MARSHFIELD NEWS-HERALD | FALL 2016
INSPIRE. ENGAGE. MOTIVATE.
STAY STRONG Advice If You Find Yourself Being Bullied
SOCIAL MEDIA Fitting It In Or Cutting It Out
CANCER CHRONICLES Empower, Inspire And Encourage Hope
LUANNE SOJKA & STACY WOLF Empower Marshfield With Yoga
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YOU | FALL 2016
171 S. Central Ave., Marshfield, WI 54449 • 715-387-8605 Mon.-Wed. 8-6; Thurs. & Fri. 8-8; Sat. 8-5; Sun. 11-4 Premium, Quality Furniture, Appliances and Electronics Only At Mittens
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At your favorite shoe store, you can find what fits the uniqueness of you. If you’re the serious type you can find the sensible. If you’re funky, the frivolous. You choose what’s best for any occasion … dress up or dress down. And you find the same breadth of personality and style when you shop for “shoes” for your car at Olson Tire and Auto. We offer every conceivable size and style of tire. We can precisely match a tire to the way you drive. And you can choose from virtually every brand of tire that’s made. From Goodyear to Michelin to Pirelli to you name it.
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So when your baby needs new shoes, come see us at Olson Tire and Auto. We’ll help you get it a perfect fit. And it’ll have one more reason to be happy that it belongs to you.
FALL 2016 | YOU | 3
715 - 486 - 6567 Web: www.lauraschmittphotography.com | Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Specializing in weddings on-location portraiture. Located in Neillsville, Wisconsin, Available and to travel throughout Wisconsin and beyond! Available to travel throughout Wisconsin and beyond!
4 | YOU | FALL 2016
Because one size fits all isn’t a fit at all. We all lead different lives. Which is why we tailor unique financial plans for each of our clients with our Confident Retirement®approach. We’ll help you balance living life and saving for tomorrow in a way that’s right for you.
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The Confident Retirement approach is not a guarantee of future financial results. The initial Confident Retirement conversation provides an overview of financial planning concepts. You will not receive written analysis and/or recommendations. Investment advisory products and services are made available through Ameriprise Financial Services, Inc., a registered investment advisor. © 2015 Ameriprise Financial, Inc. All rights reserved. (3/15)
FALL 2016 | YOU | 5
Board Art Wheel Throwing
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6 | YOU | FALL 2016
Don’t Let Veins Affect Your Game. Visible surface veins can grow into more serious problems. Don’t wait! Varicose or “spider” veins can become more than a cosmetic concern. If left untreated, they can lead to swelling of legs, feet or ankles, painful movement and dry, scaling and discolored skin. Our doctors provide effective vein repair treatments, including the latest laser procedures. Make an appointment with us soon to have your veins evaluated. Look better. Be better. Learn more at SAwisconsin.com/veincenter
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FALL 2016 | YOU | 9
Itâ€™s been said that prayer is like talking to God and intuition is like God talking to us.
BUT DO WE KNOW HOW TO LISTEN?
INTUITIVE DECISION-MAKING WORKSHOP
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 2016 Intuition can be our ally in making decisions. Intuition is our sixth sense, a gut instinct about what to do. We all have intuition, but how do we learn how to use it and trust it? In this program, you will learn some practical exercises to help you grow stronger in your intuitive decision-making skills. This workshop begins with registration and continental breakfast at 9 a.m. and ends by 4 p.m. Cost includes a delicious noon meal.
300 E. Fourth St. Marathon, WI 54448 | 715.443.2236 email@example.com | www.sarcenter.com
10 | YOU | FALL 2016
Kristy Walz is the CEO (Chief Everything Officer) of Confluence Consulting based in Holmen, WI. She is a spiritual director, an associate presenter at the Franciscan Spirituality Center (FSC), and an adjunct faculty member in the Minnesota State Colleges and Universities system.
18 Susan Lamb: When The Travel Bug Bites 22 Yang Herr: Works To Share Higher Education With Local Youth 26 Kasandra Mathews: Perfect Hair Day Everyday 30 Luanne Sojka & Stacy Wolf: Relax, Unwind And Let Your Troubles Drift Away 46 The Cancer Chronicles 50 What Changes When You Put Your Phone Down 52 Celebrating Fall With Fashion
local woman to know 89 Kayla Rombalski
90 Shannon Faithe Young 91 Patricia Akey
The 6000 series gas fireplace. The right look, the right size, the right price.
58 Point Woman Seeks Makeover To Try Something New
28 Top Events: Our Picks Of Things To Do This Season
64 Specialized Care When It’s Needed Most
68 Family Caregiver Contacts: Planning For Long-Term Care
96 Newch’s Banh Mi Brings New Flavors To Wausau
77 Physical Activity Guidelines
Any style every room
37 Recipe Makeover
98 Tommy’s American Grill Ready To Cook
78 Take Time To Give Back 82 Stand Tall: Through Being Bullied 85 Social Muttworking: Understanding Canine Social Development
14 Adventures In Spring Green 32 Be A Here: Help A Child 34 Paradise For Your Furry Family Members
health & fitness
48 Wood County Nurse 72 Rare Detailed Personal Memory A Burden And Ultimately A Gift 80 Using E-Cigarettes: Safe As The Claim? 81 Best Workout Video 84 Tops Program Offers Weight Loss For Personal Wellness
48 Pretty In Pink
86 Are Supplements Needed?
56 Art Insight: Shore Sightings
92 Doulas Provide Pregnancy Support And Care
70 Easy Diy Halloween Luminary 94 New Shelter Manger At Marshfield Area Pet Shelter 106 Caught You Having Fun
Keep your Heat & Glo Fireplace burning clean and efficient with regular maintenance from House of Heating
House of Heating, Inc. 1602 N. Central Ave. Marshfield, WI 54449 715-384-3163
62 Designers Challenge
shops we love 6 Shopping Diva
16 Where Adventure Begins
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FALL 2016 | YOU | 11
from the editor
Sensational autumn colors are right around the corner and memories of brilliant summer days are still in the mind’s eye. A new season brings change which also brings excitement. Each day offers new opportunities to press forward in pursuing fulfilling adventures and the chance to help change things around you for the better. Whether it’s in the little things you do or the large strides you take, we can always use more people passionate about improving the world around us. By offering a bird’s eye view into the lives of numerous influential women in the area, it’s easy to become even more motivated to accomplish your own goals as well. It’s encouraging to hear the stories of success as well as empowering to hear the struggles each woman has overcome to get there. Rough moments hit home for everyone at some point in time. We’ll be tackling tough issues ranging from how to stand tall through bullying and will also discuss
what you can do to help put a stop to child abuse. We need to be a voice for those who cannot stand up for themselves. Together we can be a part of improving each other’s lives for the best. Inspiration surrounds us on a daily basis. The question is, will you pass it by or take time to indulge yourself in creative processes to encourage positive change? One person alone can make an incredible difference and there’s no cap to your potential. Challenge yourself to accomplish your dreams and pursue what your heart has been longing for.
YOU MAGAZINE STAFF General Manager LAURIE BOLLE Editors SARI LESK and TIM LANGTON Advertising Manager TARA MONDLOCH Graphic Artist MARIE RAYOME-GILL YOU Coordinator STARLA GOLIE Photography JACOB BYK LAURA SCHMITT HILLER SARI LESK MEGAN MCCORMICK SERENA SBLENDORIO MARIE WALKOWSKI YOUR CONTACTS content & advertising information TARA MONDLOCH 715-297-7514 firstname.lastname@example.org YOU MAGAZINE is published by the Wisconsin Media. Contents of the magazine are by USA Today Network. No part of this publication may be reproduced, stored in a retrieval system, or transmitted in any form or by means, electronic, mechanical, photocopying, recording or otherwise, without the prior consent of Wisconsin Media. YOU MAGAZINE 144 N. Central Ave., Marshfield WI, 54449
Starla Golie, YOU Coordinator
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FALL 2016 | YOU | 13
ADVENTURES IN SPRING GREEN BY KARLA SWITA, FOR YOU MAGAZINE
et your walking shoes on, girls, we’re taking this trip to new heights with rock climbing and sight seeing in Spring Green. The Sauk County town, located about two and a half hours southwest of Wausau, is rich in outdoor beauty, architecture and the arts. Although it’s doable for a day-trip, you’ll likely want the weekend to fit in all the attractions. Here are 7 stops to make while in town: 1. Tower Hill State Park is one of the many state parks that draw outdoor enthusiasts to this region. It covers 77-acres of land sited above the Wisconsin River with upland forests, hiking trails, campsites and picnicking facilities. Hike up the bluff to explore a piece of Wisconsin’s history where there’s a reconstructed 1800s shot tower and smelter house. On the way down, go through the 90-foot tunnel at the base of the bluff. The park is open year-round from 6 a.m. to 11 p.m. 2. Frank Lloyd Wright’s Taliesin Estate is a 700-acre national historic landmark featuring six of the famous architect’s structures. Browse the bookstore and gift shop as well as 14 | YOU | FALL 2016
enjoy a glass of wine at The Riverview Terrace Café before touring the property. A variety of tours are offered daily in May through October and weekends in April as well as November. Reservations are recommended. 3. The House on the Rock is a manmade wonder that many Wisconsinites have visited during family vacations. Check it out with a group of gals and experience The Dark Side, a spooky night time Halloween event. Or stay overnight at the House on the Rock Inn or resort with a golf course, spa and dining. The house, built on a 60-foot chimney of rock, is open all year. 4. American Players Theatre houses a nationally acclaimed outdoor theater where Shakespeare and other classical performances are held. Bring a picnic lunch to enjoy before the show and then head uphill to the amphitheater. Performances run through November. 5. Spring Green General Store takes you back to a time when one storefront had it all. There’s a café serving up international dishes and a retail
store with women’s clothing, jewelry, gifts, toys as well as housewares. Weekend visitors are often treated to a bluegrass band or acoustic jam by local talent in the café. 6. Wisconsin Canoe Company rents kayaks and canoes for exploring the Wisconsin River. If your feet are tired from walking around Spring Green, see it by the shoreline as you paddle at your leisure. Shuttles depart from Peck’s Landing. Reservations can be made online at www. thebestcanoecompanyever.com. 7. Silver Star Bed & Breakfast Inn is a country style log lodge that’s within a few miles of the other Spring Green attractions. A hearty breakfast in the main dining room is included in your overnight stay. Fine artwork and collections are displayed throughout the Inn. Check for availability at www.silverstarllc@live. com. For more information about visiting Spring Green or making reservations, see the Spring Green Chamber of Commerce website at www.springgreen.com.
Lake Arrowhead 2016 CRAFT SHOW September 3rd, 2016 9:00am-3:00pm One of Central Wisconsin’s Best Craft Shows Featuring Quality Handmade Items!
27th Annual Craft Show
LAKE RROWHED BANQUET FACILITY
• Handicapped Accessible-Courtesy Cart Transportation • 120+ Vendor Displays-Vendors Attending from Tri-State Area • Hosted by Lake Arrowhead Craft Show Committee Anniversaries, family reunions and large family parties don't have to be stressful. Let Lake for 25 years! Arrowhead's event staff help you plan the perfect party without the headaches. • Refreshments & Food Available On-Site
Located Directly Off Highway 13, South of Wisconsin Rapids & North of AdamsFriendship
If you are planning your next corporate event, holiday party or company golf outing, Lake Arrowhead is the best choice for your guests and budget.
Exceptional indoor and outdoor spaces that will make your event truly spectacular. Whether you exchange vows on our golf course or entertain guests in our beautiful banquet spaces, Lake Arrowhead gives you a variety of indoor and outdoor venues to make your day memorable. FALL 2016 | YOU | 15
you shops we love
SHOPS WE LOVE
Where Adventure Begins BY STARLA GOLIE
DIVEPOINT SCUBA PADDLE & ADVENTURE CENTER With two locations, you’ll likely want to make an appearance at both! This place is where the most delightful expeditions begin with focusing on scuba diving, kayaking, camping and climbing. Classes are offered for all ages and skill levels. Plus you can rent some of the gear for your next trip. With being able to try before your buy, you can be sure that it’s the best fit for you. 944 Main Street, Stevens Point or 106 East Wausau Avenue, Wausau
SPORTS DEN Searching for a variety of equipment? Take some time to visit and you’ll find a vast selection of bikes, exercise equipment, clothing, snowboards, skis and even snowshoes. No matter where your next voyage leads you, you will have the perfect gear for the journey. All you have to do is let the good times roll! Rental gear and repair shop services are also offered. 1202 South Central Avenue, Marshfield
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BRING’S CYCLING & FITNESS It’s still the perfect time for a bike ride and this is the spot to find everything you need for your next outing. As Queen states it best, “I want to ride my bicycle” and Bring’s is here to help for any of your fitness needs. Soak up the gorgeous weather while making some of the most splendid memories. They also offer home gym supplies, free weights, cardio machines and more. Fitness equipment and bicycle repair services are available too. 1710 8th Street South, Wisconsin Rapids
SHEPHERD & SCHALLER SPORTING GOODS By offering multiple options of summer and winter supplies, this is a great stop before you take off on your upcoming escapade. Find all the essentials for biking, kayaking, tennis, disc-golf, watersports and camping here! Looking to prep for winter? They can help you there as well with snowboards, Nordic skis, snowshoes, skates and even more. Rent some of the supplies if you prefer or bring it home to make it part of the family. A repair shop is available to help fix any of your gear to ensure a smooth trek. 324 Scott Street, Wausau
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Wisconsin Rapids 1840 West Grand Ave. • 423-4460 Mon.-Tues.-Wed. 9-6 • Thurs. & Friday 9-8 Saturday 9-5 • Sunday 12-4
www.homefurniture-wi.com FALL 2016 | YOU | 17
When The Travel Bug Bites BY JOY MARQUARDT Whether it’s zip-lining in Honduras or riding a camel in Egypt, Susan Lamb of Wisconsin Rapids is as adventurous as she is caring. Lamb, co-owner of TLC Travel, a business she started with husband John, has been on the go since taking her first plane ride at the age of three. “I’ve had the travel bug forever,” she said. 18 | YOU | FALL 2016
PHOTOS BY LAURA SCHMITT HILLER
“My parents enjoyed traveling and we went on trips often when I was a child. I went on a cruise to Alaska when I was 12.” Growing up in Corpus Christi, Texas, Lamb, a 1989 graduate of Ray High School, was able to participate in a 38-day trek across Europe during her senior year. She obtained a Bachelor of Science degree in biology in 1993 from Colorado College, Colorado
Springs, where she met her husband, a native of Wisconsin Rapids. The couple, both mortgage brokers, relocated to John’s hometown where they started TLC Travel, initially a home-based business, more than nine years ago. The agencies newest location at 3111 8th St. in Wisconsin Rapids has grown to include six employees to keep up with client’s travel
needs. “We started working out of our house, I was working another job full time and my husband was working full time,” Lamb said. “I quit my job and started doing the travel agency full time, and after six months, my husband quit his job, too.” The travel agency moved to a small kiosk in the Rapids Mall and out grew a larger storefront before finding its present location. Serving a customer base from Wisconsin Rapids, Plover, Stevens Point, Marshfield and Madison, clients come from as far as Colorado and Texas. The company handles all types of travel arrangements and specializes in all inclusive trip packages. “A big part of our business is winter getaways and newlyweds or honeymooners and family or multi-generational trips,” Lamb said. “We do cruises and trips where the grandparents and parents and the grandkids are all included in the trip.” Lamb who gas traveled extensively throughout Europe and Mexico has also visited Turkey, Egypt, Greece, Fiji, New Zealand, the Czech Republic, Jamaica and the Dominican Republic, among others. Mother to Krista, 25, of Milwaukee and Cody, 19, of Corpus Christi, Texas, Lamb is an experienced family traveler as well. “When we first started the business, we booked a group cruise for my husband’s family and it was such a fun time we did it for three or four years after that,” she said. “The kids have been to places like Fiji, Mexico and Jamaica. This year we went to Hawaii. My daughter got a Mediterranean cruise for her graduation. I think it’s important for families to take kids different places, you realize how good you have it here in this country.” Lamb who recently traveled to Egypt would like to visit Israel and Jordan sometime in the future. She is already planning a trip to Africa next spring. “Even with everything that’s happening in the world I won’t let anybody keep me from going where I want to go,” she said. “You want to travel smart and stay in safe areas. If you can travel with a tour company, that’s the best thing to do.” In all of her travel adventures some of her favorite memories are of riding a camel in Egypt, zip lining in Honduras and experiencing an actual Red Wood forest in New Zealand. “I use to want to relax on vacation but now I’m into experiencing whatever there is to do,” she said. “I like to experience everything so I can look at it from my point of view and the point of view of my clients.”
The biggest advantages of booking a trip through a travel agent are the reliability and security an agent can provide, Lamb said. “There are a lot of people who have gone on line and done it themselves and gotten burned,” she said. “On line you have no one to help if you have problems while you’re on your trip.” Customer service is an important part of the business for Lamb who provides an extra measure of care to her clients by listening to their needs. When booking a trip the agency sends a Goodie Basket filled with items a traveler might need on a vacation and follows up with clients after they arrive home. “I enjoy seeing people who have never traveled before outside the state and walking them through the process and hearing how they enjoyed the trip when they got back,” Lamb said. “We always talk with our clients and find out how things went. If there is something unsatisfactory we want to fix it.” Greg Stelmacher and wife Sally of Wisconsin Rapids book an annual winter get away for a group of 10 to 16 people each year. The informal travel group is made up of friends and couples they have met on previous trips. “Susan books us on at least one major trip a year,” Stelmacher said. “One of the biggest things we found when we booked off the internet is that you have no contact if things go wrong. You send it in and hope all goes well when there is no one to help.” The group has gone on 10 day trips booked by TLC Travel to Mexico, the Caribbean and Costa Rica for five years. “Susan has been very accommodating and very prompt in responding to our needs,” Stelmacher said. “She enjoys working with
people and getting them what they want. She is already working on our trip for next year.” Seasoned traveler Mike Duellman of Nekoosa and his wife, daughter and friends have been traveling with the help of TLC Travel for more than four years. They have planned trips to Switzerland, Germany, Scotland, Norway and New Zealand. “All of our trips have been very well organized and went off without a snafu,” Duellman said. “She always suggests things for us to do on every tour. I can’t believe any travel agent has been everywhere but she has been to a lot of places.” Active in the community Lamb is an ambassador for the Wisconsin Rapids Chamber of Commerce and serves on the Sports Commission for the WI Rapids Convention and Visitor’s Bureau. She also served as president of the WI Rapids Hockey Association for two years. As chamber ambassador Lamb works with Krista Coon, director of programming and events, assisting with special events such as the June Dairy Breakfast and Business After-Hours. “She has a great personality and is great to work with,” Coon said, “She’s a hard worker and gets involved in the community.” During the school year, TLC Travel hosts an interdenominational Bible study in its building, which is open to the public. “There’s a lot of potential and a lot of great things about this area,” Lamb said. “The seasons are beautiful even with the days you freeze and don’t want to leave your house. There’s beauty in that as well and the people here are just great.” For more information about TLC Travel, call 715-423-8687 or visit www. tlctravelangel.com.
FALL 2016 | YOU | 19
Taste of Fall Nothing says Fall like Apples!
