NORTHERN MIAMI VALLEY’S WEEKLY ENTERTAINMENT SOURCE
Wednesday, February 27, 2013
Living with pain? Physiotherapy Associates can help Page 2
Gem and mineral sh e e r T o Apple gets this week w end y Galler line page 5 y jewelr e 4 pag
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Wednesday, February 27, 2013
Relieve pain with phsyical therapy Troy’s Physiotherapy Associates’ therapists love what they do BY LINDY WAGNER iN75 Editor TROY — If you or anyone you know is living with pain, a trip to Physiotherapy Associates in Troy could be the answer. “We want to be known in the community,” said clinic director Allison Schmidt. “If you or anyone you know has pain or difficulty with your daily activities, we can help.” The clinic, which has been located at 1201 Experiment Farm Road, Suite F, for the past 10 years, treats muscle and joint pain, post-surgical conditions, weakness or loss of motion, soft-tissue injuries, chronic pain/fibromyalgia, sports injuries, industrial injuries, and balance and walking disorders. Though the clinic is located in Troy, it welcomes patients from Sidney, Piqua, Tipp City and surrounding areas. Why choose PT? Physical therapy can help people return to their previous level of function,
relieve pain and discomfort and develop an understanding of their condition. Physiotherapy Associates of Troy’s treatment philosophy is “individualized one-on-one care with a hands-on approach to improve overall strength and function, along with education to maintain their improvements, and give patients the power over their pain. Our focus is on improving strength, structure and mobility, while minimizing pain and symptoms through use of manual therapy and treatments to minimize the use of medication.” Schmidt, a physical therapy assistant, has been with Physiotherapy Associates in Troy for almost two years. She graduated from the Professional Skills Institute in 2008 with an associate degree in applied science. Personal experience “I was introduced to physical therapy and became a believer after the second time I sprained my
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ankle playing high school soccer, resulting in my family physician to refer me to physical therapy for rehabilitation of my ankle to return to the sport I love,” she said. Schmidt started working in the physical therapy field in 2003 as a therapy tech after graduating high school from Greenville Senior High while beginning her college studies at the University of Toledo. She has a wide range of experience including orthopedic, respiratory, neurological and geriatric rehabilitation. “I work hard to make each individual patient comfortable and at ease when coming to our facility for therapy,” she said. “We are here to educate our patients and give them the tools and knowledge they need to decrease pain, increase mobility and return to their prior level of function, all while feeling at ease and comfortable in our hometown, friendly facility.” When she’s not busy at the clinic, Schmidt enjoys gardening, crocheting, cross county motorcycle rides, planning her wedding and spending time with her family and friends. Equipped clinic The clinic area has three treatment tables with ultrasound and Estim machines, which are used for muscle stimulation and reducing pain and swelling. Exercise equipment includes a treadmill, weight machine, Total Gym, stationary bike, free weights, resistance bands and multiple tools for bal-
Allison Schmidt, clinic director at Physiotherapy Associates, demonstrates a technique she uses to relieve pain. Physical therapy can help several types of pain, including injuries, medical conditions and surgery. ance training. The clinic also has a private traction room. People can come to Physiotherapy Associates in one of two ways. Most commonly, patients are referred by doctors or given a prescription for physical therapy. Any doctor, including surgeons, family doctors and dentists, can refer people for therapy, and Physiotherapy Associates also accepts direct access patients, meaning anyone can stop in and see about being treated without a doctor’s referral. Some stipulations do apply. Direct access pa-
tients can only be treated for up to 30 days, and not all insurance plans cover direct access physical therapy. If a patient cannot be treated, he or she will be referred to a doctor. What to expect No matter how you get to physical therapy, the first step is always an evaluation. Your physical therapist checks out everything, including mobility, alignment, strength and balance, and then comes up with a list of problems and a treatment plan. The therapist communicates findings and the patient’s progress back to
the patient’s doctor throughout the process. Patient testimony Dorothy P., of Casstown, is a former patient at Physiotherapy Associates. “Never having been to physical therapy before, I must say that my experience at Physiotherapy Associates far exceeded my expectations,” she said. “Their caring, professional staff provided a warm and relaxing atmosphere to help with my healing process. From the very beginning they devoted their time and knowledge to my • See Therapy on page 3
Therapy • CONTINUED FROM PAGE 2 recovery, ever striving for improvement at each visit. Allison Schmidt and Kevin Strayer are truly wonderful physical therapists — cheerful, compassionate and dedicated. “After I finished with physical therapy, I joined their after-care program,” she continued. “In this program, I have full use of the exercise equipment. They provide me with instruction on the proper use of the equipment to ensure I am using it correctly. I find exercising in this leisurely environment very enjoyable and relaxing. Definitely Physiotherapy Associates is an asset to the city of Troy.” A job well done Schmidt knows she and her staff have done their jobs well when previous patients stop by for visits. “I love when patients return after their last session and tell me something new they were able to complete at home that they previously had not been able to do for weeks or months prior to beginning therapy, such as a long walk around the neighborhood with their spouse or returning to a recreational sport that
