneous and accessible forms of printmaking. Supply list. $50 per workshop

November 2012 27


myWindow with Kristi Miller

By Kristi Miller, Talent/Senior Producer, KBNZ-CBS for Central Oregon

and elevate it into a new show that would air on the CBS affiliate that Zolo Media owns, KBNZ-CBS for Central Oregon. The new show “myWindow with Kristi Miller” is a lifestyle/talk show hybrid and it’s YOUR window to Central Oregon and everything that makes it the special place we all love. We’ll talk about family and relationships, health and beauty, home and garden, recipes, crafts, gadgets and more…all with an emphasis on local. A huge aspect of this new show is the super talented team we have pulled together from BendBroadband, Zolo Media and COTV. Jamie Christman and Dave Jones are Producers; the show is Directed by Greg Fair; Floor Director Brianna Hillier and Creative Director Trevor McCreery. The show’s Editor is Justin Renoud and features are shot by Matt Pugerude. Our overarching goal is to create compelling and fun content that you enjoy watching and will perhaps learn something new from. Some of the first segments and shows will feature Best-selling Author, Jan Brett; Olympic Gold Medalist and hometown favorite, Ashton Eaton; a show devoted to Breast Cancer; Halloween fun; Candidates running for statewide and local office and much more.

Since January of 1999, I have been fortunate enough to host and produce “Good Morning Central Oregon,” a television show on BendBroadband’s COTV channel 11. For the first 11 years, GMCO was a live, hour-long morning show featuring local guests, important topics, news, weather and more. I interviewed thousands of Central Oregonians and was continually impressed by the passion we have for our community. In the summer of 2011, the decision was made to reformat into a 30 minute, pre-taped talk show. We became solely focused on the guests in an effort to highlight the amazing people in our area and the important work being done. But I won’t lie; the first chance in 11 years to not have to wake up at 3:30am was very appealing to me. I know the guests appreciated not having to show up at 6:30am too! Fast forward to Spring 2012 and the monumental decision we made to discontinue the show. It wasn’t an easy decision, GMCO was the longest running show of its kind in Central Oregon and I am proud of all we were able to accomplish. However, we felt we could take what our community has loved about GMCO

28 Local Views & Events

I am very excited to be a part of this show and hope to capture all that I love about Central Oregon. Having been born here, I have seen a lot happen over the years…some good, some not. But at the forefront of it all is an undying spirit we have to care for each other and make a difference in our own authentic way…what a great place to live! You can contact us and stay up-to-date on all the shows by following us on Facebook, Twitter, Pinterest and on our website www. myWindowKBNZ.com.

“myWindow with Kristi Miller” is on weekdays at Noon on KBNZ-CBS for Central Oregon. Channels 6 and 606 in HD. We will have an encore presentation on BendBroadband’s COTV Channel 11 and 611 in HD at 6:30pm and 11pm. Plus, BendBroadband customers will be able to find us on Free Video on Demand. We welcome viewer interaction, so if there is a topic you think we should cover or a local person we should feature let us know!

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Local Views and Events