Gala: raw, salads, sauce, juice Granny Smith: raw, salad, cooking, baking, juice. Caramel Apples! Freezes well. Honey Crisp: raw, salads, cooking, baking, juice. Freezes well. Jonathan: baking, sauce Jonagold: raw, cooking, baking, awesome for sauce! Freezes well.
Fall has arrived and with it baskets full of crispy, juicy, red apples. Visions of a refreshing glass of Apple Cider with a fresh Apple Cider Doughnut, Caramel Apples, warm Apple Pie, Apple Cobbler and Apple Dumplings dance before our eyes and tempt our taste buds! Apples come in many varieties, each with their own unique taste and uses. Below is a list to help you decipher which apple to choose: Braeburn: raw, salad, cooking, baking, butter, sauce. Freezes well. Cortland: raw, salad, sauce, baking, pie. Freezes well.
McIntosh: raw, salad, baking, sauce, juice Pink Lady: raw, salads, baking, not sauce Red Delicious: raw, salads. Do not freeze. Golden Delicious: raw, salads, butter, sauce
SELECTION & STORAGE:
from www.pocketchangegourmet.com Selection: A good quality apple will be firm with smooth, clean skin and have good color for the variety. Test the firmness of the apple by holding it in the palm of your hand. It should feel solid and heavy, not soft and light.
Storage: Store apples in your refrigerator when possible, this will ensure they maintain their flavor and texture as long as possible. If you do not have room then find the coolest area in your house to store them. Avoid storing apples with dark spots or soft areas, use these as soon as possible to prevent waste. Remember, one bad apple will ruin the entire bunch. So when in doubt, remove any that you suspect may be bad.
SOME INTERESTING FACTS ABOUT APPLES:
from www.thesouthernladycooks.com 1. A medium-sized apple has about 80 calories. 2. The only apple native to the United States is the crabapple. 3. The Red Delicious is the most popular apple in the United States. 4. Apples ripen 10 times faster at room temperature than in the refrigerator. 5. A bushel of apples weighs about 42 pounds and will produce anywhere from 20 to 24 quarts of applesauce.
Fuji: raw, salad, baking, sauce
9â€? EMILE HENRY PIE DISH
ON SALE FOR A LIMITED TIM E
Caroline Caramel ’s Apple Pie Pastry N eed
We currently have an upcoming cooking class to help you with your bushel of apples: FALL FLAVORS BAKING EVENT
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 24 10:00 AM–12:00 PM Whether you’re a seasoned baker or a baking novice who wants to learn, it’s a perfect time to stop by the Chef’s Center and stock up on the bakeware you need to make all those recipes you’ve earmarked for the holidays! Spend the morning with our staff, who will help you brush up on the baking basics and put a fresh twist on a few holiday favorites that might inspire you to try something new.
crust Filling: 6 cups sli ce 1 cup sug d apples ar – depe Additio nding on 1 tsp. cin nal sweetnes namon ½ -3/4 cup Topping: s of apple Toss toge dulce de s ther, plac warmed leche, e in pie pa Crumb To n with pre ½ c u p walnut p pared cru pieces st. 2 cups flo ping: ur W h en you re 1 cup sug ar oven, driz move from Cut in ¼ c zle up butter leche and dulce de Combine walnut pie an on top. ces Bake at 3 d sprinkle on top of apples 75 degre . es for 45 1 hour. minutes t o
EVENT HIGHLIGHTS • Free seminars that offer tips, tricks and recipes to excite and motivate you for your Fall baking • Discounts on featured bakeware in the Chef’s Center. • Enter a drawing to win a basket of baking essentials. • Sample gourmet products and coffees from New Roots, Redwood St. Roasters and Nespresso.
10:00 AM BAKING BASICS This crash course in all things baking will help you: • Use the right baking pans and tools • Substitute different flours, sugars and more • Measure ingredients correctly • Prep your pans properly (for no burning or sticking) • Choose the best ingredients for your baked goods
Single 9 in ed: ch unbak ed pastry
11:00 AM FALL BAKING WITH A TWIST Pumpkins, cranberries and apples are the usual suspects for fall baked goods for a reason—everyone loves them! Learn how to make some new recipes that use these ingredient favorites in creative and delicious ways.
IN THE KITCHEN WITH A WINNING PIE CHAMP
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 3 6:30–9:00 PM Under the tutelage of Caroline Imig (25-time winner of the National Pie Contest!) you will learn the tricks of the trade and secrets to successful pie-making, learn how to roll crusts for a double crust pie, and make delicious pie fillings and toppings. You will create a double crust Apple Pie that you have made yourself to take home to bake and enjoy with your family and friends. Please bring your favorite pie dish. Caroline will also have other flavored pies she has made for your sampling enjoyment.
This evening only: there will be an opportunity to purchase an Emile Henry Pie Dish for $25.00(a $40.00 value). This is a hands-on class. Sign up early, as registration will be limited to 13 people. • The Chef’s Center is an exciting and innovative environment for cooks of all skill levels. • We provide the knowledge, the products and the tools for you to succeed in expanding your culinary creativity. • We invite you to join us and experience an evening of exploring new recipes, learning new skills and enjoying the camaraderie of fellow foodies. • We look forward to seeing you at the table!
22 | YOU | FALL 2016
Works to Share Higher Education with Local Youth BY KARLA SWITA PHOTOS BY MARIE WALKOWSKI CLOTHING PROVIDED BY ISSAC’S FINE APPAREL
“We are teachers, lawyers, CFOs, guidance counselors, professors. We’re in all different fields,” said Maysee Yang Herr, associate professor of education at the University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point. Yang Herr, 40, described today’s Hmong women as being significant contributors to their communities who seek to influence positive change in the world. As a Wausau native of Hmong descent, she has witnessed the challenges of Hmong families assimilating into the American way of life. It has been 40 years since Hmong refugees started settling in central Wisconsin. The process of cultural assimilation wasn’t easy but there are success stories to prove the struggle was worth the strife. “We are hard working people who learn quickly and adapt quickly,” said Yang Herr. “We are proud of our Hmong heritage but especially those of our generation. We have very much embraced who we are and not just as Hmong individuals but as Americans and members of this community.” Yang Herr is a shining example of what’s possible when individuals embrace change and strive for prosperity. Education has been her key to success. After graduating from Wausau West in 1994, she earned a bachelor’s degree from UWWhitewater, a master’s degree in education and human development and a doctoral degree in curriculum studies and early childhood education from Indiana University. She was a teacher in Indianapolis until moving back to central Wisconsin to be closer to family
in 2008. Currently, she is collaborating with other educators of the UW system to establish a course on social justice for the new education doctorate program offered at the university. “It will be one of only a handful of programs like it that exists across the nation but is quickly gaining popularity,” she said. “I’m excited about the kinds of professionals this will be preparing for our world.” Helping others find opportunities to excel is important to Yang Herr. “If my presence can inspire someone to pursue higher education or to see what’s possible, I will have fulfilled part of what I’m here for,” she said. One way that Yang Herr makes sure that other’s dreams are attainable is through her work with the Hmong American Center, Inc. and the Dream Big: 2056 fundraising event. The first annual event was held last April in Wausau to raise money for scholarships for local Hmong students who are attending college and plan on returning to Marathon County to work as well as raise a family. “We had several community leaders on the planning committee which made it an even greater success. I’m excited about our second year,” said Yang Herr, who chaired the event and was a keynote speaker. Yang Herr has been instrumental in sharing her culture with younger generations in an effort to keep it alive. In the summer of 2012, she helped launch Camp Phoojywg-Friend so children in grades K-12 could gain knowledge about the Hmong heritage, which is gradually fading away as the
Hmong population becomes more rooted in America. The weeklong camp held at local schools is open to all children but is mostly attended by Hmong students. “When we first started, we weren’t sure if we would have even 20 students in the program but ended up with a little over 60 participants enrolled,” said Yang Herr. The camp now exceeds 100 participants who learn about the ethnic group’s language, history, music, folklore and art. “Being that we are living in an increasingly globalized society where jobs often require one to be able to successfully adapt to various cultures, an experience such as Camp Phoojywg-Friend is valuable.” Working with the camp has prepared Yang Herr for her latest role of coordinating College Days for Kids at UW-Stevens Point where sixth graders are introduced to a university setting as a way of encouraging them to establish long-term educational goals. Yang Herr’s desire to guide youth along the path to higher education was shaped by her own valuable experiences. “At this point in my career, I have more choices and I’m happy to be spending more time on projects that I’m most passionate about,” she said. “I’m finding that it’s a wonderful feeling when one’s personal and professional passions come together as they have for me.” Along with her husband Aisa, Yang Herr is raising their two-year-old son, Elijah, to have a multi-cultural experience. They enjoy travelling together while visiting extended family and friends who live in different states. FALL 2016 | YOU | 23
Shoe buying tips that may save your sole
Here are ten tips to help you find the best fit. Warm weather is here. With it, many people in central Wisconsin will be shopping for new athletic shoes. Some people will find shoes that fit just right...others will spend months recovering from corns, calluses, bunions, hammertoes, and strained arches caused by poorly fitted shoes. Don’t let this happen to you. Properly fitted shoes are an important aspect of health and performance - even if you are just walking. Here are ten shoe-buying tips from Bone & Joint Center to help you find the best fit this spring. Know your arch type. High, low, or in-between, your arches affect the way your foot strikes the ground and the
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way your leg moves. You need the right arch support for your foot. Feet with high arches underpronate and strike the ground with the outside of the foot. This can lead to pain that starts in the foot and travels to the lower back. High arches need extra shock absorption and more lateral or side-to-side support to prevent ankle sprains, stress fractures, and shin splints. Flat feet or feet with low arches overpronate or roll to the inside of the foot. This type of foot needs proper support and lateral control to minimize the risk of arch strain, development of Achilles tendonitis, or pain on the inside of the knee. Not sure what type of arch you have? No problem. You can take a simple wet foot test at home. Wet the bottom of your barefoot. Step on a paper bag or colored paper to make a footprint. The shape of the print shows where your foot bears the most stress. If your footprint looks like a block with toes, you probably have flat feet. If it looks like a question mark, sickle, or the pattern breaks on the side, you most likely have high arches. A normal arch will have a slight curve between the ball of the foot, the area just below the toes, and the heel. If you have experienced stress fractures in your feet or legs in the past, working with a podiatrist, a doctor specializing in care of the feet and lower legs, may help you achieve the best shoe fit. Buy your shoes from a specialty shoe store. A shoe store that specializes in the sale of athletic shoes or a store that employs a pedorthist will know which shoe will give you the best fit. A pedorthist, a medical professional specializing in orthotics and the biomechanics of the foot and lower leg, or a knowledgeable salesperson will examine your foot. He or she may ask you to walk across the room to assess your gait. Based on how you move and your activity, the sales professional will recommend shoes that fit your foot and your performance expectations. You may pay a little more at a specialty shoe store, but often you will buy a higher quality shoe that provides better support for your foot, your gait, and your sport. Always check your size. The shoes in your closet from last year, may not fit as well this year. Don’t worry, your feet are not still growing. But, there may be subtle changes in your foot structure that require a different shoe size. Studies show that people 40 years old and older increase their shoe size by a half size every ten years because their feet flatten and elongate as they age. Your shoe size can fluctuate due to pregnancy, weight gain, or weight loss. When you are shoe shopping always get your feet measured, then try on shoes to make sure they are: • the right length. Your shoe should be a finger width (approximately 3/8 or 1/2 inch) longer than your longest toe. If your shoes are not long enough, they will cramp your toes and cut off circulation. They may even cause hammertoe or bunions. If your shoes are too long, they can create a tripping hazard. • the right width. Always buy shoes to fit the widest part of your foot. This will usually be an area called the toe box, which surrounds the toes and the ball of your foot. Marathon walkers, runners, and hikers often buy shoes a full size larger than their dress shoes. Walking or running long distances can cause your feet to swell. Shoes that are too small can cause serious injury to your feet.
If you have feet that are different sizes, always buy shoes to fit the larger foot. Shop for shoes late in the day. After a day of walking, standing, or sitting, your feet swell. They will be their largest in the afternoon or evening. Shopping later will ensure a good fit all day long. Your old shoes hold clues to the proper fit. If you are working with a professional, showing him or her, the wear and tear on your old shoes can provide clues to shoe fitting. Wear on the outside may indicate a need for support that rolls the foot in; wear on the inside shows more support is needed on the inner structure of the shoe. This information along with a foot analysis and gait observation will help a trained salesperson recommend the best shoe for you. Consider your activity. Whether you walk, run, play tennis, or golf your shoes are foundational to your movement. Since a long-distance runner’s foot will strike the ground differently than a sprinter’s foot, shoemakers have designed and developed shoes to accommodate different activities. People dedicated to walking or running need shoes structured for forward motion with more cushion in the heel area to support the Achilles tendon. Athletes who play tennis or racquetball need shoes that support quick side-to-side motions. Hikers need shoes that provide tread for uneven terrain and extra stability in the foot and ankle area. A multi-purpose shoe may not be the best choice if you participate in your activity several hours during the week. The extra cost of a well-designed, sport-specific pair of shoes may save you the pain and frustration of injury. Take your workout socks. Trying on shoes with dress socks or nylons may not be the best test. If you plan to wear athletic socks, you should try shoes on with your thicker socks. If you wear orthotics, remember to take them with you. This sounds obvious, but many people forget about their orthotics until they have their shoes home. To save yourself an added hassle, have your orthotics handy ensure the proper fit. Place your orthotics in the shoes and walk around the store bit. Before you purchase your shoes, check for defects. Sometimes, problems occur during the manufacturing process. Examine each shoe for tears, stitching issues, or other defects. Next, place the shoes together on the counter. Are they balanced? Do they sit even and straight? Even small structural issues can have a big impact on the health of your feet. Take new shoes for a test run. Many stores will let you take shoes home to try them. Some stores stipulate that you only wear the shoes indoors or workout on a treadmill at the gym. If you would like to take your shoes for a test drive, ask the salesperson about the store’s return policy.
If you try out the shoes and they hurt your feet or don’t perform as well as you would like them to, take them back for an exchange or a refund. High-quality athletic shoes should not require a “break-in” period to fit right. Your shoes should be comfortable right off the rack. If the shoe does not fit your foot in the store, it will not fit your foot in a week. (This is not to say you shouldn’t “break in” your shoes before a long race. You will want to wear new shoes during practice for a few weeks prior to the race for the best results.) Other factors to consider when choosing new shoes. Shoes are designed to support specific arch types, provide support for particular movements, and allow correct foot and leg alignment. A shoe’s structure is critical for pain-free and productive motion. Poorly fitted shoes can cause pain from the tips of your toes to your lower back, and every point in between. Since all parts of the shoe work together to provide the proper fit, you will want to consider flex, cushion, and the lacing structure in addition to size and support. Flex in the middle of the sole of the shoe is important to shoe mechanics. Too much flex will stress the plantar fascia; too little flex will stress the Achilles tendon. The reason flex impacts foot health is explained by simple science. When you run or walk, your feet and legs work together like levers and fulcrums. To fit correctly, shoes need to flex at the point where the toes meet the foot (the fulcrum). This allows calf muscles to function properly and avoids over stretching the tendons in the legs (the lever). If any part is out of balance, it can cause painful problems. How much cushion should you have? Today’s shoes can have us walking on cushiony foam or running on air. But, there’s a danger when there’s too much cushion. You can overstretch your Achilles tendons. Are you laced too tight? This may be the problem if you feel pain on the tops of your feet or the front of your ankles. Left unchecked, tight laces can cause nerve impingement in the front of the ankles and over the big toe. If your shoes are causing pain on the tops of your feet, try skipping some of the eyelets. If this does not relieve the pain, you should talk to a podiatrist. Remember, proper shoe fit will work with the mechanics of your leg and foot movements. Make sure: • your shoe has between 3/8- and 1/2-inch of room between your longest toe and the end of the shoe • your shoe fits the widest part of your foot • your shoe bends or flexes where your foot bends and flexes • your heel feels stable and does not slip in and out of the shoe • you take your shoe for a walk to test how it feels Shoes will wear with use. If you walk every day, you may want to consider replacing your walking shoes every three to four months. Running shoes may need to be replaced every 350 to 400 miles.
CALL 800-445-6442 TO SCHEDULE AN APPOINTMENT OR VISIT ONE OF BONE & JOINT’S WALK-IN LOCATIONS
Tyler Beckley, DO Orthopaedic Surgeon Foot & Ankle
Thomas Staysniak, DPM Surgical Podiatrist
Paul Strobel, DPM Surgical Podiatrist
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KASANDRA MATHEWS Perfect Hair Day Everyday BY KARLA SWITA
PHOTOS BY SERENA SBLENDORIO
Kasandra Mathews of Plover is in the business of making women and their families look their best. “The right hairstyle makes us feel good and gives us confidence,” said Mathews, owner of Fantastic Sams in Plover and Studio M Salon in Wisconsin Rapids. “Our stylists strive to help people get out there and present themselves to the world.” Mathews, 27, celebrated the first anniversary of owning both stores this year. She seized the opportunity to reopen Fantastic Sams at 1820 Plover Road in the summer of 2015 after having a goal of establishing her own franchise of North America’s largest full-service hair care salon. With eight employees, they offer everything from haircuts, coloring, perms and waxing. Her dream to become an owner took root as a stylist for five years at Fantastic Sams in Wisconsin Rapids. “It’s something I really wanted to do and it finally became a reality when the Stevens Point location became available,” she said. The “no appointment necessary” salon is ideal for busy families who want quick services that offer the latest trends in cuts and color. At Studio M, designers create an avantgarde experience in a more intimate setting. “We appeal to a clientele that’s often after trendy and up and coming styles,” Mathews said. At both salons, you’re likely to see bold color jobs or balayage and ombre highlighting fashioned with the latest cutting techniques. “If you ever wanted to try a daring color, now is the time to do it,” she said. 26 | YOU | FALL 2016
When Mathews and the Fantastic Sams crew aren’t serving their regular clients, they can be found at local schools each month giving free haircuts to kids in need. They’re also working with a women’s shelter and The Salvation Army to distribute vouchers for free cuts. “Styled hair just makes you feel better about yourself,” she said. “It’s our way of giving back to our community.” Juggling the responsibilities of two salons is more complicated than Mathews originally thought, but she makes progress by firmly sticking to a schedule and employing talented managers. “I have to stay organized,” she said. “I schedule out everything from paying the bills to time with my daughter.” Every Tuesday when it’s typically slower at the salons, Mathews spends the day with her two-year-old daughter, Maya. Being a business owner allows her to prioritize what’s most important in life. She also manages to find time for her rare hobby of aerial silks, an art where performers do acrobatics while hanging from fabric. “It’s an amazing workout,” she said. “It uses upper body and core strength by hanging in the air.” She started classes at Monarch Aerial Arts Studio, Stevens Point, as a way to gain some personal freedom after having a child and running the businesses. “It’s a form of exercise that I really look forward to and one of the few things that I do just for myself,” Mathews said.
Hair Trends by Kasandra
What’s your most requested celebrity hairstyle? If I had to pick one it would be Kaley Cuoco from Big Bang Theory. Most popular hair color? Definitely balayage. What is your favorite hairstyle to do? If I had to choose one thing to do all day it would be hand painting balayage baby lights. Are bangs in or out? Both. What would you say is a must-have styling tool? A flat iron. It’s so versatile and can do curls, waves or straight hair.