they enjoy, such as golf or softball,” Schmidt said. “It makes me know we did a great job when our staff is on their mind enough to want to stop in,” she continued. “Physical therapy is my passion. I work here because I love our patients and what I do. We have a wonderful staff that has become a small family and also loves what they do.” Additional staff In addition to Schmidt, Kevin Strayer also works at Physiotherapy Associates. He graduated from the Ohio State University in 1994 with a Bachelor of Science in physical therapy and world management. He has spent his career in outpatient orthopedics, neurological and industrial physical therapy in both hospital and outpatient settings. He enjoys working with patients from age 10 to 110. Strayer has attended continuing education work on areas such as “When the Foot Hits the Ground Everything Changes,” “The Spine from Neck to Sacrum,” “Theraputic Modalities: An evidence-based approach,” “Management of the Industrial Athlete,” “The Shoulder Complex” and “The Hip and Knee
and the Connection Between Them.” “I enjoy meeting new patients and getting to know them as a person, not a diagnosis, and watching them progress from being unable to do what they enjoy due to pain or loss of function and return to an enjoyable quality of life,” he said. Strayer is a father of two sons and one daughter, and enjoys football, basketball, playing with his kids, train memorabilia, traveling and U.S. history. Patient service manager Vicky Ahlering-Flory offers excellent customer service to the clinic’s clients. She has more than 30 years of experience in the health care field. Schmidt said she is always focusing on the needs of the patients and going above and beyond to put patients first. She enjoys quilting, fishing, spending time with her “grand babies” and family vacations. Physiotherapy Associates in Troy is open Monday, Wednesday and Thursday from 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. and Tuesday and Friday from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. For more information, call (937) 332-9800 or visit www.physiocorp.com.
Entries wanted for art contest BOTKINS — Gateway Arts Council has announced a $1,000 carry-in competition coming up at Botkins High School this spring. A carry-in competition is a one-night art exhibit, in which artists bring their work, entertainment is provided and at the end of the night, someone walks away with a $1,000 prize This event, hosted by
Botkins High School, is part of the school’s annual Evening with the Arts night slated for April 5. The night is a celebration of all art forms with demonstrations and performances in digital arts, culinary arts, vocal music, instrumental music, fine art and more. The April 5 event starts at 5:30 p.m. with a spaghetti dinner. Tickets
for the dinner can be purchased at the door, and performances start at 6 p.m. There are additional fundraisers, such as $5 and $10 hand-thrown ceramic mugs and a cake auction. Pre-registration for this event is due by March 29. The registration fee is $25 and can be obtained by emailing Dan Knepper at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Physiotherapy A s s o c i a t e s of Park Corner We believe... in individualized one-on-one care, with hands on approach to improve overall strength and return to prior level of function, with education to maintain gains made throughout the rehabilitation process. Our focus is on improving strength, structure and mobility, while minimizing pain and symptoms through use of manual therapy and modalities to minimize the use of medication.
Allison A. Schmidt, PTA, Clinic Director Education & Training: • 2008 A.D., Applied Science In Physical Therapist Assisting, Professional Skills Institute, Toledo, OH • 2003 Pre-P.T. Coursework, University Of Toledo, Toledo, OH
Specializing In: • Sports Medicine • Joint Replacement Rehabilitation • Balance & Gait Disorders • Soft Tissue & Scar Mobilizations • Manual Therapy
Kevin Strayer, PT Education & Training: • 1994 B.S. Physical Therapy, The Ohio State University, Columbus, OH • 1994 B.S. World Management, The Ohio State University, Columbus, OH
Specializing In: • Post-Operative Protocols • Spinal Mobilizations • Industrial Injuries • Pediatric Rehabilitation • Manual Therapy
Vicky Ahlering-Flory, PSM Specializing In: • Excellent Customer Service • 30 Years In The Healthcare Field • Focusing On The Needs Of Our Patients • Always Putting Our Patients First • Always Going Above And Beyond
Physiotherapy Associates Visit Us Online At www.physiocorp.com
Park Corner 1201 Experiment Farm Rd. Suite F • Troy, OH 45373 Tel: 937.332.9800 Fax: 937.332.9899
Wednesday, February 27, 2013
Wednesday, February 27, 2013
Apple Tree Gallery now carries jewelry Downtown Piqua store all set with bunnies and chicks for Easter, too PIQUA — Apple Tree Gallery now is carrying the Trezo Jewelry line at the downtown Piqua store. Trezo Jewelry is an inexpensive line of mainly vintage-inspired necklaces, bracelets, earrings and rings. Most of its pieces are metal, while some also feature leather. Customers will find jewelry in silver and gold colors, as well as other colors as new pieces will be introduced periodically at the store. Apple Tree Gallery owners Gary and Shirley Anderson travel to a market show in Atlanta each January, and weren’t looking for a jewelry line to bring back to Piqua. They’ve been going to the show for more than 12 years and usually find new goodies to bring back to their customers. “It’s a week of being on your feet all day, but it’s a lot of fun and we get to see people we work with and find out what’s new,”
STAFF PHOTO/LINDY JURACK
The Trezo Jewelry line (above) is now available at Apple Tree Gallery in Piqua. The line features inexpensive necklaces, bracelets, earrings and more. Apple Tree is ready for Easter with an egg-shaped tree by artist Dennis Bauer (at right) and other springtime figurines and decorations. Shirley said. The Trezo line is made by a floral company Apple
Gateway Arts Council presents...