Whatâ€™s the difference between balayage, ombre and sombre? BALAYAGE is a hair coloring technique that uses freehand painting of highlights rather than traditional foils and caps. It offers a soft, sun-kissed look throughout. OMBRE is the transition of a lighter shade from a darker shade and works best on brunettes. SOMBRE is used on blondes and is subtler.
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Our picks of things to do this season. BY STARLA GOLIE
Kick off the season on the 400 Block October 1 from 10am-3pm. Trade a nonperishable food item that will benefit the Neighbor’s Place for the perfect pumpkin in the patch. Ride in a horse drawn carriage, enjoy pumpkin carving, paint some canvas, listen to tunes, soak up story time and more!
Make an appearance for this art extravaganza September 10-11. The festivities will be held at Marathon Park (1201 Stewart Avenue), Festival of Arts (427 4th Street), Center for the Visual Arts (427 4th St) and the Leigh Yawkey Woodson Art Museum (700 North Twelfth Street). There will be free handicap accessible shuttle buses running every fifteen minutes from 10am-5pm from select locations. Call 715-845-7010 for more details.
CENTRAL WISCONSIN STATE FAIR. It has been held annually for roughly a century in the heart of Wood County (513 East 17th Street) and has quite a bit to offer! Scope out the central Wisconsin draft horse show, carnival rides, demolition derby, tasty food, beer gardens, free grandstand entertainment and even more.
FALL COLORS – COMET SKY RIDE AT GRANITE PEAK.
Your mind will be blown by the gorgeous autumn colors from sensational views October 1-2 from 11am-4pm. The charge is $9 per person with the purchase of a daily or yearly state park pass. There’s no entry fee for children five and younger. You are able to decide if you want to start at the Base Village at the Granite Peak Ski Area or at Rib Mountain State Park (3605 North Mountain Road). You’ll have a round trip ticket to a stellar day of adventures. 28 | YOU | FALL 2016
24TH ANNUAL MAPLE FALL FEST.
Meet at Wildwood Park (1800 South Roddis Avenue) for the festivities! Enjoy Amish specialties, maple syrup, potato as well as regular pancake breakfast, maple dessert contests, food court along with more. It will be held from 9am-5pm on September 17 as well as September 18 from 10am-4pm with free admission.
10TH ANNUAL FALL POLKA JAM.
Dance the day away during a free event at the Marshfield Eagles Club (1104 South Oak Avenue) on October 9 starting at noon. Join the fun and feel free to bring an instrument to play! Dance to superb music, relax and mingle with great people.
CELEBRATE AMHERST RIVER FEST. Don’t miss the celebration of Amherst’s exceptional recreation, natural resources and culture! It’s a free family event that features hayrides, street musicians, farmer’s market, artists, crafters along with more options on September 10 from 10am-10pm.
16TH ANNUAL DOWNTOWN GRAND AFFAIR.
Celebrate the breathtaking autumn season on West Grand Avenue on September 11 from 10am-4pm. Enjoy live music, food vendors, children’s activities, a car show as well as arts and crafts.
RUN WITH THE COPS 5K RUN/WALK.
Collect glow sticks as you compete in this night run/walk with local law enforcement on October 5 from 5pm-9pm at the Centralia Center (220 3rd Avenue South). To help guide your way through the course, it will be lined with lights and sirens from law enforcement vehicles. All proceeds for this event will benefit Special Olympics Wisconsin.
HARD ROCKS HIKING CHALLENGE.
Take part in a non-competitive hiking challenge where you can choose between the 8K or the 13K. Play in the leaves while you absorb the spectacular scenery at Standing Rocks County Park (7695 Standing Rock Road) on September 24. The winding trails are well marked, there are comfort stops along the way and even brunch at the finish line.
47TH ANNUAL ART IN THE PARK. Meet at Pfiffner Pioneer Park (1100 Crosby Avenue) on September 17 to indulge in what local artists have to offer. With a beautiful setting along the banks of the Wisconsin River, you’ll be able to stimulate your creative senses as well as the view. This event will be held outdoors rain or shine.
NEKOOSA GIANT PUMPKIN FEST.
This is a great way to start the month! Take part in the giant pumpkin drop, music, great pumpkin bake-off, craft show, giant pumpkin carving, delicious food and much more. It will be held on October 1 from 9am-5pm as well as October 2 from 9am-4pm at Riverside Park (Prospect Avenue, Nekoosa).
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Relax, Unwind and Let Your Troubles Drift Away BY BREANNA SPETH Yoga can have a positive and powerful impact on any life or body. Luanne Sojka and Stacy Wolf, co-owners of Off The Mat Yoga in Marshfield, want to help everyone find and embrace the transformative power of yoga. What started with alternating shifts teaching classes at The Y has grown into a lifetime passion and business for Luanne and Stacy. Founded in May 2015, Off The Mat Yoga aims to provide a space where people can be themselves without expectations, judgments or competition. Luanne began practicing yoga to complement her marathon training and Stacy became interested during pregnancy. 30 | YOU | FALL 2016
PHOTOS BY LAURA SCHMITT HILLER
What began as exercise soon became a passion on its own, and both women soon after attended a Yoga Alliance training together to become certified to teach. Starting with classes at Auburndale Sport & Spine, Luanne founded what would become Off The Mat Yoga. Joining forces with Stacy, the two women opened their own studio on the third floor of The Thomas House in downtown Marshfield. “We were both traveling yoga teachers but we just wanted a home,” said Stacy. “It’s different, even as teachers and definitely as students, to practice in a designated studio spot,” added Luanne. “I called it ‘Off the Mat” because my
philosophy is that each of us, especially myself, has fallen off the beaten path, the mat, the boat...it’s more about picking yourself back up and getting back on, whatever IT is.” With Stacy being a mother of five boys, ranging in age from 20-months-old to 11-years-old, and a husband (Tony) who owns his own business, as well as Luanne married (to Jesse) with four children between, both women appreciate the support of the other in making their entrepreneurial adventure a success. “To do it alone would have been a huge undertaking,” said Stacy. “And you wouldn’t have the support,”
added Luanne. “What I’ve found is not only the support of helping each other out when there are kid’s activities or sickness, but that support as a teacher and as a business owner. I know that there’s no way I could have done it by myself. The motivation to keep each other going is tremendous.” While there is no state mandated formal education to teach yoga in Wisconsin, both Stacy & Luanne are certified in “Power” yoga, and appreciate having the credentials to back up their practice. A powerful, energetic form of yoga, Power Vinyasa Flow Yoga involves fluidly moving from one pose to the next while connecting breathing to movements. “It’s empowering yoga, a little bit more athletic based and heavy on breathing,” explained Stacy, adding that there isn’t any humming or chanting. “We want to move, sweat and breathe.” Because it is a more athletic form of yoga, all ages and body types are encouraged to enjoy Power yoga. “What I enjoy about it physically is getting grounded, finding that safety and security that’s on my mat, grounding myself and reminding myself to be present,” said Luanne. “I just feel open, big. It’s beautiful. It fills me up. When I practice yoga, those are the things that I enjoy.” Added Stacy, “When I teach yoga, my favorite thing is when a student finally gets it, whether it’s a pose or the breathwhen you can tell they aren’t thinking about anything, when they feel successful and they feel amazing.” Having been in business for just more than a year, Stacy and Luanne
have enjoyed meeting people and watching them learn and improve. “I love now that we’ve been here over a year, seeing how people have grown,” said Luanne. “It’s amazing.” The most challenging part with their small business is the work/ life balance. Luanne still works as a pharmacist for Marshfield Clinic. “It’s a constant challenge of logistic of times and days and finding the fit for the community to bring them in and keep them in,” said Luanne. “It’s hard, balancing all of the kid’s schedules,” added Stacy. Both moms have enjoyed sharing yoga with their kids and make time to volunteer at their schools as well as with local sports teams to help teach students and athletes about yoga. Both women are also thankful for community support. “The community that has surrounded us, has welcomed us, has supported us this whole time, that continues to lift us up,” said Luanne. “It’s is humbling and we are very thankful.” “When we opened, no one knew anyone else,” said Stacy. “But now before class, listening to all the chit chat and all these people that didn’t know each other before, it’s just amazing. You want it to feel like one big family, whether you come here one hundred times or once. If you’re here, we are happy.” For those hesitant to try a class, Luanne
and Stacy encourage everyone to “be a yes, just try.” “We’ll take care of you,” said Stacy. “We were beginners once. We know what people are worrying about. People have this misconception of a yoga teacher up on a platform in a sports bra and booty shorts and dinging bells and weird stuff like that, but a lot of times I’m usually just lying on the floor with my legs up the wall. We’re on your level, always.” FALL 2016 | YOU | 31
BE A HERO
BY STARLA GOLIE
torn frenulum. “His father said that his finger slipped while he was trying to pacify him with his finger during a diaper change. This was odd, but I believed him. He had never shown any violent tendencies in the past and why would he abuse his own son?” Stephanie questioned. Unfortunately, she would soon find out that this was the first sign of child abuse. She began noticing that Alex would routinely have bruising on his arms, legs and neck. When
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32 | YOU | FALL 2016
Organ Concert Series
hey say you can never judge a book by its cover. I believe this goes for people as well, there is so much depth into a person’s soul and life experiences. Alex will be turning two in September and has an incredibly contagious smile. Although he’s still quite young, he’s already been though a lot and narrowly avoided having brain surgery at the mere age of roughly three months. It all began when Stephanie Dischinger brought Alex into the hospital for a fever and
Help A Child she interrogated his father, he stated he was holding him too tight and would try to be gentler. As a result, Stephanie had Alex’s blood tested to try to find the cause for the bruising but all his blood work came back normal. It was on November 28th, 2014 that she discovered she had been wrong about how Alex was treated by his father when left alone. After returning from her day at work, Alex’s father admitted to spanking him.
Zion Lutheran Church presents Dr. Jeannine Jordan in a multi-media organ concert:
Bach and Sons Sunday, October 2, 2016 3:00 p.m.
709 Sixth Street, Wausau 715/848-7286
zionlutheranwausau.com Free-will Offering
Stephanie explained she “was horrified to see a handprint welt on Alex’s bottom.” She headed to Urgent Care with her mom to file a report. They were both also concerned because Alex had been acting lethargic and fussy when he was awake which was unlike him. “When we arrived at Urgent Care, it was found that his fontanel was bulging. He was taken to radiology for a CT scan of his head, where it was found that he had acute and chronic bleeding on his brain.” Stephanie continued, “this means that Alexander was hurt that day and also in the past.” After being evaluated by many different specialists, Alex was diagnosed with Shaken Baby Syndrome or Non-Accidental Trauma. As a result, he spent a grueling week in the hospital. “He had so many blood draws and radiology tests. He had a blood transfusion due to the bleeding on his brain,” Stephanie explained. “After he was able to come home, the fluid on his brain was not absorbing like it should.” This meant he needed to have surgery
to drain that fluid and have a permanent ventriculoperitoneal (VP) shunt to keep the fluid from building up. The day before his scheduled brain surgery, he was given his very first haircut in the neurosurgery department. After the final test, his surgeon found that the fluid was not getting worse and had in fact started absorbing on its own. It was an absolute miracle and he no longer needed the surgery. The chances of him surviving without any effects were less than 1% but thankfully, he has been developing physically as well as neurologically on track. The miraculous outcome motivated Stephanie to make a difference for families and children that are not so lucky. “I think it is important to know the signs of child abuse and neglect. We need to be the voice for those who cannot speak for themselves,” states Stephanie. “If you do feel a child is being abused or neglected, speak up. It is better to be wrong than to be too late.” Since Alex’s abuse, Stephanie was inspired to create the Be a Hero Foundation which is dedicated to the prevention and awareness of
child abuse as well as neglect. “Our ultimate goal is to end child abuse and neglect,” said Stephanie. “While the overall goal is being achieved, there needs to be support for those going through the devastating effects of child abuse. With greater support comes greater voices for our children.” The first annual Be a Hero 5K run/ walk will be held on September 10, 2016 at Wildwood Park in Marshfield. There will also be a free fun run for children ages 3-10 prior to the 5K run/walk. Proceeds will benefit the Marshfield Clinic Child Advocacy Center which will be used to create a support group for families that have been or are going through the traumatic effects of child abuse. For more information regarding the cause please email email@example.com or check out the Be a Hero Facebook page. Register for the Be a Hero 5K in person the day of the event or at www.active.com/ marshfield-wi/running/distance-runningraces/be-a-hero-5k-2016?int=. Children do not need to register for the fun run.
PHOTOS LEFT TO RIGHT: Day Before Surgery - The day before Alex’s scheduled surgery for the VP shunt. He already had his haircut and the markers in place before surgery was cancelled. (Photo Credit: Stephanie Dischinger) Hospital - Alex was on the mend in the hospital after being diagnosed with SBS. (Photo Credit: Stephanie Dischinger) Boating - Alex and Stephanie on his first boat ride. He loves to be on the boat with his loved ones. (Photo Credit: Stephanie Dischinger) Dairy Fest - Alex and Stephanie at the Dairy fest Parade this year. We walked with the Personal Development Center float. PDC is another great program for families and helped Alex and I greatly. (Photo Credit: Kristina Howey) Be A Hero - The most recent picture of Alex, posing for his photo shoot for the Be a Hero campaign. (Photo Credit: Kristina Howey)
GET IN THE GAME Woodson YMCA Fall Youth Sports registrations are open now! We are growing kids’ potential. Wausau Flag Football Saturday Mornings Sept. 10– Oct. 22 Location: Thom Field Aspirus YMCA Outdoor Soccer Saturday Mornings Sept. 10– Oct. 22 Location: Aspirus Outdoor Fields Mosinee Flag Football Tuesday Evenings Sept. 6 – Oct. 18 Location: Mosinee HS Fields
Call 715-845-2177 to get registered or visit www.woodsonymca.com!
Scholarships Available WI-5002034789
Come Visit Us!
We have tasty treats and party favorites for all occasions.
Everyday Sweet Deal of Buy One Pound of Fresh Homemade Fudge and Get a ½ Pound Free
ANY ONE ITEM
Not valid on mail orders or with any other offer, discount or red tag merchandise. Limit one coupon per customer per day. Offer expires 11/22/16.
1302A N Central Ave • Marshfield, WI • (715) 384-1215 WI-5002040147
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Paradise For Your FURRY FAMILY MEMBERS BY STARLA GOLIE, FOR YOU MAGAZINE
ucked away just south of Marathon City, there’s a family owned business that has quite a bit to offer. “One step into our store and you won’t
believe your eyes,” said Christine Heise who can be found running the day to day operations of the shop.
items for yourself. Find an array of canvas prints, metal art, essential oils, diffusers, home décor, ladies fashion, bulk gourmet chocolates, garden supplies, grilling supplies and more. If you’re looking for your
You’ll discover a vast array of feed for almost every animal here as well as unique
Come and meet us at
Women’s Networking Group
Lunch Third Tuesday of the month, 11:30 A.M. to 1:00 P.M. Sept. 20, Oct. 18 The Rivers Tavern in Holiday Inn, Marshﬁeld, WI Nov. 15 Coffee First Wednesday of the month, 8:00 A.M. Sept. 7, Oct. 5 Informal gathering at Biggby Coffee Nov. 2
Leslie 34 | YOU | FALL 2016
Please contact: Tammy Kirsch 715-687-3135 or Pat Morrison 715-305-7286
furry family, you’ll enjoy the selection of food and supplies for dogs, cats, rabbits, ferrets, birds, guinea pigs, pot belly pigs, fish, horses and local fair animals. Plus if you’re on the hunt for some chicks, Marathon Feed orders them from hatcheries.
Satisfy your hunger with their delicious restaurant The Scoop. It serves breakfast and lunch from 7am-1:30pm. There are daily homemade soups, desserts, sandwiches, pizza, Italian cheese fries as well as Cedar Crest Ice Cream,” she stated.
“We promise to make it a great experience and place you love to visit. Our customers become our friends. We care about you and your furry friends,” she explained. “We know you and your pets by name.”
“The idea behind the name is our customers can get the scoop/gossip while enjoying a cup of coffee or some scoops of hand dipped ice cream. We felt the area needed more options, so we decided to give it to them,” she continued.
Cedar Rail & Parkview Apartments
In order to make a positive difference, the shop partners with Stable Hands Therapeutic Riding. They also host ladies day which is an event held on the opening Saturday of Deer Hunting. There are complimentary massages, appetizers, samples, gift wrapping, specials and more! If you are planning on making an appearance, you can locate them at 2910 Feed Lane. Although you may show up empty handed, you likely won’t leave the same way.
Your trusted source for Wisconsin insurance since 1928.
Experience Quality Independent Living To learn more, please call today! Phone: 715-387-0528
Main Ofﬁce - Cedar Rail Court 601 S. Cedar Ave. Marshﬁeld, WI 54449
The CDA is pledged to the letter and spirit of U.S. policy for the achievement of equal housing opportunity throughout the Nation. We encourage and support an affirmative advertising and marketing program in which there are no barriers to obtaining housing because of race, color, religion, sex or national origin.
Auto Home Business Life Four Convenient Locations:
Amherst • Iola • Stevens Point • Waupaca FALL 2016 | YOU | 35
KEEP YOUR VEHICLE MAINTENANCE ON SCHEDULE By: Mike Molitor, Auto Select 715-355-4050
A generation ago, drivers seemed to be more inclined to keep their vehicle’s preventive maintenance on schedule. One reason for this may be that vehicles back then were a lot less reliable than they are today. Taking your vehicle in to your shop every year or two for repairs seemed to be a good reminder to keep the oil changed. For example, almost everyone used to take their vehicles in for regular tune-ups. Vehicles had mechanical ignition systems, which meant ignition points, spark plugs and coils had to be replaced and the timing adjusted every few years. As long as the vehicle was in for a tune-up, the vehicle was inspected and you took care of any needed repairs at the same time. Today’s engines have electronic ignition systems and engine control computers. Spark plugs can last for up to 100,000 miles. Vehicle reliability has vastly improved in the last few decades, and surveys report fewer problems with new vehicles than ever before. That also means that our vehicles don’t experience a huge performance drop when they’re ready for some car care. But it doesn’t mean that they don’t need it. Drivers need to rely on calendars and mileage intervals to know when to schedule maintenance. Owner’s manuals contain recommendations on when different types of maintenance should be performed. Also, your vehicle service provider can provide advice about auto maintenance schedules. They know that benefits of staying on top of preventive maintenance are substantial. First, you’ll get better engine performance and fuel economy. Those two things alone return the cost of preventive maintenance: in fuel savings and safety. Also, routine maintenance has been proven to prevent major car repairs later on. Again, the cost savings can be significant. As the old saying goes, “Spend a penny, save a dime.” Modern vehicle engines may be more durable and reliable than their predecessors, but they’re more sophisticated and complex as well. For this reason, preventive maintenance today is even more critical than the old tune-up. Modern engine systems
have a lot of parts that have to stay lubricated. These parts can be made of aluminum, plastic or steel. Special additives in lubricants are required to keep each of these materials from breaking down or corroding. Over time, these additives are depleted, even if the vehicle isn’t driven. This makes fluid changes a critical part of scheduled maintenance if you want to keep your car on the road. As an example, coolant fluid in your engine is a sophisticated mix that not only keeps your vehicle engine cool but also protects and maintains its components. However, this fluid gradually gets contaminated and anti-corrosion additives are depleted. It can become corrosive and actually damage the vehicle engine parts it was designed to protect. It can actually eat holes in your radiator and other engine parts. Changing the coolant could have prevented this damage, and it’s a whole lot easier and cheaper than replacing a radiator. Timely oil changes are more critical for drivers than they used to be. Skipping just one oil change can start the build-up of oil sludge in your engine. Sludge can clog small engine passages, which cuts off the supply of lubricant to engine parts. Just this small bit of sludge can reduce the life expectancy of your engine. If the build-up continues, it could lead to engine failure within two or three years. One word of warning to anyone who purchases used automobiles: take care when buying a leased vehicle. Folks who lease vehicles only intend to drive them for two or three years, generally the years when the vehicle is least likely to experience any problems. One of the reasons people lease vehicles is that they don’t want to be bothered with maintenance or car care. Before buying a pre-leased vehicle, be sure to inspect it for signs of damage that result from lack of proper care. We can all be grateful for the improved reliability of our modern vehicles. With proper maintenance and care, we can expect them to last longer, perform better, get better fuel mileage, and require fewer repairs than ever before. We just have to be more conscientious about scheduling time for their care.
2 Convenient Locations To Serve You Weston
P 715.241.0007 H M-F 7am-6pm | SAT 7am-1pm
P 715.355.4050 H M-F 7am-6pm | SAT Closed
3103 Schofield Ave. Weston | Wi 54476
36 | YOU | FALL 2016
6205 Schofield Ave. Weston | Wi 54476
Check us out at: www.AutoSelectOnline.com
You have to experience the difference to believe it.
SPAGHETTI SQUASH WITH HOMEMADE SPAGHETTI SAUCE
5 Central Wisconsin Locations To Serve You! 6 more locations in Appleton and Green Bay
Stevens Point South
3145 Church St. Stevens Point, WI 54481
3103 Schofield Ave. Weston, WI 54476
Stevens Point East
Weston (Wausau) Express
5382 East Hwy 10 Stevens Point, WI 54481
6205 Schofield Ave. Weston, WI 54476
Stevens Point Express
3145 Church St. Stevens Point, WI 54481
(715) 341-1576 LOCALLY OWNED & OPERATED At Auto Select, we’re committed to:
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www.AutoSelectOnline.com Appleton East 920.636.4663 | Appleton Express 920.734.0555 | Appleton North 920.364.9540 Green Bay 920.569.2636 | Stevens Point South 715.341.1576 | Stevens Point East 715.341.1600 Stevens Point Express 715.341.1576 | Weston 715.241.0007 | Weston Express 715.355.4050
ORIGINAL RECIPE Spaghetti Noodles A Jar Of Spaghetti Sauce
TRANSFORMED RECIPE (Using Spaghetti Squash And Homemade Sauce)
Submitted by Janet Laska, local health enthusiast
HOMEMADE SAUCE: 1.) Choose meatless or add some cooked lean Italian sausage. 2.) Steam or boil about 10 roma tomatoes for a couple of minutes. After tomatoes are tender, you can choose to peel them or not if you’re short of time. 3.) Toss in a blender along with some fresh herbs (basil and parsley), chopped onion, green pepper, Italian seasoning, and either some honey, agave nectar or brown sugar (sweeten to your liking). You don’t need too much. I would start with a teaspoon if you’re using brown sugar. Add a small can of tomato paste. Pulse a couple of times in your blender. If you like chunks of tomatoes in your sauce, add an additional can of chopped tomatoes. SPAGHETTI SQUASH: 1.) Wash and dry thoroughly. Slice off the bottom of the squash. This will make it easier to keep the squash from rolling around on cutting board. Stand squash on the flat end and cut lengthwise. Dig out seeds. 2.) Place squash in a microwaveable baking dish; add about an inch of water. 3.) Microwave about 10 minutes (this will depend on the wattage of your microwave). Squash is done when the exterior is soft enough to be pierced with a fork. 4.) Let cool 5 – 10 minutes. 5.) Use a fork to scrap the spaghetti noodle looking content into a bowl. Combine the two and garnish with parmesan cheese. ENJOY! FALL 2016 | YOU | 37
Taking Time To Be Pampered STORY AND PHOTOS BY YOU MAGAZINE STAFF
In today’s day and age, it’s hard to truly take time for yourself anymore. It’s easy to get caught up in the daily hustle and bustle of your regular routine. Amy Weber found herself in that predicament so we stepped in to help treat her like a queen. With four children, she tends to focus her time on everyone else first. The Swedish massage session 38 | YOU | FALL 2016
allowed her to completely relax and unwind for an hour. Being a mom is quite a bit of work and she enjoyed taking time to be rewarded for all of it. Our makeover team did a superb job at taking the very best care of Amy. After her makeover, she felt renewed and refreshed. Taking a little time to spoil yourself is good for the soul and necessary at times.
hair Adding Warmth And Volume
Amy came in with hair that was just past her shoulders with golden and red highlights that had grown out. During the consultation, Kelsy and Amy discussed that she would like to grow her hair longer. They decided to do a light trim on the ends
for shaping and thinning to make Amy’s hair more manageable. For the color, Kelsy decided to neutralize some of the warm tones that Amy had from her previous highlights. Kelsy added a bright blonde and medium neutral blonde
to cut some of the warmth. She also added a chocolate brown to enhance the warm tones that were left in Amy’s hair for a more balanced look overall. After completing the color and cut, Kelsy added volume as well as soft curls to complete Amy’s look. MAKEOVER CONTINUED ON PAGE 40 >>>
108 W. 4th St. Marshfield
Full Service Salon & Spa
Kelsy Mayer Stylist: 715-650-2590 WI-5002040826
FALL 2016 | YOU | 39
<<< MAKEOVER CONTINUED FROM PAGE 39
makeup Glam Time
Start with the eyes, always, always start with eyes. It makes things a little quicker and easier. Some shadows have fall out which means the powder falls down onto the face and it makes things easier to clean up before setting your foundation. For a base on the eyes, I used a white shadow in oyster. Having a white or cream base will help blend out other shadows you put on top of it. I then started blending a light brown shade in the crease of her eye as a transi-
tion shade. This is going to give dimension and help blend out the darker shadows. To darken up the look, I used chocolate and frozen cocoa shadows in the outer corner as well as crease of the eye. To line the top lash line, I used the black pro pen for a cleaner look. To finish up the eye look, I used fat lash mascara in black. She wanted more of a light foundation for summer so I paired her up with Merle Normans cc cream. Its light enough where
it wonâ€™t feel heavy on hot days but it has enough coverage to cover redness or discoloration in the skin with an SPF of 30. To set the foundation I used ultra powder to help the longevity and create a matte finish to the look. I gave her a little color using teakwood long lasting cheek color on the apples of the cheeks. I also filled in her brows with a little brown brow powder, and finished the look with Bear Hug Lip Glaze.
249 South Central Ave. Marshfield, WI 54449 715-384-8000 yourmerlenorman.com
Mon-Fri: 9:30am - 5:30pm Sat: 9:30am - 1:00pm
40 | YOU | FALL 2016
Call now for a facial with Paige!
We have added Beauty Blenders to our skin care line! Complete your look with a Brighton accessory!
Maintaining That Natural Look
Amy was such a fun person to have on my table! She had been maintaining her brows for a long time now and doing pretty good! We tweaked the shape just a little bit with waxing and trimming giving her a little correction at her arch. We then tinted her eyebrows to better match her hair, this helps fill in and pigment the hair all the same. It will last her about 4 to 6 weeks! I then taught her how to fill her eyebrows in using the motives eyebrow kit which has wax and powder in it. It is very forgiving and extremely natural looking! This will help her while she is in between eyebrow waxes and will help correct the shape a bit.
Indigo Bloom skinSpa
Weekends by appointment only.
MAKEOVER CONTINUED ON PAGE 42 >>>
Advanced skin care needs, full body waxing, make up Hours
Mon: 9:00 am - 5:00 pm Tue: 9:00 am - 7:00 pm Thu: 9:00 am - 5:00 pm
Now offering spray tans! Now featuring Keep Collective jewelry!
Come check out our new location; 108 W 4th St. Suite E Marshfield, WI FALL 2016 | YOU | 41
<<< MAKEOVER CONTINUED FROM PAGE 41
Vibrant Splash Of Color Amy is a regular customer and today we chose purple! Gel polish has really been a top choice in the salon overall. It has taken over acrylic nails as a preferred service simply because of its ease on the nail plate. I also feel, at least in my salon, there has been a shift in what women prefer. They are leaning more towards the natural looking nails. Thinner but strong. The idea of not having acrylic unexpectedly lifting or popping off is really a great upside to gel polish. There are literally thousands of color combinations! My pedicuring services are also very popular right now because ladies are enjoying our beautiful weather while it still lasts. A full spa pedicure in the Whirlpool spa, trim, file and warm paraffin wax dip for deeper moisturizing are all done in a tranquil, private room. Then top it off with your favorite color! If clients prefer to skip all the fluff, they can opt to have just a mini pedicure for a quick clean up. This includes a simple file and polish!
Forget Me Not Nails
Get ready for the ...By Robin holiday season with a pedicure! Hundreds of Gel color choices!
FREE nail art/ gentle on nails NO DREMELS!
Many different nail acrylic options as well! Bridal parties always welcome
13 yrs experience 42 | YOU | FALL 2016
Paraffin wax with every pedicure!
Offering 2 lines of 21 Day Polishes
225 S. Central Ave., Marshfield, WI Call 715-387-0904 for Appt.
reflexology Getting Rid Of Toxins
Several studies funded by the National Cancer Institute and the National Institutes of Health indicate that reflexology may reduce pain and psychological symptoms such as anxiety and depression. The studies also showed it enhances relaxation and sleep. Everyone has daily stress to cope with such as being a parent, balancing work as well as home and finding time to exercise. Soothing Hands Reflexology gives you that hour to forget about the rest of the world and be reenergized. It’s an affordable way to get some time to yourself and it works into pretty much anyone’s schedule. This was Amy’s first experience with reflexology and it was definitely a success! She stays incredibly busy with her children. Each day is a busy day for her! This makeover was a much needed escape to give her a little time to be pampered like she deserves.
SPECIAL 1/2 HR. FOR REFLEX PLUS 1/2 HR. DETOX
Please visit us at
www.soothinghands.net Contact Diane Gilbertson 715-305-3359 252 S Central Ave., Marshfield, WI 54449
MAKEOVER CONTINUED ON PAGE 44 >>>
Offers Include • Hand and Foot Reflexology • Ear Candling • Ionic Detox Foot Bath
FALL 2016 | YOU | 43
<<< MAKEOVER CONTINUED FROM PAGE 43
Let Your Worries Fade Away Amy came to my office and was so excited to get her Swedish massage session. She is a busy mother of four and never takes time for herself. She is always busy helping everyone else instead. Amy had massages in the past but it was been a long time ago. “I just want to do nothing for an hour, wake me up when you are done,” she stated. I started the session like normal and I could tell that Amy was enjoying every minute of it. She was able to fully relax, focus on her breathing and drift off into massage land. Her body was starting to loosen up and all of her tension melted away. She responded great to her session and was catching up on lost sleep that was greatly needed. Amy was awesome to work with and it was a joy to meet someone that is so caring as well as deserving of this hour of relaxation. In Amy’s session I used a couple different modalities. I started with Swedish (relaxing) massage then added in some myofascial (stretching) massage as well as cranial (relaxation of the base of your skull) massage. She had great results, at the end of her hour she was completely relaxed, slept great and felt renewed as well as ready for the rest of her day. We forget how important self-care is and get so busy meeting the needs of everyone else that we forget about ourselves. It is very easy to become rundown and fatigued from the stresses of everyday life. An hour massage will decrease the cortisol (stress hormone) in your body while restoring growth and longevity. Amy was very satisfied and plans on returning in the future. She is excited to share her experience at April’s Healing Hands Massage with others.
April’s Healing Hands Massage I believe that every aspect of a person; body, mind and spirit can benefit from receiving massage therapy. My mission as a Licensed Massage Therapist is to treat every individual according to their specific needs. The success of April's Healing Hands Massage is to build trust, expertise, professionalism and a personal touch that always puts the wellbeing of the clients first. It is my honor to be a part of your wellness journey." Monday-Thursday 10:00am-2:30pm & 4:30pm-9:00pm | Friday 10:00am-1:30pm WI-5002040838
44 | YOU | FALL 2016
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715-421-1550 Mon.-Fri. 7:30-9 Sat. 7:30-6 Sun. 8-5 2350 8th Street S. • Wisconsin Rapids FALL 2016 | YOU | 45
you feature The
CANCER Chronicles BY TARA MONDLOCH
In the latest edition we learned the news that Tara Mondloch, YOU Magazine and Wisconsin Media advertising manager, was believed to be cancer free after her mastectomy surgery. In this installment of The Cancer Chronicles, Tara handles the side effects from her surgery and prepares for what is to come in the future.
still not having too much sleep. I was able to make the bed and sweep the floor. That feels good and at least Pep’s not having to do that too. It’s not a lot of help but at least I’m helping a little. He’s making the deviled eggs and I’ll help with the actual mixture since there’s no real recipe of course.
DECEMBER 23. Pep’s trained on the stripping of the drains. He was pretty nervous but in true Pep fashion, he did what he needed to do. We’re headed home at about 10:00. My mom came up to help pack things up and to see me before I head out. That first day was bad. It was more about figuring out how to move and how to not move than anything else. My friend from Kansas sent me some cancer socks. Pep’s there every step of the way and that’s huge for me. He’s making sure my pain meds are there as well as the antibiotics. Making sure I’m warm enough and that I’m eating a little something. Night one was not as smooth, I tried sleeping in the bed. I hate not sleeping with Pep but it was too painful. I feel awful making him get up all the time to help me but I can’t reach the night stand. It’s on my left side and I can’t move that arm nearly as well as my right. We move me to the recliner.
The boys come home and we open the gifts. They get ready for Jake’s Christmas concert which Pamcakes is coming for and that’s good. I feel like a tool for missing it but I can’t go anywhere when I have four drains. Pep is amazing in everything but I think it’s really hard on him. Hearing she got all of the cancer was huge for him but this is a lot. I’m worried about the pressure on him. I slept in the recliner again and it was a pretty good night. I got about 4 hours and then 5 hours in a row which was pretty comfortable. Sitting up in the morning is hard but it’s pretty temporary.
DECEMBER 24. I feel okay,
46 | YOU | FALL 2016
DECEMBER 25. Merry Christmas! It’ll be kind of a slower day, we have the bulk of the day to get everything ready. Pep has the ham in the oven around 9 and made a quick run to the store to get a hand held shower from town. He gets that hooked up and it feels pretty amazing to “shower” which is really just the lower half and then Pep washes my hair. It’s the small things and taking a shower is one of those things. The family comes over including John, his kids, the boys, Jess, Pamcakes and my gramps. It was a long day but all in all a good day. Felt pretty good for most of it. I hadn’t looked at my chest at all yet, I know there’s not much there. I can see the outline of the expanders and when I finally move the bandages I’m pleasantly
surprised. There’s no gruesome incisions like I was expecting. I know there’s the one underneath in the crease under each breast but I can live with that. I’m very happy until I notice that my left nipple is black. I’m thinking its dried blood but it’s not. It’s the skin which can only mean one thing, it’s dying. That is not a good thing. There will need to be some additional procedures and now I’m not sure if they will be able to save my left nipple. They said it can happen, the breast tissue is very sensitive and tender which can easily be damaged where they lose blood flow, dying as a result. That my friends is where I’m thinking I am. DECEMBER 26. The night was not a good one. The last time I looked at the clock it was 3:45am and I woke up at 7:30. The boys try to be quiet but it’s not really in their nature. I have no escape to sleep but in the recliner. I fell asleep around 10:00am but only for a little while on and off. They are excited to be home and are talking. It’s their home and I can’t fault them for that. I’m just tired. My mind would not shut down from the issue I
found yesterday. I need to do some more research on the issue and what can be done or what is done in most cases. From what I have found so far it’s not a good sign. I’m just hoping that it’s not more severe and it stays in the small area it’s in right now. Jess and I took down the Christmas tree, it really is kind of our thing. We tear that sucker down almost immediately after Christmas. It’s nice for me to get the house back to normal. The tree had been up for almost a month and even with watering it, she was dry. I moved more today than I have since the surgery. I made breakfast for Shane and Pep, folded some laundry and washed the dishes. Then after my short catnap, Jess and I tackled the tree. Once we got the tree undecorated, Pep tossed it outside and did the clean up afterward. My Aryn came over for Christmas and that was a nice visit. I was so tired though. I’m not used to being down and out like this. I feel horrible that I fell asleep but I need to remember I can’t do it all. DECEMBER 27. The hard part of having a blended family at times is the different set of rules that come from both houses. This is my world today. Long visits are hard when we kind of have our ways set and then all of a sudden have someone in the house 24/7 again. DECEMBER 28. First day back to work. Yay me. My nipple is still black.