Snow White Saturday, March 16, 2013 11:00 AM Cameo Theater Tickets $6.00 Adults $4.00 Children under 12
with birds’ nests, egg and jelly bean ornaments and other spring things. Shirley said garden items have been popular lately, and Apple Tree has some pottery featuring tulips, birds, wheelbarrows and fences in pale pink, yellow and green. Several bunny and chick figurines are available in different poses and colors. “I love Easter because it’s color and it gets you out of the winter mood,” Shirley said. Apple Tree Gallery also recently started carrying Bruce Elsass’ line of items made from yardsticks. Elsass grew up in New Knoxville collecting yardsticks featuring the names of local towns. Eventually he started designing birdhouses, benches, crates, folding stools and more using the yardsticks. “They’re cute for a porch or patio,” Shirley said. If you’re ready for some One unique piece Apple spring, stop by Apple Tree Tree has to celebrate the Gallery, 405 N. Main St. season is a feather tree with pale yellow branches Hours are Monday to Friin the shape of an egg. The day 10:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. and Saturday 10:30 a.m. to trees, designed by Dennis Bauer, were once featured 4 p.m. Call the store at in Martha Stewart’s maga- (937) 773-1801 for more information. zine. Shirley decorated it jewelry at Apple Tree, but it shouldn’t come as a surprise. “I love linens and jewelry when we go antiquing,” Shirley said “I just like pretty pieces.” In addition to the new jewelry line, Apple Tree is ushering in spring with its Easter display in its front window and several decorative Easter items available. Customers are greeted with cheery pastels, bunnies and eggs covering tables and shelves just inside the front door.
BY LINDY WAGNER iN75 Editor
Tickets at Ron & Nita’s, Gateway Arts Council, at the door the day of the performance or by Calling 937-498-2787 www.gatewayartscouncil.org
Tree works with, and when a friend they met up with at the show said, “Go for it,” the Andersons agreed. The Trezo Jewelry is displayed in a case near the registers at Apple Tree. “I wanted to start small and work up,” Shirley said. If you see something you like, it’s best not to hesitate because Shirley may only have one other one in stock, though sometimes she can order it in. With pieces priced between $10 and $35, the Trezo Jewelry is affordable. “I’ve always loved vintage jewelry,” Shirley said. “But I try to stay in the middle of the road. It’s not high end; it’s just pretty and fun.”
Apple Tree introduced the line earlier this month, in time for Valentine’s Day, and so far, the response has been positive. One customer took advantage of Piqua’s Ladies Night Out and picked out a necklace and bracelet for her wish list. When her husband came in to buy them, he saw a cross he liked and purchased it for himself. The Andersons may not have intended on selling
Wednesday, February 27, 2013
Gem and mineral show this weekend RICHMOND, Ind. — The Eastern Indiana Gem & Geological Society Inc. is sponsoring its 40th annual Gem, Mineral, Jewelry, Fossil Show and Sale this weekend at the Kuhlman Center at the Wayne County 4-H Fairgrounds, 861 N. Salisbury Road. The show will be held this Friday and Saturday from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. and Sunday from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. School children are invited Friday from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The Eastern Indiana Gem & Geological Society was founded in April 1966 and will celebrating 47 years this spring. The mission is to provide instructions for anyone interested
— not necessarily experienced — in Earth science and collecting minerals, crystals and fossils. The club has held an annual gem and mineral show since 1974 with the purpose of promoting knowledge and interest in Earth science and the lapidary arts. Tennessee State Museum will display a prehistoric dinosaur at the show. The club gives instructions on polishing of stone for mounting in jewelry, silversmithing, wire wrapping, precious metal clay, enameling and hobby-related activities. The club also holds classes and workshops regularly on Tuesdays and Thursday evenings at 6:30 p.m.,
of Earth science or geological studies. The award is given annually and presented at the start of the fall college year. The club’s headquarters is a rescued historic Wayne County farmhouse at 5199 U.S. Highway 40 between Richmond, Ind., and Centerville, Ind., about an hour’s drive from Miami and Shelby counties. It was built in 1840 by James Raiden, a prominent Centerville politician and land PROVIDED PHOTO This historic farmhouse is the headquarters for the speculator. The house was part of a Eastern Indiana Gem & Geological Society. The club working farm and inn stop will host its annual gem and mineral show this weekcalled the Esteb Inn. Loend at the Wayne County Fairgrounds in Indiana. cated on the old National Road, it was connected by The society awards a weather permitting, for an underground tunnel to scholarship to a high members who have comthe large brick house call school graduate whose pleted lapidary machine area of study is in the field the Elision’s Tavern and training.