I’m guessing that the Neosporin thing I read online isn’t really a thing but it was worth a shot. What’s a little triple antibiotic ointment going to do to save a dead nipple but I’ll keep slathering that stuff on there. Tomorrow will be more informative when I see the plastic surgeon. It’s been less than a week and I am already sick of being “sick.” I hate not being able to just move things along. If these dumb drains were out, I’d be a happy camper. The expanders are hard and sore so I’m not looking forward to going through them filling them. It’s going to be worth it in the end so I can at least feel somewhat normal though. I still can’t even bring myself to really look at myself, harsh I know. The biggest thing on my mind right now is that I’m cancer free. I’m feeling better than I expected but what will Pep think and feel towards me. They say that it’s a normal thing to deal with but still hard to face. Pick up the next edition of YOU Magazine for another installment of The Cancer Chronicles. FALL 2016 | YOU | 47
Wood County Nurse BY AMBER FRANCE & SARAH SALEWSKI Wood County WIC (women, infants and children) was recently awarded a $200,000 National WIC Association (NWA) grant funded by the Centers of Disease Control (CDC) to reduce and prevent chronic disease by improving access to healthy food environments. It will also aid in improving access to prevention and disease management services, like WIC. Wood County WIC is one of 32 local agencies to receive this funding out of 1,900 local WIC agencies in the nation. Grant work has
already begun and will culminate May of 2017. Wood County WIC, Healthy People Wood County Coalition teams and many area partners will come together to work on the following five key strategies, to increase the number of: • Grocery stores/farmer’s markets with new on site and in store placement with promotion strategies for healthy foods •
Restaurants/bars with new healthy menu options and/or using nutrition labeling to identify healthy menu options • Primary care providers/pharmacies that develop and/or implement policies to support breastfeeding in the target community • Primary care providers/mental illness
providers that make “prescriptions” for non-pharmaceutical interventions like exercise and WIC in the target community • Primary care providers and/or staff that receive basic training in (a) WIC services and benefits, (b) community chronic disease prevention and management services referrals and/or (c) breastfeeding in the target community Why is this funding so important? In Wood County an average of “34% of adults are obese.”1 According to Wood County WIC an average of “24.5% mothers are overweight while 49% are obese and 15.7% of children ages 2-5 are overweight and 12% are obese.”2 Obesity is a rising problem within Wood County, Wisconsin. “Obesity is linked to chronic diseases and 80% of chronic diseases are preventable.”3 Through increased farmer’s market promotion, grocery store promotion, breastfeeding policy work, non-RX prescriptions and increased community/clinical linkages Wood County will be in a better position to combat chronic disease. To learn more contact Amber France at email@example.com or Sarah Salewski at firstname.lastname@example.org 1. 2016 County Health Rankings and Roadmaps: Building a Culture of Health, County by County. 2. Wisconsin WIC Program: BMI Trend Report, Wood County WIC, June 2016. 3. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, 2010 Behavior Risk Factor Surveillance System
48 | YOU | FALL 2016
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FALL 2016 | YOU | 49
you sponsor feature
What Changes When You Put Your Phone Down BY TRACY HOUGUM, M.S. ED.S, CPCC, ACC A couple of days ago I started chewing on something. It is one of those questions of this era...how much time do I really spend on my phone? It came after staring at my nine year old, twelve year old and husband. Each happily disconnected from the other on a trip of a lifetime. Did we enjoy our vacation? Absolutely! Could we have enjoyed it more with our phones not in hand half the time? Absolutely! A week later after the laundry and luggage was all put away, I looked up from my phone and saw pretty much the same thing as I did on vacation. Everyone silently disconnected together and yet we couldn’t be farther away from each other. I think in our house each and every one of us have now accused the other of being on their phone all the time. My excuse, I’m building a business and need to be attached to my followers or leadership tribe mates. Husband, probably decompressing after an often 10-12 hour workday. Twelve year old trying to drown out her parents and annoying brother. Nine year old taking every chance he can get to build some world out of pixelated characters bludgeoning cows to death for meat. The truth is I took a very conservative even number and did the math. A simple number of two. Two hours a day, times 365 days a year, equating to 730 hours. Even knowing 50 | YOU | FALL 2016
that two isn’t always accurate and that sadly some days it has been more. 730 is a number that defines time I have justified as time for me, time for my business, for connections with people that...no offense...aren’t my first loved ones. I broke it down further to 1/12 of my day also meaning 1/12 of my TRACY HOUGUM, M.S. ED.S, CPCC, ACC REALIGN REDESIGN LIFE COACHING, LLC. year. This girl has taken one month out of the last twelve and spent it between the apps of Facebook, Happier, LinkedIn and Google+. I looked at my husband this week and put it this way. If I had 12 months to live, would I be giving one full month - 24/7 - to social media. Hell NO! I do want to be clear, I had an epic year in a leadership program with 20 of my now dearest colleagues, I found several clients, developed an amazing deck of cards about to hit the market and saw that quite a few people do follow my crazy antics, thoughts as well as trips with my family. But 730 equates to over 18 full time work weeks on social media.
I have to admit I am a huge Audible fan. Truthfully, I have the attention span of a gnat. So most of my books are best read in audio format. In my queue most of my books are a five to seven hour listen. In wasted social media time that would be 104-146 books I could be getting into my noggin. Hell 730 would give me a heck of a lot of time sleeping, working out, actually talking to people, being in a true relationship with my husband and being present for my kids. August 30th is my 45th birthday. Funny that 30 is also what I think of as a month. So in this last month of my 44th year I am giving myself one hell of a gift. No diamond earrings or Corvette convertible (my son is not going to be happy this isn’t in the driveway on my birthday). Those were my original thoughts of the perfect gifts. Nope, I am giving myself a break from all social media. Giving this up feels scary, I am not going to lie. Will I be forgotten, will I not get a client or will I miss out on the lives of the people I care about? To be honest the lives I care about most are those under my own roof. I want to spend 30 days being absolutely present. This next month I want to be incredibly curious about what comes up in real time, with real people. I want to care for my body, get the sleep I need and write in a paper journal about what I took from the day, not what I can capture in a Facebook post. My kids are not going to catch me on my phone because it will be tucked away, notifications turned off. People that need to find me will. I have a fantastic new website that people can message me through. My email works and I look forward to actually picking up my phone and saying hi to people. Coffee with friends and book studies will continue. My husband will know that I am eyeballing him, not a social media feed. I can’t reclaim those past 730+ hours but I can reclaim me and that is a gift that keeps on giving. So consider the amount of time on your phone. What is the gift and what is the cost? Maybe your phone isn’t a problem for you, maybe you’d rather watch the Bachelor or endless reality TV or maybe you have a different vice altogether. But do some simple math and find the truth about what isn’t getting created based on how you are living now. There is the old adage that on your deathbed you are never going to say you wished you worked more. So what else can you insert in that statement. I know for sure that on my deathbed I am not going to say...I wish I spent more time on my phone scrolling though social media. No, I am going to die knowing I lived a fierce, passionate life surrounded by people who I connected with and knew me for who I really was.
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Celebrating Fall with Fashion BY CAROL KNAUF, OWNER RAE BAXTERâ€™S FASHIONS
Fall is the fashion designerâ€™s favorite season. The magazine racks are filled with every fashion magazine touting the latest fashions you must have for fall 2016. Yes, we are still sweltering in breaking records of heat and humidity however there are plenty of days left to wear tank tops as well as capris. Soon enough we will be trading these items in for sweaters and pants. 52 | YOU | FALL 2016
What’s on tap for fall? I am asked
I have talked about color before
that question every year after the
with you and every season I am
fourth of July. It seems like that is
asked “what are the colors this
the end of summer even though we
season?” The shades that will soon
have a lot of hot weather to come. However, stores are beginning to showcase their fall fashions. Fall/winter spans the longest
be in the stores for the upcoming fall fashion season will include shades of these colors: blues, burgundies/ pinks, browns/taupe, reds, grays
was in every designer collection for fall. Fringe detailing is still in full effect gracing hems on clothing and ties on tops. Fringe is designed on jewelry in the form of tassels. The best accessory trends for the fall
and white. I know the old adage was
fashion season includes tassels and
fashion season – almost nine
you wear white from Memorial Day
cubes. Apart from tassels on clothes,
months. You will need more items
to Labor Day and then put it away,
tassels on necklaces are all the
for your wardrobe to cover this time
trend adding fun to your accessory
span. Also, more items means you
The plaid and stripe trend
wardrobe. To enhance that look, the
can create and recreate many outfits.
continues, fun to play with, mixing
designers added cubes called cubism
The more new trends in fashions
and matching with other trending
jewelry. These items are an absolute
available for you, the better for you
looks that can come together to
must have this fall, it is the leading
to choose from to mix and match.
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you shopping diva
Gotta-Have Items Check them out and make them yours too! BY STARLA GOLIE
TIME FOR YOURSELF
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1. TIME FOR YOURSELF. Take time out of your busy day to treat yourself to a massage.
It’s a splendid way to relax, unwind and destress. FIND IT: Different packages to choose from with the option of starting at $1 per minute and you decide the length of service, Serenity Now, Wausau. 2. FURRY FAMILY MEMBER. Looking for a new family member to pamper and create memories with? Find the best companion for your lifestyle at this no kill animal shelter. All pets are spayed/neutered and up to date on their vaccinations. Adoption discounts are available for seniors and specialneeds animals. FIND IT: Starting at $95 for cats and $195 for dogs, New Life Pet Adoption Center, Marathon City. 3. ARTISTIC FEEL. Bring your canvas to life with a vast selection of acrylic and oil paints. Stop by and grab supplies for your next creation! FIND IT: Starting at $2.06, Janet’s Yarns & Crafts, Marshfield. 54 | YOU | FALL 2016
4. SAFETY FIRST. Find the best helmet for your upcoming adventures cruising along the bike trails.
Multiple styles to choose from. FIND IT: Starting at $39.99, Bring’s Cycling & Fitness, Wisconsin Rapids. 5. NATURAL NOURISHMENT. Moisturize and replenish your skin and hair without any harsh chemicals. With a large number of toxins absorbed through your skin, coconut oil is a natural way to pamper your body. FIND IT: Starting at $9.39, Downtown Grocery, Wausau. 6. MEMORABLE CREATIONS. Get crafty with your friends and family! The best gifts come with memories made by creating them. FIND IT: Starting at $35, Cropportunities2 LLC, Wisconsin Rapids.
Check out the diva’s A-list in the Wausau Daily Herald FALL 2016 | YOU | 55
you art insight
BY JANE WEINKE, CURATOR OF COLLECTIONS AT WOODSON ART MUSEUM
magine the sights and sounds you might encounter during a walk along the seashore in early spring: the gentle lapping of the surf on the sand, budding tree branches rustling in the breeze, the flutter of wings as birds search out food and nesting sites. Fidelia Bridges has captured that very scene in Birds by the Shore. Her meticulous painting style is well suited to representing birds in their natural habitat, whether at the beach, in meadows, or in backyard gardens. Although the shoreline is apparent in the background, the viewer’s eye is drawn to a flock of ten gracefully posed tree swallows. Some birds glide through the air, others delicately perch in barren trees at the edge of a tidal pool. The entire scene is wrapped in a warm glow of light, reminiscent of spring days that hint at the summer ahead. In 1860 Bridges began her studies at the Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts. There she met William Trost Richards, a prominent American landscape painter, who became her mentor and lifelong friend. Richards’ influence is evident in Bridges’ choice of subject – the natural world – and in her precise painting style. Richards believed that American art should reflect the greatness of the landscape, and both he and Bridges repeatedly demonstrated this belief in their work. The Woodson Art Museum acquired Fidelia Bridges’ Birds by the Shore in 2002 with funds provided by the John and Alice Forester Charitable Trust.
Fidelia Bridges, Birds by the Shore, 1873, watercolor and gouache on paper. On view at the Woodson Art Museum in Audubon to Wyeth: Paintings, Drawings, and Sculptures from the Collection through December 31, 2016.
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you makeover Lisa Kunst doesn’t often have time to devote to her hair.
Point Woman Seeks Makeover To Try Something New
The 36-year-old Stevens Point resident is busy with her job as a project manager at Skyward and her board of directors position at the Humane Society of Portage County. Kunst said she has four pets at home -- two dogs and two cats. “I might not have a family, but I have a lot of animals,” she said. “I try to get everyone else to have a lot of animals, too.” With everything on her plate, she doesn’t have the time she wants to keep up on coloring her hair – which she hadn’t highlighted in 10 years – and she cuts her own bangs. When Kunst learned of the opportunity to get a free makeover at Salon Envy, she saw a chance to update her hair and learn some new techniques with makeup that she can incorporate into her life. “With time being short and sometime money being short, student loans and all that, I don’t really get to do
stuff like this very often,” she said. The Stevens Point-based Salon Envy treated Kunst to free services, including a new haircut and color, makeup and a manicure.
ADDING DIMENSION Kunst said she wanted to keep her hair dark but add more life to it, while cutting it a bit shorter but nothing drastic. Salon Envy owner Jessica Richie mixed highlights and lowlights for Kunst’s hair to give it more dimension. She chose golden tones to foil in so that Kunst’s hair would look warmer when her makeover was complete. Once the color set, Salon Envy stylist Lauren Karaliunas washed out the excess dye and started in on Kunst’s new style. Karaliunas angled Kunst’s hair toward her front and took six inches off the back while adding layers. She parted Kunst’s hair off-center to the right. Karaliunas added curls using a flat iron. Typically used for making hair
STORY AND PHOTOS BY SARI LESK
LEFT: Lisa Kunst before her makeover. ABOVE: Salon Envy owner Jessica Richie foils color into Lisa Kunst’s hair.
58 | YOU | FALL 2016
Salon Envy stylist Monica McCovery applies eyeshadow to Lisa Kunst’s eyelids.
Salon Envy stylist Monica McCovery applies eyeshadow to Lisa Kunst’s eyelids.
Lisa Kunst checks out her eye make-up in the mirror.
Salon Envy stylist Monica McCovery applies mascara to Lisa Kunst’s eyelashes.
Salon Envy stylist Monica McCovery applies lipstick using a brush to Lisa Kunst’s lips.
Lisa Kunst looks at her new makeup in the mirror.
Salon Envy stylist Lauren Karaliunas removes foil from Lisa Kunst’s hair to wash out excess dye.
Salon Envy stylist Lauren Karaliunas begins to style Lisa Kunst’s hair. MAKEOVER CONTINUED ON PAGE 60 >>> FALL 2016 | YOU | 59
<<< MAKEOVER CONTINUED FROM PAGE 59
Salon Envy stylist Lauren Karaliunas teases Lisa Kunst’s hair to add volume.
Salon Envy stylist Lauren Karaliunas sprays Lisa Kunst’s hair when she’s finished styling it.
Salon Envy stylist Michelle Hetzel files Lisa Kunst’s nails.
Salon Envy stylist Michelle Hetzel pushes back Lisa Kunst’s cuticles.
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straight, Karaliunas instead twisted the tool as she moved down Kunst’s locks to give them bounce. She then used a comb to tease the top back of Kunst’s hair to give it more volume. To hold all her work in place, Karaliunas applied hair spray.
SMOKY THE EYES Kunst said she typically wears basic make-up, including concealer, eyeliner and mascara. She told Salon Envy Stylist Monica McCovery that she was interested in trying a smoky eye, but she didn’t know how to apply the eyeshadow without getting too dark. McCovery showed Kunst how to dress up her eyes with a bolder look without going overboard. She started with a pink shadow as the base on each lid, then added a gray-purple shadow up to the brow. She added a charcoal shadow on top and blended the two together. McCovery then filled in Kunst’s eyebrows with a brown eye shadow, darker toward her nose and lighter on the outside. Then she added a black eyeliner on Kunst’s top and bottom lids, smudging the lines to make them blend into the smoky theme. She then added mascara. Under Kunst’s eyes, McCovery used a trick to cover up dark circles by applying a red contouring face powder. After adding a liquid concealer on top, she blended the two together to make the dark circles disappear. McCovery then used a light layer of foundation around the rest of Kunst’s face before contouring her jaw and cheek. To finish the look, McCovery used a blush-bronzer on Kunst’s cheeks up to her hair line, then added a light pink lipstick for a pop of color.
TRYING SOMETHING NEW FOR NAILS Kunst said she likes to wear nail polish but doesn’t always find the look worth effort, so she typically only polishes her nails for special occasions.
Lisa Kunst after her makeover.
“It feels like I paint them and the next day it’s wrecked,” she said. Kunst worked with Salon Envy stylist Michelle Hetzel to select a nail polish color for her manicure, ultimately settling on a shade of purple called “Vampsterdam” by OPI. The color is a darker purple, one Kunst said she was interested in trying but was worried how it would look. Hetzel filed Kunst’s nails keeping the square shape she prefers with some rounding on the edges, then pushed back her cuticles to reveal more of her nails.
Hetzel used a sugar scrub to exfoliate Kunst’s hands, then set to work on her nails. She applied a base coat and two coats of polish to make the color appear as it does in the bottle. Following her makeover, Kunst said she felt “shiny.” “I like all of it,” she said. “I really like the lighter hair, just feeling like it’s lighter weight, too.” She said she watched the stylists’ techniques so she could replicate the look at home. FALL 2016 | YOU | 61
DESIGNER CHALLENGE BY JOY MARQUARDT PHOTOS BY REVI DESIGN
DESIGNER: Dave Sether, Revi Design, 4701 County Road Z, Wausau. DESIGN PROBLEM: Updating a patio, deck or backyard space making it both functional and unique while staying in the confines of an existing space. “Typically a lot of the requests we get are for pre existing patios, the homeowner may want a deck or they have a deck and they want a patio,” Sether said. “They call us looking for direction in decorating or assistance to come up with a design option. People want a space they can retreat to.” The patio or deck needs to blend well with the rest of the house while main62 | YOU | FALL 2016
taining its purpose and functionality. “No project is the same for me,” Sether said. “I always like to do something new and different.” Design solution: Sether begins a backyard makeover by meeting with the homeowners and discussing how the space will be used and any preferences they may have. “I first try to capture the goals or style of the homeowner, what they like to do,” he said. “I try to capture as much information as I can and have a clear understanding up front. Design options can vary depending on family size, how often they entertain and the number of people that will use
the space. “From an entertaining standpoint people want to enjoy the time they have when they are home,” Sether said. Revi Design has computer software available which can show a homeowner the completed design in 3D before the project begins. “We can show the home with the newly designed space coming out of it,” Sether said. “We can show it with the exact color, siding, furniture and full lighting.” To maintain consistency, features on the front of the home such as trim color, paving stones or porch posts can be repeated in the backyard.
“We can tie in some natural stone or brick that’s existing,” Sether said. “We focus on keeping the continuity or similarity between new materials and what is pre existing.” Backyard areas exposed to the sun can be shaded by adding a pergola, or wooden slated structure which provides partial shade. A pergola can be attached to a home or be free standing. Shade sails or woven pieces of removable fabric can be attached to posts for added shade. Fire features such as fire pits, outdoor fireplaces and kitchens are becoming a popular option when updating a patio. The kitchen can be equipped with everything from a pizza oven to refrigerators and a bar with built in grill. “A lot of requests will be for a built in outdoor kitchen or seating area making them more of an outdoor space,” Sether said. “People are trying to utilize the
space that they have.” Lighting such as low voltage LED lights are being used in a backyard space as part of the landscape design. Up lighting can accent pillars on a home or a wall bump-out. For a more intimate feel lights can be tucked inside a pergola or behind a wall seat. “We can provide a system that includes path lighting as you go around the house or it can be used to highlight shade trees or flower beds,” Sether said. “The nicest thing is that with a system available lights can be controlled by your iPhone or Smart phone. With some systems you can change the color of the lights with an app control. When the holidays come around you can turn the lights from warm LED to red or green.” When planning a hardscape it’s important to leave room in your budget for landscaping or soft scaping, Sether
said. “It’s a return on your investment, but you don’t want to spend more than 10 to 15 percent of the value of your home,” he said. Helpful decorating tip: Sether suggests dividing a patio or deck area into different areas such as an eating area, sitting area or a fire pit area to best utilize the space. “I always like to break up the space by separating areas,” he said. The effect is achieved by using different patterns of paving stones or working with varying heights and levels. Areas can also be created by adding free standing planter pots or grouping furniture. “You can mix materials such as using three different styles of pavers but you want to keep the consistency,” Sether said.
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Jillian Kurtzhals, patrol officer and member of the Domestic Abuse Response Team with the Wausau Police Department.
Specialized Care When it’s Needed Most
ADDRESSING PHYSICAL, EMOTIONAL NEEDS OF DOMESTIC AND SEXUAL ASSAULT VICTIMS A trip to the emergency room can be a scary experience. It’s a place we go when we’re at our most vulnerable – after an accident, injury or during a health crisis. By the time people get to the emergency room, the healing begins as they receive medical care to help with the situation. For victims of domestic and sexual assault, the emergency room is 64 | YOU | FALL 2016
a safe place, but the circumstances that bring them there create a wide array of emotions unique from any other type of circumstance. Domestic and sexual assault are major issues in this country and locally. According to information provided by the Wausau Police Department, there were 46 reported cases of sexual assault in Marathon County in just the first three-
and-a-half months of 2016. Of those, 35 were in the city of Wausau. Additionally, The Women’s Community reports that in 2015, they provided sexual assault victim services to 505 people and provided 8,838 nights of shelter to 158 victims of domestic abuse. Aspirus is advancing a Sexual Assault Nurse Examiner (SANE) program to support children and adult victims dur-
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Robin Rudie, RN Nursing Director Emergency Department Aspirus Wausau Hospital
ing this traumatic time of their lives. The program provides medical care and the expertise needed to correctly collect forensic evidence to pursue criminal convictions against their abusers. Proceeds from this year’s Golf Classic will support extensive training for nurses, as well as specialized forensic SPECIALIZED CARE CONTINUED ON PAGE 66 >>>
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equipment and supplies for evidence collection in the emergency room at Aspirus Wausau Hospital.
THE IMPACT OF SANE The SANE program is offered through the Wisconsin Association of Forensic Nursing and trains nurses on proper documentation and how to conduct pelvic exams, collect JESSICA LIND, SEXUAL ASSAULT VICTIM evidence and testify in court. The SERVICES PROGRAM COORDINATOR FOR THE program also covers legality issues WOMEN’S COMMUNITY. pertaining to sexual assault. “All of our emergency department nurses are trained in caring for domestic violence victims, but sexual assault cases require additional care, particularly when collecting evidence,” said Robin Rudie, RN, nursing director of the emergency department at Aspirus Wausau Hospital. “Nurses who receive SANE certification are committed to these victims and have a passion for helping people who have suffered through this experience.”
There currently are no SANE programs north of Wausau, so making it a standard of care at Aspirus becomes even more valuable. It’s important for victims to receive the proper medical care and resources as soon as possible, not only for themselves, but also to help law enforcement prevent similar situations from happening again. “We see these individuals on one of the worst days of their lives, so anything we can do to improve the experience the better,” said Jillian Kurtzhals, patrol officer and member of the Domestic Abuse Response Team with the Wausau Police Department. “Having a good SANE program at a hospital expedites the whole ordeal for the victims by allowing nurses to perform exams before we even get there and ensuring that the evidence we need is obtained properly so we can use it if the victims proceed with charges.”
NOT JUST MEDICAL CARE It’s a given that domestic and sexual assault victims will receive medical care when they arrive at the emergency room, but having a SANE program can do so much more. In addition to the physical trauma experienced by victims, the
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emotional trauma can be even greater. “Victims often feel shock, ashamed or guilty, and may be hesitant to ask for help or even know what to ask for,” said Jessica Lind, sexual assault victim services program coordinator for The Women’s Community. “When you have an established SANE program at a hospital, it helps our organization to work more effectively as a team with the hospital and law enforcement to ensure that victims get the proper care, support, resources and even shelter, if necessary.” On top of the emotions victims feel as a result of the assault itself, there are additional emotions and uncertainty while they are receiving care. What will happen next? What sort of care do I need? These are scenarios that the enhanced program at Aspirus Wausau Hospital can help with. “We are fortunate in our area that we have a number of great resources for victims of domestic and sexual assault,” Kurtzhals said. “Our main goal always is to support the victims and let them know the community is there for them, and having this program at Aspirus is another way to give people access to much-needed resources.”
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While many individuals are willing to voluntarily care for a loved one without any promise of compensation, a growing number of families are entering into Caregiver Contracts. A Caregiver Contract is a formal agreement among family members to compensate a person providing care. A Caregiver Contract has several advantages. In addition to providing financial resources to the family member doing the ATTORNEY AMY EDDY work, particularly where the caregiver has given up other employment, it assures other family members that caregiving is fairly compensated and describes the care and personal services that are expected in return for a specific amount of compensation. This can alleviate family concerns over who will provide care and how much money will change hands, as well as avoid potential misunderstands over the loved one’s reduction in assets (and the amount of money that would otherwise be inherited upon death). Such contracts are also a key part of Medicaid planning, helping to spend down savings so that the recipient of care might more easily be able to qualify for Medicaid benefits. More importantly, without a Caregiver Contract, payments made to a family member for providing care will be considered a “divestment” for Medicaid eligibility, resulting in an ineligibility period. While payments to unrelated third parties for caregiving and personal services are not divestments, caregiving provided by a relative is considered gratuitous absent a contract that meets certain requirements. Under the Medicaid rules, all payments to relatives for care and services made within five years of an application for Medicaid will be considered a divestment, unless all of the following are true: • The services directly benefited the individual applying for benefits.
• The payment did not exceed reasonable compensation (prevailing local market rate) for the services provided. • If the amount of total payment made to the family member is greater than ten percent (10%) of Medicaid’s Community Spouse Resource Allowance, the institutionalized person must have a written, notarized agreement with the relative. (This threshold will range from $5,000 – $11,922).
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• The agreement must specify the services and the amount to be paid and exist prior to the time any services are provided. In addition to the requirements under the Medicaid rules, a properly-drafted Caregiver Contract should contain provisions regarding the type of care, location of the care, terms and frequency of compensation, length of the agreement, income tax reporting issues and provisions for modification or termination. Contracts, even with family members, are legal documents. It is important to get your attorney’s help in drafting the contract to avoid omitting important terms, to provide proper documentation, and to seek advice about qualifying for Medicaid in the future.
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Easy DIY Halloween Luminary BY KRIS LEONHARDT Halloween can be frightening and frugal with this simple do-it-yourself project made from recycled metal food cans and a few things that are probably laying around your house. FIGURE 6
Supplies needed (Figure 1): •
Large Metal Food Can
• Wire • Salt • Paint •
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Tea Lights Or Candles
1. Draw a pumpkin face, bat, scary cat or Halloween related word on the can with marker. (Figure 2) 2. Fill the can with water to a level above design and freeze. (Figure 3) 3. Punch holes every ½ inch on the frozen can following marker lines. Punch additional holes on the side for the handle. (Figure 4)
FIGURE 1 FIGURE 2
4. Let ice melt from the can and remove the water. 5. Place 2 feet of wire in a salt water mixture and let stand for a few days until rusted. 6. Paint can. Use black in areas for a blackout effect when lit. (Figure 5) 7. Wrap wire around a screwdriver handle to coil and thread ends through side holes in the can. 8. Place candles or tea lights inside and illuminate. (Figure 6)
70 | YOU | FALL 2016
FIGURE 3 FIGURE 4
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Markie Pasternak from De Pere, a senior at Marquette University (foreground), discovered with help from psychology professor Kristy Nielson (rear), that she has superior autobiographical memory, a rare condition that allows her to remember details from every day of her life. - Michael Sears
Rare Detailed Personal Memory A Burden And Ultimately A Gift BY JIM STINGL Markie Pasternak remembers exactly when a calendar formed in her brain. She was in fifth grade in De Pere, where she grew up. “I was about to turn 11,” said Markie, now 22 and set to graduate from Marquette University next Sunday. “Starting in the midweek of February, around Feb. 13, 2005, I can put together every day and what I did every single day.” 72 | YOU | FALL 2016
By put together, she means remember each day of her life since then in dizzying detail, even the routine Tuesdays most of us would consider utterly forgettable. What she did, whom she talked to, where she went, what she ate, when she went to bed, even how she felt — it’s all there for her to retrieve, sometimes whether she wants to or not. And she’s quick to connect big news events of the
last decade with the dates they happened — the death of Michael Jackson, for instance, or the mass shooting at Virginia Tech. Her remarkable ability is called highly superior autobiographical memory, or HSAM. So far, we know of fewer than 100 people in the world who can do what she does, but the number is growing as awareness of HSAM increases. Markie is among the young-
est in the group, which includes actress Marilu Henner. The ability was first documented by neurobiologist James McGaugh and fellow researchers at the University of California, Irvine, in 2006. The discovery was featured on “60 Minutes” in 2010. In an interview with Markie last week in a psychology department office at Marquette, I tossed a random date at her, June 19, 2010. She became quiet for a moment and seemed to stare into space. In her words, she was reconstructing. “Gosh, OK, yeah. Right now what I’m thinking is, OK, this was the beginning of summer. It was a Saturday and my family and I were on our boat. And actually I was dating my first boyfriend at the time, and my dad
taught him how to drive our boat so we could take it out on the Fox River and the Green Bay during the week.” And on she went from there. “It almost gets overwhelming because so much comes back,” she said. She feels like she can land on dates like squares on a Candy Land board, and that months and dates have their own unique colorful aura. Her mother, Donna, said her first clue of Markie’s unusual brain power was that, starting about sixth grade, she couldn’t let things go. They talked and talked about feelings that kept coming back. “At first, she thought everybody remembered everything, and that she was just more passionate about things than everybody else,” said Donna, who lives in DePere and works at an assisted
living facility with elderly people, many of whom can’t remember much. Her husband, Bob Pasternak, died in 2014. Markie is their only child and was very close to her father. “Sometimes not great stuff happens to you in life. I didn’t know how this was going to affect her,” Donna said. That’s still an open question, though Markie tries hard to be an upbeat person. She was sometimes giggly and playful as we talked, but also introspective. “There’s a lot of people who say, ‘Wow, I wish I could do that.’ But why do they say that? It’s because they want to relive the good things. I said in a talk I was giving once to some people that it’s my goal now to wake up every day and make that a day I wantto remember the rest of my life,” she said. MEMORY CONTINUED ON PAGE 74 >>>
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<<< MEMORY CONTINUED FROM PAGE 73
What Markie does is not a parlor trick, though she has been known to win drinks from bartenders by telling them what day their birthday fell on in a particular year, and to dazzle her friends and family by putting together days and dates and sharing very specific memories. Her mom has witnessed this many times. “With our extended family, she’d say something and we’d check it and find, oh yeah, that’s right. And now we don’t check. We’ve got this calendar and no one doubts it anymore. She’s a resource for us,” Donna said. Markie has struggled in her young life with obsessive-compulsive disorder and with rituals she has learned to control, like not listening to music on her iPod before 3 p.m. for fear the day would take an ominous turn. She has
been upfront about this and has organized mental health awareness events at Marquette through an organization she leads, Active Minds. But she didn’t have a name for her highly superior autobiographical memory until 2014 when she took a class in learning and memory taught by Marquette psychology professor Kristy Nielson, who mentioned on the first day of class that they would study people who can pick a date and remember everything they did that day. Markie cornered Kristy in the hallway after class: “That’s me. I can do that,” she said. Along with graduate students Kate Reiter and Nick Pennington, Kristy has done extensive testing of Markie and found she can indeed recite her life story day by day. With Markie as both
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subject and co-author, they hope to publish their findings. “This is particularly fascinating for me because of what memory is for and how it works,” Kristy said. “Is it really that her forgetting mechanism isn’t there, or are some of the theorists right that really you don’t actually ever forget anything, and things just get foggier over time?” A couple weeks ago, Markie traveled to California and visited researchers at Irvine who quizzed her and did an MRI scan of her brain. She awaits the results, and suspects they will show certain structures of the brain as particularly well-developed. Also in California, Markie met with a film crew from “60 Minutes Australia,” which was doing a piece on an Australian woman in her 20s with
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things go, and I have learned to live a happy and full life.” Would she wave a wand to make the special ability disappear? “No. It makes me different and it makes me me. I think if you had asked me that question a few years ago, I’d be like, yes, get it away. But I’ve learned how to love it and love myself for it.” Call Jim Stingl at (414) 224-2017 or email at jstingl@jrn. com. Connect with my public page at Facebook.com/Journalist.Jim.Stingl.
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HSAM and also autism. Neither she nor Markie had ever encountered another person with HSAM, and the cameras were rolling to capture the moment when they met. Markie is not a savant like the character in the film “Rain Man” whose skills include counting cards. And she points out that she’s more than just her extraordinary memory. She’s a psychology major. She’s planning to get a master’s degree at Indiana University and work in student affairs. She grew up a figure skater. She played in the high school band. And, yes, she can be absent-minded and lose her keys and ear buds. Her flood of memories can swamp her conscious brain and make her lose focus on what she’s doing. After visiting the past, she sometimes writes that year on a college assignment rather than the current date. And the emotions of long-ago events and relationships carry over to the present. “They say the secret to a happy life is a bad memory,” mom Donna told me. “We have wonderful memories, but then we have hurts and bitterness and grudges. You and I can let them go and let the more recent memories take over.” Markie now is able to do that, too. “I have learned to let
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Physical Activity Guidelines BY TERESA TIMERMAN, PT Being physically active provides many health benefits. For most adults walking from room to room, standing and moving light objects should be considered your baseline activity. Regular physical activity needs to be added to your baseline activity to maximize health benefits. If adults participate in regular physical activity there is strong evidence that the exercise lowers risk of early death, heart disease, stroke, high blood pressure, adverse blood lipid levels, type 2 diabetes, colon and breast cancer. Regular physical activity prevents falls, reduces depression, supports cognitive function and promotes weight loss especially when combined with reduced calorie intake. But, how much and what kind of physical activity is recommended? For substantial health benefits there are physical activity guidelines for adults 18-64 years old. The guidelines recommend 150 minutes (i.e. 2.5 hours) a week of moderate intensity activity or 75 minutes a week of vigorous intensity aerobic activity for substantial health benefits. An equivalent combination of moderate and vigorous activity would also be of benefit. If someone is active less than 150 minutes a week there is still some
health benefit but 150 to 300 minutes a week provides substantial health benefits. Exercising greater than 300 minutes a week provides even greater health benefits. It is recommended that a person perform at least 10 minutes of activity at a time and the exercise be spread throughout the week. The intensity of various physical activities is also a factor in enhancing your health. Examples of moderate intensity activity include biking at 5-10 miles per hour, walking at greater than 2.5 miles per hour and water walking/aerobics. In general, dancing and yard work can also qualify for moderate intensity activity. Examples of vigorous aerobic activity include running, biking at greater than 10 miles per hour and walking very, very briskly at 4.5 miles per hour. Chopping wood, swimming and cross country skiing greater than 2.5 miles per hour are also considered vigorous aerobic activity. A way you can monitor whether your activity is of sufficient intensity is how you are breathing and talking. If you can say only a few words at a time between breaths this would be considered vigorous exercise. If you can talk but not sing during exercise, it would be considered moderate intensity.
Eighty-eight percent of those over 65 years of age have at least one chronic health condition according to the United States Department of Health and Human Services. If 150 minutes a week of moderate intensity activity cannot be performed due to chronic conditions, one should be as physically active as their abilities and conditions allow. All adults should avoid inactivity, with any movement better than none at all. In addition,
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TAKE TIME TO GIVE BACK BY STARLA GOLIE
lizabeth Messner is the new executive director for the YWCA and is looking
forward to making a positive impact in the area. While the YWCA provides National Association for the Education of Young Children accredited healthcare, it also provides educational and empowerment opportunities for women and children. Currently youth program classes are held at the Wausau facility and are integrated into the schools too. She realizes the importance of spending time mentoring the youth as they develop
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with the stresses in today’s society.
“We offer anti-bullying and diversity workshops as well as financial literacy classes for students,” mentions Messner. “We are in the process of formulating a program for young girls which focuses on stereotypes, body-image and peer pressure.”
Messner is incredibly passionate about the mission of the YWCA which
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is to eliminate racism and empower women. She already has some ideas to roll into action to start making a difference. “We plan on implementing a series of self-esteem workshops that focus on physical, emotional and spiritual wellbeing as well as a leadership series,” says Messner. The leadership series will focus on interpersonal relationships, career development and time management. If you’re looking for an opportunity to volunteer in the community, the YWCA may be the right place to start. “I believe the overwhelming consensus among people is that they would love to give back and connect with likeminded people.” states Messner. “Sometimes a listening ear or a gesture of one’s time is all it takes to make a difference in someone’s life.”
A little difference goes a long way and helps enhance the world we live in. For more information about opportunities
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FALL 2016 | YOU | 79
USING E-CIGARETTES: Safe as the Claim? BY DANIELLE HILLER
lectronic cigarettes, otherwise more commonly known as e-cigarettes, have increased in popularity over the last few years. Many are familiar with the dangers of a traditional cigarette but there are far less who understand the potential consequences of using e-cigarettes. What is an e-cigarette? Unlike a traditional cigarette that burns tobacco, an e-cigarette is a device that is made up of a combination of chemicals in liquid form that, when heated, vaporize to be inhaled like cigarette smoke. It is marketed to be a safer alternative to a traditional cigarette, however, there are many unknowns to this new product that make the dangers of using e-cigarettes that much more unsafe. Because it is newer, limited research can be found on the product and the long-term risks of vaporizing nicotine are unknown. Another danger is the substances the “vapor” contains. Studies show that there are harmful chemicals such as carcinogens and lung irritants in the e-cigarette liquids. What specific substances included is not always known and levels of toxic cancer causing chemicals have been detected during lab testing. It is important to note that even if you are not inhaling the vapor from the e-cigarette, you are still being exposed to these chemicals from second and third hand smoke that is exhaled by others. Nicotine, which is an addictive substance found in a traditional cigarette, can still be found in e-cigarettes. Even when it is marketed to have no nicotine, it may still contain it. How can that be? 80 | YOU | FALL 2016
Currently, there are no Food and Drug Administration (FDA) regulations on e-cigarettes. This means that what is written on the label of the package may not be accurate and it is unknown what a person may be “vaping.” This concern has led to questions on regulations of all tobacco products including e-cigarettes. Beginning in August 2016, the FDA will plan to enforce regulations on sales, marketing and manufacturing of e-cigarettes. Another increasing danger, specifically found with young children, is with the liquid nicotine solution that is used to refill e-cigarettes. This product is marketed with bright colors, favorable scents and flavors that can appeal to this vulnerable population. This product is extremely toxic and
when ingested can be harmful or even fatal. Studies have shown that just a few drops of liquid nicotine may send a child to be medically evaluated in the emergency room and as little as ¼ teaspoon can be fatal to a 50 pound child! It is important for these liquids to be stored in a safe place locked up and out of reach from children as well as pets. To learn more about e-cigarettes and quitting smoking, please contact your healthcare provider. There are FDA approved methods of quitting such as medications and other tobacco cessation products that can help manage cravings. You can also receive additional support and resources from the Wisconsin Tobacco Quit line. 1-800-QUIT-NOW www.ctri.wisc.edu/quitline.html
BEST Workout Video BY CHERYL JAWORSKI, RN
Before purchasing your program of interest, research the product. Read online reviews, watch video clips and determine if the suggested program frequency is realistic for your schedule. As I’ve stated before and will continue to reiterate, your diet plays a key role in achieving optimal results in any fitness program. This same message echoes at the end of each PiYo workout. I have personally been pressing the DVD play button for approximately 6 weeks between my every other morning run.
pilates and basic fundamental exercises that improve core strength, balance, flexibility, muscle strength as well as overall endurance. Although it lacks in extreme, joint hating, heart pounding aerobics, it focuses on building muscle which will ultimately help to increase metabolism post workout. Also, do not be intimidated by the words yoga and pilates, Chalene Johnson does not turn you into a pretzel. As a matter of fact, although I found this program challenging, modifications are demonstrated to accommodate the majority of fitness levels. Also, don’t misinterpret my comment about lack of aerobic activity. I am guaranteed to have sweat dripping from my nose after each workout. The workouts range between 20-50 minutes making it easy to slide a workout in my busy schedule. Each workout is titled according to its primary focus, however, I have experienced that Chalene tends to recruit the whole body into each workout with the core being no exception.
As a personal fitness trainer for over a decade, it was time to freshen up my routine by trying something new. After much investigation, I choose to invest in PiYo, a beach body workout program. This program delivers a unique method of combining yoga,
Overall, I give PiYo two thumbs up. I am very pleased with the results I have earned after my commitment to the program. I feel this is a wellbalanced program designed to make a positive impact on many aspects of total fitness.