Stagecoach Stop. The tunnel collapsed in the early 1920s and both houses were used for settlers moving west to settle land and for drovers moving herds of cattle and hogs east to markets. Membership in the society is open to anyone who wishes to learn lapidary arts. Family membership is encouraged as well as individual membership after completion of a short training workshop on the equipment in the lapidary workshop. Membership is open to the public. For information on the show, call Dave Straw at (765) 966-4249 or John Lamont at (765) 647-4894 or visit www.eiggs.weebly.com.
40TH ANNUAL SPRING SHOW
GEM, MINERAL, JEWELRY, FOSSIL SHOW & SALE March 1, 2, 3, 2013 • Fri 10-6 / Sat 10-6 / Sun 11-4 (School children from 10-3 on Friday)
Kuhlman Center Wayne County 4-H Fairgrounds • 861 N. Salisbury Rd.
Richmond, Indiana THE TENNESSEE STATE MUSEUM DISPLAYING A PREHISTORIC DINOSAUR Eastern Indiana Gem & Geological Society, Inc. (Note: If Salisbury Road is closed due to construction, take NW 5th to NWL, go west to show)
Info: Dave Straw 765-966-4249 or John Lamont 765-647-4894
Wednesday, February 27, 2013
DAI exhibit commemorates 1913 flood ‘Storm,’ ‘Watershed’ and ‘Riverbank’ offer artistic view on flood and its legacy DAYTON — The Dayton Art Institute will take part in community commemorations of the 100th anniversary of the 1913 flood with a suite of three special exhibitions on view now through May 5. Cultural and historical organizations from Piqua to Hamilton, with leadership from the Miami Conservancy District, will mount exhibits and host activities commemorating the anniversary of the 1913 flood, an event that changed the physicality and focus of cities along Ohio’s Great Miami River. The Dayton Art Institute will present three exhibitions that offer a distinctly artistic perspective: “Storm: Paintings by April Gornik,” “Watershed: 100 Years of Photography along the Great Miami River” and “Riverbank: Exploring Our River-Centered Development.” “Storm,” “Watershed” and “Riverbank” are exhibited with support from presenting sponsor Jacob G. Schmidlapp Trusts, Fifth Third Bank, Trustee, bene-
factor sponsor the Berry Family Foundation, patron sponsors Wanda and Bill Lukens and Premier Health Partners and supporting sponsor the Dayton Power & Light Company Foundation, with additional support from French Oil Mill Machinery Company. The exhibitions are curated by the Dayton Art Institute’s Associate Director Jane A. Black. “Storm” features the large-scale storm paintings of contemporary artist April Gornik. Her work nearly crackles with the kind of electric, kinetic energy that moves in the air as a storm approaches. Six paintings loaned by Danese Gallery in New York City join the DAI’s spectacular Gornik painting, “The Back of the Storm.” Gornik will be at the museum March 23 at 2:30 p.m. to talk about her work. “Watershed,” based on a new publication by the Miami Conservancy District, pairs historical images of the flood with contemporary photographs
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This pairing of photos of the courthouse in Troy is part of the “Watershed” portion of the Dayton Art Institute’s exhibit. The left photo shows the courthouse at the time of the flood, and the right photo by Andy Snow shows the same spot as seen today. of those locations by Dayton artist Andy Snow. The exhibition also will explore the development of photography during the past 100 years. Snow will talk about his work at the museum March 23 at 4 p.m. “Riverbank” presents images and information that capture development concepts and realities along the Great Miami River, including both past and current plans. Guests will be invited to share their thoughts and ideas about development along the river. A variety of events and programs have been planned in conjunction with these exhibitions, including painting and pho-
tography workshops, as well as artist talks by Gornik and Snow on March 23. In addition, the Rivers Institute at the University of Dayton will bring its RiverMobile, a movable classroom about water resources, to the DAI for select hours March 20-23. For more about The DAI’s exhibitions and related programs, visit www.daytonartinstitute.or g/flood. To learn more about other community events and commemorations related to the anniversary of the 1913 flood, visit www.1913flood.com. “Storm,” “Watershed” and “Riverbank” will be on view at the Dayton Art In-
stitute through May 5. Admission is $12 for adults; $9 for seniors (60+), students (18+ with ID), active military and groups (10 or more); and $6 for youth (ages 7-17). Admission is free for children 6 and younger and museum members. Prices include admission to all three exhibitions and the museum’s permanent collection. A $1 historic preservation fee will be added to all ticket sale transactions. Dayton History will open a permanent exhibit about the 1913 flood on March 23. From March 23 to May 5, a ticket stub from either the DAI exhibit or Dayton History exhibit may be used for 50
percent off admission to the other exhibit. The Dayton Art Institute’s new hours are in effect during “Storm,” “Watershed” and “Riverbank.” They are Tuesday to Friday 11 a.m. to 8 p.m., Saturday 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sunday noon to 5 p.m. For more information about planning a visit to the Dayton Art Institute, go to www.daytonartinstitute.org/visit or call the museum at (937) 2234ART (4278). Be sure to also connect with the Dayton Art Institute on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram for additional information, behind-thescenes photos and exclusive offers.
Wednesday, February 27, 2013
GREENVILLE — Darke County Center for the Arts has planned a new event named “Irish Wave” to celebrate St. Patrick’s Day and raise funds to support the organization’s many programs. The festivities, which include music, food and beer tasting, will take place at Turtle Creek Golf Club, 6545 U.S. Route 36 East, March 8. Doors open at 6:30 p.m. Beers to be tasted are from the Cincinnati’s Mount Carmel Brewery, and eight tastes are included in the price of admission. The extensive food list provided by Turtle Creek’s kitchen will reflect the Irish theme of the party, featuring various potato preparations and traditional fare such as corned beef, smoked salmon and soda bread among the many culinary offerings. Additionally, Irish cocktail specials and wine will be offered at the cash bar. According to DCCA Artistic Director Keith
Rawlins, the music will be provided by Brigid’s Cross, a duo who perform an eclectic selection of Irish music ranging from traditional to contemporary. “Paul Baker and Peggy Goonan-Baker, the members of Brigid’s Cross, are wonderful musicians who have such a good time performing that the audience can’t help but join in the fun,” Rawlins said. Both artists perform vocals, with Paul also playing the fiddle and Peggy on the keyboard and bodhran. Sponsors for “Irish Wave” are Second National Bank, Edward Jones Investment representatives Dave Connelly, Steve Litchfield, Todd Subler and Bill Wolke, and Andria Haworth, as well as Tom and Suzie Brown and ZecharBailey Funeral Home. Ticket numbers are limited and expected to sell out quickly. Tickets are $35, and can be purchased at Turtle Creek Golf Club or by contacting DCCA at (937) 547-0908 or www.centerforarts.net.
New app showcases aircraft cockpits DAYTON — Look inside some of history’s greatest aircraft with the new ACI Cockpit360 app available from the National Museum of the U.S. Air Force and AeroCapture Images. The free app features high-definition panoramic photos of more than 20 cockpits from many wellknown aircraft on display at the museum, including the B-29 Bockscar that dropped the atomic bomb on Nagasaki, Japan, to end World War II, and the F4C in which legendary fighter pilot Col. Robin Olds and weapons system officer Lt. Stephen Croker destroyed two MiG-17s in a single day during the Southeast Asia War. Several of the aircraft include multiple “nodes,” showing various interior views. “The museum wanted a way to let people see the interiors of these aircraft without comprising their preservation,” said Bryan
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limited mobility and access can now have a virtual experience which was once reserved for pilots and aircrew,” Jansma said. “Ultimately, this app will help to complement the National Museum of the U.S. Air Force experience for all.” The museum plans to feature additional cockpit photos on the app as time and resources allow. The National Museum of the United States Air Force is located on Springfield Street, six miles northeast of downtown Dayton. It is open seven days a week from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Admission and parking are free. For more information about the museum, visit www.nationalmuseum.af.mil.
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full 360-degree environment,” Jansma said. “The entire cockpit can be explored with a touch of the finger or a movement of the handheld device.” According to Jansma, the educational and conservatorial values of this app are tremendous. Whether you’re a pilot, an avid aviation enthusiast or a student of aviation history, the app gives a true sense of being in the cockpit. From a curator’s standpoint, the app is an entirely immersive means to experience the aircraft virtually during unlimited visits without any adverse impact to the aircraft. “Personally, for myself, the most satisfying element is knowing that aviation enthusiasts with
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Carnes, the museum’s lead for this project. “We’re thrilled to be able to give people a chance to look inside the aircraft and look forward to adding more photos in the future.” The app currently is available for free download from the Apple iTunes store, and a Droid version is planned. In the coming months, the photos also will be added to the museum’s interactive 360degree virtual tour, which allows users to explore the museum at their leisure through factsheets, supplemental information and educational tools based on the museum’s collection. Museum staff worked with Lyle Jansma of AeroCapture Images to develop the cockpit app. Jansma has created similar apps for other aviation museums. “First time users of the ACI Cockpit360 app immediately appreciate the intuitive navigation of the
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Mark Your Calendars for the 31st Annual
Heritage Festival Labor Day Weekend, August 31, September 1 & 2
Apple Tree Gallery 405 N. Main St. • Piqua • 773-1801
www.appletreegallery.com • email@example.com
We are currently seeking Volunteers for this year’s festival. Please call 773-7860 for more information.