Choosing a program, like those advertised on every other cable channel, can be overwhelming. It’s easy to get drawn into the advertised end results but what buyers need to consider is the commitment to the product as well as other important factors that go into achieving the slim, trim, rock hard, body shown on your television screen.
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As summer draws to an end and we soon find ourselves hibernating indoors, plan ahead to remain active by researching a fitness regimen that will keep you motivated during the cold gloomy days of winter. Whether to supplement your already established workout program at your local health club or you chose to take advantage of outdoor winter sports, home fitness workout programs can be a great compliment.
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STAND TALL Through Being Bullied BY TRACY HOUGUM, M.S. ED.S, CPCC, ACC REALIGN REDESIGN LIFE COACHING, LLC.
Bullies aren’t just for playgrounds Many of us laughed at the antics of Jim and Dwayne on the sitcom The Office. While staplers suspended in Jell-O or moving someone’s desk to the bathroom are not common, other forms of office bullying are. Research is being done to expand our awareness that bullying goes beyond childhood. Unfortunately, bullies show up as adults in the workplace, on social media, in our schools and in our homes. Research by the agency VitalSmarts found that out of 2,283 people polled, 96% had experienced workplace bullying. The Healthy Workplace Bill has also been introduced in Wisconsin and other parts of the country to protect employees from bullying. While Wisconsin hasn’t passed it yet, 17 other states have. Although some bullying can be classified as work-related, I urge you to recognize that similar issues can crop up under your own roof. It is important to distinguish between being tough on someone versus being bullied. Being tough can include hard conversations, tough reviews or actions that urge you to sit up straight. It might be your behavior, to increase expectations, to motivate you to improve your performance or relationships. Bullying is outright humiliation, harsh treatment, publicly criticizing you in a group of your peers, applying unrealistic workloads then being reprimanded for not completing things or changing the rules midway through something. It could be destructive rumor spreading, gossiping about you or a poor performance review when you are outperforming those around you. You might have a higher caseload than those around you or feel continually singled out. These things can take place over a week or longer than six months. All of the bullying tactics cast a rosier light on the bully and a muddier one on you. Being in the middle of this vicious place can cost your company literally because of lost revenue, decreased productivity, lost work time due to illness or needing a mental health day. You might be written up as a result and in the worst case leave you jobless or ready to walk out the door. Even though the workplace bullying legislation hasn’t been passed in Wisconsin yet to protect you, there are things you can do. The first thing is just to be aware within yourself 82 | YOU | FALL 2016
that this is bullying and you TRACY HOUGUM, M.S. ED.S, CPCC, ACC are being targeted. Recognize that this is real, feel it in your belly and know that no one deserves to be treated this way. No one asks to be bullied and suffering in silence is not going to solve anything. Actually it rewards the bully! The second thing is getting help. After all, if this were your child you would want them to report this to someone at school or get help from you. So give yourself the same permission you would give to your children. Who to talk to can be tricky, especially if the bully is a boss or the owner of your company. However, what conversation would you rather have? Many victims choose to stay silent because they don’t want to appear weak, or they battle shame, anger and confusion over whether they caused it. Another option is a counselor or coach that can support you. Using outside help gives you a voice to air the situation and problem solve. If you can talk to someone at work, that’s wonderful, they can help you problem solve. You might need to document times, places or print off emails to build a case. The third thing is to stand up to a bully and have the difficult conversation with the person. You should probably avoid doing it as an email message. I have learned the hard way that email is not everyone’s strong suit. In email, your vocal tone and nonverbal gestures are completely lost. Things can get miscommunicated even more quickly, making the situation worse. In addition, the bully is not expecting you to confront them face to face or by telephone. So stand tall and speak directly with the person. It allows you to stay true to the strength you have inside. Keep in mind, if it doesn’t feel safe to have that conversation alone, bring someone with you! A point related to number three is that sharing a bully’s impact on your work performance, your relationship with them or the mission of the company might be getting lost in an ego war. Bullying behavior is communication, just unhealthy, as we would all agree. However, the bully might not be aware of their impact on you or how it degrades their reputation and relationships with people. So be honest about how you see the relationship not working, what you
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answers might not be something you want to hear. How-
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on someone else’s ego trip. A wonderful organization to check out is the Workplace Bullying Institute at www. workplacebullying.org. They have great resources and numbers to contact them. If you are more concerned with childhood bullying, check out www.pacer.org/bullying/. Pacer is leading the way on childhood bullying awareness and prevention.
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2110 Robin Lane, Wausau, WI • www.HotWatersSpa.com FALL 2016 | YOU | 83
TOPS Program Offers Weight Loss For Personal Wellness BY PAT AKEY
TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly) is a nonprofit and noncommercial network of weight loss support groups. Founded in 1948 in Milwaukee Wisconsin, TOPS is administered by a nine member board of directors. Approximately 500 field staff assist volunteer chapter leaders to help and support our members throughout the United States and Canada. TOPS has experts in the fields of medical research, nutrition, fitness and psychology. Since 1966, TOPS has funded obesity and metabolic research at the Medical College of Wisconsin. It also has provided more than $8 million from earnings and members to date. Weekly meetings offer a professionally written program that provides the members with the knowledge they need to excel in their weight loss goal. We offer the tools and programs for healthy living as well as weight management. When a prospective member arrives as our guest, he or she will always receive a warm and genuine welcome. “At TOPS we understand that losing weight is a journey. Members provide understanding and support every step of the way,
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encouraging each other to embrace a healthy lifestyle,” says Pat Akey, Area Captain. “I encourage anyone seeking to improve personal wellness through an affordable, informative and ongoing weight loss support program to experience the power of TOPS.” TOPS, unlike other weight loss programs, does not prescribe a “diet program” that one must follow to lose weight nor does TOPS subscribe to buying prepackaged foods. We believe in portion control and moderation of all foods as well as encouraging some form of exercise program that will work for the individual member. TOPS Club, Inc. is dedicated to taking off pounds sensibly. Therefore, TOPS advocates a basic food exchange plan and moderate exercise to achieve weight loss while maintaining it. However, TOPS does not render medical or other professional advice. Members should seek the services of a licensed healthcare professional for medical advice or other assistance. For more information regarding our organization, please view our website www.tops.org. You can also contact Pat at 715-423-9743 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Understanding Canine Social Development BY RENEA L. DAHMS CDBC IS THE OWNER/PRESIDENT OF PAWSITIVELY UNLEASHED! INC CANINE PERFORMANCE & AQUATIC CENTER Socialization is an important management tool for puppies (and for some adult dogs). Your dogâ€™s world view is shaped by 16 weeks of age, as a general rule. What happens in those first 16 weeks of life become the experiences your dog expects, there is little room for more. Many times dogs assumed to have been abused or mistreated were simply under (or not) socialized. As soon as your new puppy comes home, a systematic program for social development experiences should be developed and implemented. Puppies should not leave their mother and littermates prior to 8 weeks of age. [This is another important social development stage.] Great care should be taken when introducing your puppy to new and novel experiences. He should be allowed to deal with them on his own terms. Forcing a puppy into a situation he is unsure of can backfire and could cause a negative life view of the situation. Between 8 to 10 weeks of age puppies go through
what is considered the first fear period. It is extremely important to avoid any situation that may cause fear in your puppy at this time, as its effects can be far reaching and difficult to reverse. It is of great importance that your new puppy gets out and about prior to 16 weeks of age and is allowed to experience a variety of situations as well as places. Field trips to the veterinarian, the groomer, the park and any place your puppy will visit as an adult. Be sure to introduce people of all sizes, shapes and ages. Include special things like glasses, hats, long hair, short hair, facial hair and more. When introducing your puppy to children, special care should be taken as children can unintentionally scare or harm your puppy. Always take great care in supervising interactions between puppies (and all dogs) and children. Be sure to enroll your new puppy in a properly run and supervised puppy class that stresses socialization and offers novel experiences
for your puppy. Be sure the class divides puppies if needed by play style and or size to avoid creating a bad experience. Puppies can begin puppy classes at 8 weeks of age because the risk of infection is relatively low in comparison to the risk of relinquishment later due to behavior problems. It cannot be stressed
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enough how important it is to get your new puppy out and into the world before the age of 16 weeks, as sociability outweighs fear. It will greatly decrease future behavior issues and lessen the chances your puppy will have huge fear responses to things. A well socialized (and trained) dog is a joy to own.
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FALL 2016 | YOU | 85
ARE SUPPLEMENTS NEEDED? BY SAMANTHA BULGRIN RD, CD, CDE
e live in a society that tends to pursue the quick fix and this can hold true when it comes to our health. There is an abundance of products out on the market, including vitamin/minerals, weight-loss supplements, sports-enhancing supplements and specialty blends. They come in the form of pills, liquids, powders, snack bars and beverage mixes. These things can be appealing because they are easy to take and tout many health benefits, but are supplements really right for you? In some cases, yes, but for the general population, getting needed nutrients through food is the best option and here’s why. Regular food offers greater nutrition overall. Actual food offers a host of nutrients, not just one thing. When foods are eaten, those nutrients work together in a way that provides us more beneficial effects then if we were to take a supplement containing only one nutrient. For example: you could take a vitamin C supplement and just get vitamin C, or you could eat blueberries and get vitamin C, manganese, vitamin K, fiber and a host of antioxidants. We always want to get more bang for our buck, so including foods that provide several benefits is better than trying to get everything separately. SUPPLEMENTS ARE NOT MEANT TO BE CURES. Many people take supplements thinking they are going to fix a certain problem or cure a specific diagnosis. Supplements are not always well regulated and need to carry a disclaimer that explains that the product has not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. It is not intended to treat, cure or prevent disease. This is not to say that some supplements can’t play a role in improving health but they are not generally meant to take the place of a medication that is prescribed by a physician. Doing things naturally is always a good ambition but usually not when it goes against medical advice that could potentially jeopardize health. WHEN DO I NEED A SUPPLEMENT? There are several scenarios where supplements are warranted. Pregnant women, for instance, need to take a prenatal vitamin, 86 | YOU | FALL 2016
folic acid and sometimes additional iron. These things are important for the growth and development of the baby. Another example is vitamin D. We get the majority of vitamin D from sunlight, though some foods contain it. Living in Wisconsin, especially in the winter, we often don’t get the vitamin D that we need. If your doctor tests your vitamin D level and it is low, supplementation would be recommended. If you have a medical condition that impacts intestinal absorption, you may need a supplement. If you are a vegetarian or vegan and find it difficult to eat certain protein foods, you may need a supplement to replace what you are missing. If you do not consume enough calcium, you might benefit from a supplement. If you are in need of weight loss or weight gain, certain supplements may be of use if utilized correctly. This is a long list. For these people, it is definitely worth the time to explore if a supplement is right for you. WHAT DO I NEED TO REMEMBER? When it comes to supplements, you need to remember that it is not a one size fits all. You shouldn’t take something just because you’ve heard it’s healthy for you. Some people benefit from certain supplements, others don’t need them. When clients ask me what they should be taking, my response is always something along these lines: If you are eating from all the food groups and your diet is relatively well balanced, you likely don’t need a supplement. Will it hurt? Probably not. But are they really helping as much as you think they are? We can’t always be sure and you don’t need to take something you don’t actually need. When there are certain medical conditions at play, then it may be more important to take a closer look and decide if something is needed. This would be a good conversation to have with your doctor and a dietitian. When it comes to supplements, you need to do what’s right for you. If you are taking a host of things, you may want to re-evaluate that necessity and decide if those things are truly warranted. If you can safely replace what you are taking with real food, there are definitely benefits.
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Expand your touch literacy! Through its new Hands & Hearts program, Back To Bliss offers a full spectrum of programs to support local bodywork professionals, help people decide if they want to pursue a career in bodywork, and educate friends, families, and couples on ways to bring more healing touch into their lives. See our website for details on the following groups starting this fall:
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88 | YOU | FALL 2016
local woman to know you KAYLA ROMBALSKI, 29, is the director of talent development at the Portage County Business Council (PCBC).
My work: My primary role at PCBC is to address workforce development and employee recruitment/retention efforts for Portage County and the region. A 16,000-person workforce shortage is projected for Central Wisconsin in the next 10 years if we continue to attract and retain professionals at the rate we have been. Together, our Partners in Education (PIE) programs and other regional initiatives are working to try to address that shortage now, proactively. What led me here: My career in nonprofit started with an internship. I was fortunate to land my first job, at the American Red Cross, largely because I had interned there earlier in the year. My career path has followed things that interest me. I served as the Volunteer Center Director at United Way for four years prior to starting at PCBC. For me, volunteering is a passion. Many
young professionals my age may not have large sums of dollars to donate to an organization or cause, but we can contribute time to give back. I’ve really grown to love this community and I am a big advocate for its many charms. Family: My husband Nathan and I are both only children, so our immediate family is pretty small but we are fortunate to be surrounded by an amazing group of close friends we consider family. We also have two (very) spoiled and silly cats, Oliver and Zeke, who keep us on our toes. My greatest achievement: I am the first individual on both sides of my family to attend a four-year institution and graduate. I also received the Chancellor’s Leadership Award upon graduation from UWSP. I would tell my 20-year-old self: I would give my younger self and the 30-year-old self I’m about to become the same advice.
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Remember to give yourself a break and practice self-compassion. I am always my own worst critic. I judge my own actions/thoughts/ written words far more harshly than anyone else. With social media and the digital world we live in comes the feeling of being compared to others, and the pressure of feeling like you need to measure up can be fierce. It’s important to remember that people love you because of who you are, not because of who you think you should be. My hobbies: My three biggest (and most consistent) hobbies are reading, kayaking/spending time on water and traveling. Life’s most defining moment: Anyone who experiences the loss of a loved one can tell you how that experience changes them. While it is by no means a positive experience, it is a defining one. Losing a loved one forces you to realize, in absolute clarity, just how precious the time we have is. It shapes your
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outlook. While it’s easy to get bogged down in the day-to-day, I try to remind myself of the bigger picture; the fact that life is short and you need to live it while you can. My inspiration: I am constantly inspired by people around me, books I read or podcasts I listen to. I love being outside and find inspiration in the natural beauty of the rivers and trails in Central Wisconsin. I am also inspired by the creativity and art of others.
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FALL 2016 | YOU | 89
you local woman to know SHANNON FAITHE YOUNG,
45, is the principal and counselor at Enrich, Excel, Achieve Learning Academy (EEA) which is a charter school in the Wausau School District. My work: Because my official duties at EEA are split between being the school counselor and the principal, it is important that I recognize as well as provide what staff and students need to ensure kids get a quality education. I have the responsibility of creating an environment where students feel safe, supported and know they belong so that they are then able to learn. Sometimes that means I spend more time working with students individually in the counseling role. Other times that means I focus more energy on whole school priorities such as how we are going to improve students’ reading ability or what professional development I need to ensure is provided for my team. What led me here: I believe I am where I am today because it is what I am meant to do. I
don’t view it as a job but rather a calling. Now that I am where I am and can look back, I see why some answers were a “no” for certain jobs even though I thought they would be the perfect job for me. I work with the most amazing team and the most incredible kids. While I know God’s path for me may lead to other things down the road, I am so grateful to be where I am now! Family: I am blessed to be married to a fabulous man who I began dating when I was 17! This year Tony and I will celebrate 24 years of marriage. We have two amazing daughters Alissandra and Haley who are now 21 and 19. We have always had a house full of pets. Currently that includes two dogs named Larry and Lucy as well as two cats named Charlotte and Ophelia.
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90 | YOU | FALL 2016
My key to success: It’s all about relationships. Let people know they are valued. Honor what each individual brings to the table. Work hard. Know what you value and live accordingly even though it isn’t always easy. I would tell my 20-year-old self: Trust in God and His plan for you. You might not always understand why something you want so badly isn’t happening, or why other things are happening but God has you. You need the bumps in life to remind you to appreciate when things are smooth sailing. Give what you can and no matter what “it” is, leave it better than you found it. Life’s most defining moment: When I got my diagnosis of Rheumatoid Disease in April of 2012, shortly after completing my doctorate. I knew then that
things I had previously taken for granted could and would change. This disease has taught me so much about my own strength, the importance of life balance and how important it is to ask for help when we need to. My inspiration: My faith which allows me to be inspired by so many things in this world. In a time with so many negative events occurring, it is important we find inspiration in the small things.
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local woman to know you PATRICIA AKEY, 71, is retired after working for the DNR for over twenty eight years as an administrator to the statewide tree planting program.
My work: I have been the TOPS area captain for five years, left to sing with my brother in Assisted Living homes for two years and then returned to area captain one year ago. As an area captain, I oversee twenty seven chapters in a seven county area. In addition, I visit all chapters once during the year. I hold three quarterly meetings and one fall rally. I have also volunteered as a motivational speaker for TOPS members during our State Recognition Days (SRD). I was recognized and received the top area captain award in Wisconsin in 2010 for service and support of my Chapters as well as members. I taught CCD (religious education) to children for several years and volunteered with the 4-H organization directing plays and skits for approximately
five years. I also served on the board for United Way for two years as well as volunteered to speak to local organizations to promote contributions to the United Way organization. I was a member of Toastmasters International for approximately ten years and volunteered to serve the members as a leader in different capacities including district 35 (state of Wisconsin) governor and earned a distinguished district status. What led me here: My love of people. I was born in Chicago, Illinois but moved with my parents as well as brother to Wisconsin Rapids when I was about eight years old. Family: Married to Earl for fifty years on June 11, 2016. I have two children and five grandchildren. My son Bill is a dentist in Wisconsin Rapids and he married Sue who
teaches nursing at Mid-State Technical College. My daughter Ann is a nurse practitioner with the Marshfield Clinic and her specialty is Nephrology. She is married to Patrick who is a farmer/wildlife artist. My key to success: Perseverance. I never settle for anything less than the best from myself. My greatest achievement: Writing a program and song to education grade school children on the importance of reforestation in Wisconsin when I worked for the DNR. I was honored to receive the Forest Appreciation Outreach program award from the governor of Wisconsin in 1994. I would tell my 20-year-old self: Do more and do it sooner. My hobbies: I am a crafter with my girlfriend of sixty years. We make beautiful
scarves, cute jewelry and I crochet kitchen towel toppers. I love line dancing and I walk for exercise. Life’s most defining moment: The moment I said “I do”. My inspiration: It comes from within my heart. I know who I love, what I respect and the person I am. My guilty pleasure: Love Wisconsin cheese, especially sharp cheddar.