‘Irish Wave’ to hit Greenville
Wednesday, February 27, 2013
GET UP & GO Rhythm Family concert TROY — The TroyHayner Cultural Center presents a “Springtime Bring-the-Whole-Family Concert” with Kim and Reggie Harris Saturday evening. For more than 30 years, this duo has been weaving its magic with creativity and precision, embodying a tradition of music that has inspired millions across age, culture, ethnicity and political differences to find new ways to connect. “Kim and Reggie inspire a sense of joy and exhilaration that lift the soul … makes you want to sing and celebrate … and come alive,” according to the Philadelphia Daily News. This will be an uplifting evening to bring the kids and grandparents, too. 301 W. Main St. ◆ Saturday 7:30 p.m. ◆ Free ◆ www.troyhayner.org ◆ (937) 339-0457 Cruizer’s RUSSIA — Cruizer’s Bar and Grill in Russia will feature the band Honey Jack with Mark Cantwil Saturday night. 115 North St. ◆ Saturday 9:30 p.m. to 1:30 a.m. ◆ www.cruizersbarandgrill.com ◆ (937) 526-4800 CityFolk Contra dances KETTERING — CityFolk offers contra dance lessons and dances the
first Friday of every month through June at the Michael Solomon Pavilion in Kettering. The Corndaddies will provide the music for the March dance, with Kathy Anderson making the calls. Let the rhythms lift your feet and your spirits. Join the crowd to dance, socialize or just sit and listen to some of the best bands and callers in the region. No experience is necessary, all ages are welcome and you don’t need to bring a partner. The caller teaches all dances before they start. 2917 Berkley Ave. ◆ Friday, instruction at 7:30 p.m., dancing at 8 p.m. ◆ $7 for adults, $5 for students with ID, children 12 and younger admitted free ◆ www.cityfolk.com ◆ (937) 223-3655 Audra McDonald DAYTON — The Victoria Theatre Association presents “Audra McDonald: Schuster Center 10th Anniversary Gala Concert” Friday evening at the Schuster Center. Recently awarded a Tony for best actress in a musical (the Gershwins’ “Porgy and Bess”) and named host of “Live From Lincoln Center,” Audra McDonald is known for her acting and singing diversity. Trained at the Juilliard School, she has recorded four solo albums for Nonesuch
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Records and won two 2009 Grammy Awards for “Rise and Fall of the City of Mahagonny.” McDonald is known for her roles in the Broadway revival of “Carousel” as well as Broadway’s “A Raisin in the Sun” and “Ragtime.” She also can be seen on television as Dr. Naomi Bennett on “Private Practice” and as Miss Farrell in the 1999 television remake of “Annie.” She maintains an active concert career, appearing with her own ensemble and with major orchestras and conductors across the U.S. and abroad. This concert is black tie optional. 1 W. 2nd St. ◆ Friday 8 p.m. ◆ Tickets from $40 ◆ www.victoriatheatre.com ◆ (937) 228-3630 Big band tribute DAYTON — The U.S. Air Force Band of Flight will celebrate the music of famous band leader Glenn Miller Satruday evening at the National Museum of the U.S. Air Force. All tickets have been distributed, but free overflow seating will be provided in the museum’s Carney Auditorium with a video feed of the concert shown on the screen. 1100 Spaatz St. ◆ Saturday 7:30 p.m. ◆ Free www.nationalmuseum.af.mil ◆ (937) 255-3286 CSO and Schubert CINCINNATI — The Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra will present its concert “Schubert: The Great” Friday and Saturday evening. Schubert’s orchestral masterpiece is the mighty Symphony No. 9, whose nickname, “The Great,” is a testament to the music’s emotional power and enduring quality. The phenomenal violinist Leila Josefowicz, who has won audiences around the world with her
honest and fresh interpretations, returns to perform Thomas Adès’ spellbinding “Concentric Paths.” 1241 Elm St. ◆ Friday and Saturday 8 p.m. ◆ Tickets from $10 ◆ www.cincinnatisymphony.org ◆ (513) 381-3300 Lima Symphony LIMA — The Lima Symphony Orchestra presents its family concert “Symphantasy” Sunday afternoon at the Veteran Memorial Civic Center. Live your wildest dreams with an afternoon of magic and fantasy. The annual family concert will take you from the adventure of the high seas to the intrigue of outer space, from the triumphs of the ball park to the mystery of unexplored worlds. Gymnast, dancers, jugglers and unicyclists will join the orchestra for a fast-paced escapade that will delight, entertain and captivate the entire family. 7 Town Square ◆ Sunday 3 to 6 p.m. ◆ www.limaciviccenter.com ◆ (419) 224-1552