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FALL 2016 | YOU | 91
Doulas Provide Pregnancy Support And Care BY LIZ WELTER Editor’s note: Laurie Frahm’s baby was born five days early on July 1 at 5:05 a.m. weighing 6 pounds, 9 ounces and 19 inches long. Laurie and her husband, Rick Frahm, and big brother, 2-year-old Thorsten, are happily adjusting to life with a newborn, Laurie said. This story was originally written before the baby’s birth. WAUSAU - When Laurie Frahm was planning for the birth of her first son almost three years ago, she was adamant that it would be as natural as possible — free of drugs or medical interventions. And it was — in no small part due to the help of Kathy Pehlke, a trained doula who used back massages and other techniques to ease the sharp pain of contractions before Frahm’s son was born. “Kathy was our cheerleader and she helped us to do this in the most natural way possible,” Laurie Frahm said. A trained doula, similar to a labor coach, is a woman who understands and anticipates a mother’s needs during pregnancy and provides continuous physical, emotional and informational support for the mother before, during and after birth, Pehlke said. “Doulas provide one-on-one coaching during labor that unfortunately isn’t available from hospital staff,” she said. There are no statistics about the number of doula-assisted births, but the numbers of women certified through DONA International, one of the oldest and largest doula associations, is increasing. Membership has tripled since the
organization was founded in 1992 to more than 10,000 in 2013, according to the DONA International website. More women wouldn’t be seeking doula training if there wasn’t a need to be met, Pehlke said. Women in central Wisconsin and across the nation are turning to doulas because they want someone who is trained and experienced to provide the emotional and physical support necessary to have a birth with few or no medical interventions, she said. Doulas also support women who want medications during labor or are having a scheduled cesarean delivery, she said. “Doulas don’t provide any medical care,” Pehlke said. “We’re there to help the mom, or the parents, to have a successful birth experience.” A recent study also suggests that women who are assisted by doulas may save almost $1,000 per delivery by reducing cesarean and preterm births, though the study did not specifically say how doulas do that. It is possible that a doula who persists to work with a mother during a very slow labor may deter the need for a cesarean birth, Pehlke said. The study, published in March in the professional jour-
nal “Birth,” showed there were fewer preterm births and cesarean deliveries among almost 2,000 women in Minnesota who used doula services covered by Medicaid. The outcomes for the women were compared to about 67,000 Medicaid-covered women throughout the northern and Midwestern U.S. who didn’t have help from doulas. The doulas in the study visited the mothers four times leading up to the birth, provided support during labor and delivery and made two postpartum visits to the new mothers, according to the study that was conducted by a team led by a researcher at the University of Minnesota. Earlier studies show women who receive continuous support from doulas were more likely to have spontaneous vaginal births and less likely to have any pain medication, epidurals or other interventions than those who used traditional medicine only, Pehlke said. “Honestly, what doulas do is something women have been doing for centuries — helping women to birth their babies,” Pehlke said. Doula is a Greek word for a woman who serves, she said. Prior to the advent of modern medicine, childbirth involved a support system of women who assisted a woman through her pregnancy, childbirth and in the immediate postpartum period. With obstetricians and midwives to provide prenatal care and assist a woman to deliver her baby, doulas fill the role
Laurie Frahm poses with her husband Rick, and their son Thorsten, who was born completely naturally, with no small help from their trained doula, who they are currently using for their second child.
92 | YOU | FALL 2016
to provide emotional support and help the mother communicate with medical staff, Pehlke said. Similarly, parents given emotional support during pregnancy and labor adapt easier to their new family dynamics, Pehlke said As doulas become more common at births, the central Wisconsin medical profession also is adapting to their presence during labor and delivery, said Dr. Zachary J. Baeseman, a family medicine doctor in Waupaca who has additional training in advanced obstetrics. “The work a doula does at a birth is very important for the entire family,” he said. A doula explains and uses comfort measures such as breathing, relaxation, movement and positions to ease the stress and pain of labor, Baeseman said. The reassurance and comfort a doula gives the laboring mother also helps to ease stress for family members at the birth, particularly the father, he said. When Baeseman’s wife, Rebecca
Thieme-Baeseman, became pregnant, the couple hired a doula themselves. “We wanted someone there who could help both of us because I just wanted to be in dad mode,” Baeseman said. While doula-attended pregnancies are common in larger cities including New York and Chicago, the practice is gaining momentum in central Wisconsin, Pehlke said. She completed her training in 2003 at a Milwaukee hospital. The Central Wisconsin Doula Network has seven trained doulas who cover parts of the region from Wausau to Waupaca including Marshfield and Wisconsin Rapids. The cost for a doula in central Wisconsin ranges from $500 to $700, Pehlke said. It includes three visits during pregnancy, support during labor and delivery and a postpartum visit about a week after the birth. “With Kathy being our doula, we were able to have the birth that we wanted,” said Laurie Frahm, who is pregnant with her second son due July 4. Among the top tasks on her to-do list when
her pregnancy was confirmed months ago was contacting Pehlke, and Devlin Patoka who was an apprentice for the birth of her first son, Laurie Frahm said. Patoka also is a doula for the couple during Laurie’s second pregnancy. While the birth of Thorsten at Aspirus Wausau Hospital was an exhilarating and empowering experience for Laurie and husband Rick Frahm, having Pehlke present actually helped the Wausau couple to deepen their bonds as spouses and parents. Pehlke’s calming demeanor and attentive support for Laurie Frahm helped the couple have the confidence to focus on the birth of their child. “I wanted to be the support for Laurie and with Kathy there helping us, I knew what to do, how to help and it was an incredible experience for both of us,” Rick Frahm said. To learn more about a doula: Check website at centralwidoulas. blogspot.com or Central WI Doulas on Facebook.
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715-423-2084 or 1-866-248-2920 FALL 2016 | YOU | 93
New Shelter Manager at Marshfield Area Pet Shelter
ORIGINALLY PUBLISHED ON WWW.EXPLOREMARSHFIELD.COM
BY BREANNA SPETH
here is a lot of tail-wagging and purring happening at Marshfield Area Pet Shelter (MAPS) this month, as the animal rescue organization celebrates the hiring of its first full time employee. What began as a grassroots effort to provide a more humane outlet for animals in the Marshfield area has grown into a full-fledged shelter in just five short years. Originally housing animals in foster homes and providing education, adoption and microchipping to pet-owners at temporary locations throughout town, now MAPS manages a Microchip & Adoption Center at Marshfield Mall as well as a small shelter in the former airport terminal building on 29th Street. With contracted responsibility for the city’s stray cats (and soon to add dogs), MAPS (a 501c3 non-profit and donation dependent organization) realized it was time to hire someone to oversee the multitude of animals and volunteers associated with animal rescue work. Fulfilling the new role of Shelter Manager is Kaitlin Loberg, a Certified Veterinary Technician who graduated from Madison Area Technical College in 2014. After graduation, Loberg worked at Wildwood Animal Hospital until accepting the job at MAPS. “I became a technician to eventually work in shelter medicine, just wasn’t expecting it to happen so quickly!” said Loberg, who has volunteered with MAPS since moving to Marshfield two years ago. “I like working with animals because it’s very rewarding. They don’t have a voice, so they need people to protect them. That is why the job at MAPS interested me so much.” 94 | YOU | FALL 2016
EXERCISE INDOORS “We are so proud to welcome Kaitlin as our first staff member and shelter manager,” said MAPS President Karen Rau. “She has been volunteering with us since September so she already has a great deal of knowledge from her volunteer experience.” Loberg’s days begin at the airport building shelter, where she does rounds, checks on every pet, assesses sick animals, gives medication and makes veterinary appointments if needed. She then performs intake exams on new animals, giving vaccines and deworming as scheduled. Animals coming off of stray hold require blood test and microchips. Each Tuesday she prepares transport for necessary spay and neuter surgeries. Loberg is also responsible for assessing which cats are ready to transition to the Microchip & Adoption Center at the mall. “They must be healthy, have their surgery done, be healed from that well and socialized enough to interact with the public,” she explained. “If anyone is ready, I take them over mid-day.” Afternoons are spent helping the new transfers get settled into their new environment, maximizing mall space while keeping the cats comfortable, monitoring cat relationships, and checking on their health, as well as updating all computer records.
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Loberg still works part time on Tuesdays at Wildwood in an effort to keep her technician skills sharp. “It’s definitely a busy and difficult job handling about 70 animals at a time (and all of the volunteers), but it’s something that I believe in and something that I know the animals of Marshfield desperately need so I’m just trying to do the best I can and do right by them,” she said. Added Rau, “MAPS continues to strive toward making our community a better place for people, pets and innocent animals. One step at a time, through the generosity of our donors and volunteers, MAPS is fulfilling our mission to rescue and protect homeless animals through our lifesaving work.” Though there is now a dedicated staff member for the organization, Rau says that volunteers remain just as important to MAPS’ success. “MAPS has come this far because of our many hard working and dedicated volunteers,” she said. “We continue to rely on those volunteers to be successful because it takes a small army to care for the average 80 animals in our care every month.”
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FALL 2016 | YOU | 95
Newch’s Banh Mi Brings New Flavors To Wausau BY LAURA SCHULTE, FOR YOU MAGAZINE
WAUSAU - Newchee Lor is proud to be opening Wausau’s only banh mi sandwich shop. Lor, 22, started cooking when he was only 12 years old, making ramen noodles and other easy dishes. Eventually, he moved up to fried rice, fried noodles and pad Thai, and he hasn’t stopped since. “I love cooking,” he said. “And I thought maybe it was time to start a business with banh mi.” Lor wanted to do something a little different in town, and starting July 7, that’s exactly what he’s been doing. His shop, Newch’s Banh Mi, serves sandwiches like Wausau has never seen
before, he said. “It’s a Vietnamese sandwich,” he said. “It has baguette bread, pickles, carrots, daikon (Vietnamese radishes), cucumbers, jalapenos and a meat choice. Then it’s garnished with cilantro and a house mayo sauce.” Lor offers pork, chicken, beef and tofu for those not keen to try the meat option. The sandwiches cost between $5 and $6 for a meal, which includes an egg roll and a soda. The banh mi sandwich is the product of French influence in Vietnam, Lor said, which is where the baguette originates from.
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Lor’s shop is located at 514 Fulton St. , across from Tacqueria Tres Hermanos, on the east side of Wausau, which is the perfect spot. “The east side didn’t have much Asian food,” he said. “This side needed something over here.” But Lor welcomes customers from either side of the river. “I want it to become a local hangout,” he said. “I’ll have TVs, a sound system and free Wi-Fi. And I’m thinking about offering free coffee.” Lor held a free tasting on June 25, opening up his sandwich shop to the community to try his sandwiches and
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96 | YOU | FALL 2016
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egg rolls. Michelle Holzem, of Weston, stopped by because Lor’s mother is a friend of hers. “I will definitely come back,” she said. “It’s close to work, and easy to get something for lunch dinner. It’s good!” She tried the egg rolls and sandwiches and gave all the food a positive mark. “It’s awesome,” she said. Ken Taylor and Linda Taylor, residents of Wausau, also came to check out the new food. Linda Taylor was especially fond of the spring rolls, wrapped delicately in rice paper. “The spring rolls are unbelievable,” she said. “Not many people have them around here.” Ken Taylor was a fan of the sandwiches. “It’s got good flavor,” he said. “It’s spicy.” As people milled around the small space and tried the different sandwiches, there seemed to be a consensus: everyone was happy and full. Lor bustled around with excitement,
Lor proudly displays a banh mi sandwich. Laura Schulte/ USA TODAY NETWORK- Wisconsin
smiling when customers stopped to congratulate him on opening the store. It’s been years in the making, but now he has an opportunity to cook and save up some money. He hopes that in five years, he’ll have enough saved to move
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to Japan and learn the art of sushi. But for now, he’s happy with his banh mi shop. “People have been asking when I’ll be open,” Lor said with a laugh. “And why I can’t go faster.”
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380 3rd Avenue S • Wisconsin Rapids, WI 54495 Tues – Fri 4pm-8pm, Sat 9am-3pm FALL 2016 | YOU | 97
Tommy’s American Grill Ready To Cook BY NATHAN VINE, FOR YOU MAGAZINE
STEVENS POINT - Tom Mandeville and Scott Kontney believe their commitment to quality food and service will make their dream a success. The duo opened Tommy’s American Grill at 5110 Main St. on July 1. The restaurant is connected to the Econo Lodge Inn & Suites and its bar/lounge, Dago’s New 51-10. The pair met a few years ago, and discovered they’d each had a desire to strike out on their own after more than 20 years combined experience working for others in the restaurant business.
“This is a great location that’s right next to the highway, and it came together for us,” said Mandeville. Kontney oversees the kitchen, which currently offers a menu he said will be expanded in the coming weeks. The focus is on steaks, smoked meats, burgers made from prime cuts of meat, and a Friday fish fry. “Cooking steaks is something I like to do and know how to do well,” Kontney said. “We feel like we’re going to have the best burgers out there, and a good fish fry is something people expect you
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to have around here.” Tommy’s offers a selection of steaks from New York strip, center cut sirloin with blue cheese, tenderloin and ribeye, all with the option to add shrimp, peppers and onions and sides like baked or garlic mashed potatoes, mac and cheese, vegetables or a side house salad. The burgers are crafted with a mixture of prime cut beef sirloin, chuck and brisket. There’s the All American — a half-pound burger with lettuce, tomato, mayo, cheddar and American Cheese on a brioche bun — along with Tommy’s
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Cheeseburger, Tommy’s Big Boy Double Cheese, a hickory smoked BBQ, and mushroom and Swiss burgers. Other available sandwiches are the spicy chipotle jack chicken sandwich — a chipotle-seasoned grilled chicken breast topped with pepper jack cheese, cherrywood smoked bacon, lettuce and tomato — a Philly cheese steak, grilled chicken sandwich, and pulled pork and smoked BBQ pork, which each utilize an in-house commercial smoker. The nightly specials are highlighted by seafood on Friday. There’s the fish fry with deep fried cod, with fries, coleslaw, tartar sauce and rye bread, along with a baked cod and fried shrimp option. Saturday offers hickory smoked BBQ ribs made with the smoker, which Kontney said the restaurant will take even more advantage of as the menu expands with items like prime rib and brisket. Tommy’s American Grill is open
Owner Scott Kontney prepares an All-American burger and a Philly cheese steak sandwich in the kitchen at Tommy’s American Grill in Stevens Point, Tuesday, July 12, 2016. (Photo: Megan McCormick/USA TODAY NETWORK - Wisconsin)
daily from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., and from
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FALL 2016 | YOU | 99
FOOD & DRINK
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100 | YOU | FALL 2016
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FALL 2016 | YOU | 101
A smart womanâ€™s guide to selecting the right professional
TRACY HOUGUM, MS, CPCC, ACC, Realign Redesign Life Coaching PO Box 1516, Wausau, WI 54402 715-574-1913 www.realignredesign.com
Tracy draws on 14 years of experience as a School Psychologist, wife, working mom, and training as a Co-Active Life Coach. Life Coaching focuses on getting rich in the vision, values and dreams that are important to you, with accountability to keep you on track. Focus on your career, relationship, friendships or how you take care of your health and spend your leisure time. To learn more or to schedule a free phone session, contact Tracy at 715-574-1913.
Paula Vesely, owner, has been in the insurance industry for over 15 years, and started Axis Insurance Agency ten years ago. She specializes in both personal and commercial lines of insurance, and focuses on creating strong, individual relationships with every client. Having built her business from scratch she understands the needs of business owners, large and small.
2405 Schofield Ave, Ste 230 â€˘ Weston, WI 54476 715-355-8400 â€˘ fax 715-355-8499 â€˘ www.axisinsurance.net
For more information on how she can help you, please contact 715-355-8400.
Suzanne M. Buska | Buska Retirement Solutions, Inc.
Family Care Representative & Pre-Planning Specialist Licensed Insurance Producer
President | Licensed Insurance Professional 605 Grand Avenue | Rothschild, WI 54474-0156
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email@example.com Joleta has been a realtor for 11 years in Central Wisconsin and has a vast knowledge and experience working with all types of real estate transactions in Central Wisconsin such as Executive homes, investment properties, first time homebuyer transactions, commercial properties, new-construction, vacant land and relocations.
Pam continues to be recognized for Demonstrating Extraordinary Excellence! With Pamâ€™s trademark professionalism and compassion, she brings something extra to Wausauâ€™s home buying and selling process. Thorough and highly organized, Pam takes the stress out of every transaction by tending to every detail. With her wealth of market insight, her clients can rely on Pam to help them maximize their real estate investment. You deserve to work with a professional who is providing peace of mind. Call Pam today.
â€œCustomer relationships are at the heart of what I do. If you donâ€™t feel that Iâ€™ve built a strong relationship with you by the time Iâ€™ve sold your home or sold you a home, then I havenâ€™t done my job.â€? -Joleta Wesbrock WI-5001975873
102 | YOU | FALL 2016
Beth, owner of the Pink Ribbon Mastectomy Boutique is a certified mastectomy and lymphedema fitter. She is committed to earning the trust of her customers and the confidence of the people she serves. She believes that it is important for clients to have choices and be informed about the many different options available to them. To schedule a free consultation for compression hose, mastectomy supplies or wigs, call 715-845-2855. WI-5001978546
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A smart woman’s guide to selecting the right professional WAUSAU AREA
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Owner • 6215 Volkman St., Weston, WI Open Tue & Fri 10-5:30, Sat 10-4 Premier Consignment Shop specializing in: Name Brand Women and Men’s quality clothing, home décor, house wares, vintage, antiques, books and furniture. Please call 715-241-9900 to schedule an appointment to bring your gently used items in to consign.
“TASTE THE WINE EXPERIENCE” We are your Northwoods headquarters for over 30 handcrafted wines - unique gift shop - wine & beer making supplies. Sample our wine at our wine bar - Wine for sale by the glass - bottle - or case. olive oils, olives and ! Greek Balsamic Vinegars WI-5002039304 New
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Lisa Scobell, Graebel Van Lines Lisa started her career with Graebel Van Lines in 1982. With Lisa’s expertise of the moving industry, she has helped thousands of families and customers relocate to their new home. Her knowledge, thoroughness, and professionalism will help you achieve a Great Move. Please call Lisa for a free, no obligation estimate for your intrastate, interstate, or international moving needs. 720 Third Street, Wausau WI, 54403 Lisa.Scobell@graebelmoving.com www.graebelmoving.com WI-5002002170
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FALL 2016 | YOU | 103
A smart woman’s guide to selecting the right professional WISCONSIN RAPIDS AREA
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715.423.3190 Monday – Friday, 11am – 2pm 3551 Plover Road, Wis. Rapids, WI
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715-423-5840 • Wis. Rapids 715-387-4000 • Marshfield 104 | YOU | FALL 2016
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Mail form and payment to: Central WI YOU Magazine Attn. Kelley Wehner 800 Scott St. Wausau, WI 54403 FALL 2016 | YOU | 105
cyhf! caught you having fun! 2016 Aspirus Womenâ€™s Golf Classic PHOTOS BY KALYNN PEMPEK More than 250 golfers, caddies and volunteers partnered with Aspirus as well as many businesses and community members at the 2016 Aspirus Womenâ€™s Golf Classic held on August 1 at Wausau Country Club. It raised $120,000 in funds to support children as well as adult victims of sexual assault and abuse by advancing a nurse examiner program. In addition, the proceeds help children develop healthy brains in their first five years of life with Reach Out and Reach.
106 | YOU | FALL 2016
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WAUSAU 2107 ROBIN LANE 715.845.1132 Ask a designer or visit ethanallen.com for details. Sale going on for a limited time. ÂŠ2016 Ethan Allen Global, Inc.
FALL 2016 | YOU
Your best health. Your best self.
A lifetime of care fit to your family. Aspirus Riverview Clinics 410 Dewey Street, Wisconsin Rapids – 715.421.7474 1015 Angelus Drive, Nekoosa – 715.886.2100 1160 Rome Center Drive, Rome – 715.325.8300 Aspirus Doctors Clinic & Walk-In Clinic 2031 Peach Street, Wisconsin Rapids – 715.423.0122 Aspirus Stevens Point Clinic & Walk-In Clinic 5409 Vern Holmes Drive, Stevens Point – 715.344.1600 Find the provider that’s perfect for your family at aspirus.org
YOU | FALL 2016