next weekend ◆ www.troycivictheatre.com ◆ (937) 339-7700 Schuster open house DAYTON — As part of celebrating the 10th anniversary of the Schuster Center, the community is invited to an open house at the theater Saturday afternoon. Exclusive backstage tours will be given throughout the event, including lighting and sound demonstrations in the Mead Theatre and access to dressing rooms, wardrobe and other behind-the-scenes areas. Guests can enjoy performances by the Schuster Celebration Choir, Dayton Ballet, Dayton Opera’s Opera on the Road and Dayton Youth Philharmonic String Ensemble in the Mathile Theatre. Resident companies will have season and educational program information at tables throughout the center. The day also includes story time and crafts for families, cooking demonstrations with Citilites and talks about jukebox musicals and new Broadway ‘Boeing Boeing’ throughout the day. 1 W. TROY — Troy Civic 2nd St. ◆ Saturday 1 to 6 Theatre will present its p.m. ◆ Free ◆ admission production of “Boeing Boe- www.victoriatheatre.com ◆ ing” this weekend and next (937) 228-7591 at the Barn in the Park. ‘The Addams Family’ “Boeing Boeing” is a comDAYTON — Victoria edy romp by Marc CamoTheatre Association presletti, and adapted by ents “The Addams Family” Beverley Cross and Franat the Schuster Center, cis Evans. Playboy opening Tuesday and runBernard juggles three fining through March 10. ancees, all flight atten“The Addams Family” is a dants, with careful smash-hit musical comedy planning and the reluctant that brings the darkly assistance of his housedelirious world of Gomez, keeper. But weather delays Morticia, Uncle Fester, and the invention of a Grandma, Wednesday, faster Boeing jet send his Pugsley and, of course, elaborate love life into Lurch to spooky and specchaos. Adams Street, tacular life. “A visually satacross from Hobart Arena isfying, rib-tickling, lunatic musical that will entertain ◆ Friday and Saturday 8 you to death,” according to p.m., Sunday 4 p.m. and
Toronto Post City, this magnificently macabre new musical comedy is created by “Jersey Boys” authors Marshall Brickman and Rick Elice, Drama Desk-winning composer/lyricist Andrew Lippa (“The Wild Party”), choreographer Sergio Trujillo (“Jersey Boys”) and Olivier Award-winning director/designers Phelim McDermott and Julian Crouch (“Shockheaded Peter”) with production supervision by four-time Tony Award-winner Jerry Zaks. Come meet the family. 1 W. 2nd St. ◆ March 5 to 10 and various show times ◆ Tickets from $40 ◆ www.victoriatheatre.com ◆ (937) 228-3630 ‘The Dixie Swim Club’ SPRINGBORO — La Comedia Dinner Theatre presents “The Dixie Swim Club” now through Sunday. Five Southern women, whose friendships began many years ago on their college swim team, set aside a long weekend every August to recharge those relationships. Free from husbands, kids and jobs, they meet at the same beach cottage on North Carolina’s Outer Banks to catch up, laugh and meddle in each other’s lives. “The Dixie Swim Club” focuses on four of those weekends and spans a period of 33 years. As their lives unfold and the years pass, these women increasingly rely on one another to get through the challenges that life flings at them. 765 W. Central Ave. ◆ Various showtimes through Sunday ◆ Tickets from $55 ◆ lacomedia.com ◆ (937) 746-4554
Eye candy Teachers exhibit SIDNEY — Gateway Arts Council is currently
Wednesday, February 27, 2013 • CONTINUED FROM PAGE 8
showing its County Art Teachers Exhibit through March 8. 216 N. Miami Ave. Weekdays 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. through March 8 Free admission www.gatewayartscouncil.org (937) 498-2787 Art at Aullwood DAYTON — Aullwood Audubon Center’s art exhibit “Beside Little Pond” is on display currently until March 24. “Beside Little Pond” is a collection of 26 photographs by Nina Harfmann. Over a three year period, Harfmann made many visits to the bank of a vernal pool in her own backyard. Her images capture the change of seasons and the beauty of the pool’s changing life. 1000 Aullwood Road ◆ Monday through Saturday 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Sunday 1 to 5 p.m. ◆ Admission is $5 for adults, $3 for children, Friends of Aullwood and National Audubon Society members admitted free ◆ aullwood.center.audubon. org ◆ (937) 890-7360 Visual Voices DAYTON — Each February, Victoria Theatre Association partners with Willis “Bing” Davis, curator of Dayton’s EbonNia Gallery, to display an exhibit of art by local African-American artists inside the Schuster Center. Visual Voices 2013: Dayton Skyscrapers 5” is on display now through March 31. According to curator Bing Davis: “’Dayton Skyscrapers’ is not a celebration of tall buildings or our modest downtown skyline, but ‘Dayton Skyscrapers’ is a metaphor for those local African-Americans who stand tall in our minds and hearts for what they have achieved in their fields and their contribu-
Monday 7 p.m. ◆ Free ◆ (937) 773-6753, (937) 7739355 BNC Creature Feature TROY — Brukner Nature Center will host its monthly Creature Feature on the red-tailed hawk Saturday afternoon. Ever wish you could get a closer look at that big beautiful bird of prey perched on the fence post? Now is your chance to get a better-than-binoculars view of BNC’s resident red-tailed hawk. Guests will spot how these raptors possess unique belly bands similar to human finger prints. 5995 Horseshoe Bend Road ◆ Saturday 2 to 3 p.m. ◆ Free with paid admission to the center ◆ www.bruknernaturecenter.com ◆ (937) 698-6493 WACO open house TROY — WACO Historical Museum and Learning Center is celebrating its grand re-opening for the 2013 season with and open house reception Friday evening featuring the aviation images of Mike Ullery, of Troy. Ullery has served as staff photographer for the Aviation Hall of Fame, which has brought him into contact with many of the most legendary names in aviation history. Along with having his photos on display and for sale, Ullery will talk about his adventures with these famous aviation legends. 1865 S. County Road 25-A ◆ Friday 6 to 8 p.m. Free ◆ www.wacoairmuseum.org Polar Plunge CELINA — The sixth annual Grand Lake St. Mary’s Polar Plunge will be held Saturday afternoon at the Moose Lodge in Celina. The event is one of nine plunges to be held throughout the win-
Family fun Historical meeting PIQUA — The Piqua Historical Society will meet Monday evening in the first floor program room at the Piqua Public Library. The meeting is the official organizational meeting of the historical society and will be a great way for interested citizens to learn about the projects and activities of the society. Discussion will focus on the programming for the coming year. The Piqua Historical Society is a membership-based organization with nominal membership levels for individual and family memberships. 116 W. High St.
ter months in Ohio. All proceeds from these events directly support and benefit Special Olympics Ohio. All participants must register at the Moose Lodge prior to the plunge. 1120 E. Market St. ◆ Saturday 1 p.m., registration 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. ◆ (419) 586-2191 Living history XENIA — A living history event will be held at the Greene County Fairgrounds in Xenia Saturday and Sunday. The event will have dealers and demonstrators, dressed in pre-1890s clothing, making and selling their wares. Some of the items that will be offered for sale to the public will be camp furniture, cookeware and iron forgings, books, music, leathers and furs, silver jewelry, beads, lanterns, candles, hats, moccasins, swords, tomahawks, knives, glass vessels and much more. Door prizes will be awarded with a grand prize given each day. Food will be available on site, and the grounds are handicap accessible. 120 Fairground Road ◆ Saturday 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
Sunday 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. ◆ Adults $3, children younger than 12 admitted free ◆ www.greenecountyfairgrounds.com Discovery walk DAYTON — Aullwood Audubon Center will host a morning discovery walk for adults Thursday morning. A weekly walk in Aullwood’s sanctuary reveals many exciting discoveries. Tom Hissong, Aullwood’s education coordinator, will help walkers experience the beautiful winter landscape. Walkers should bring binoculars. 1000 Aullwood Road ◆ Thursday 8 to 9:30 a.m. ◆ $5 for adults, $3 for children ◆ (937) 890-7360 Sugarbush walks DAYTON — Aullwood Audubon Center will hold a sugarbush walk Saturday and Sunday afternoon from the Aullwood Farm building. Maple syrup operation is winding down for the year, but you still have time to discover how Aullwood makes this sweet delight on the last hikes through the sugarbush. See how staff tap the trees, collect the sap and boil it in a
Spring has sprung at Readmore's Hallmark!
tions to the quality of life of Dayton and the Miami Valley region.” Community members are welcome to view the exhibit whenever the Schuster Center is open. 1 W. 2nd St. ◆ Through March 31, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily unless closed for special events ◆ www.victoriatheatre.com ◆ (937) 228-7591 ‘Curves & Corners’ TROY — The TroyHayner Cultural Center currently has the art exhibit “Curves & Corners” on display through Sunday. This exhibit features contemporary thrown and hand-built pottery by Columbus potter Abbe G. Cheek; realism to abstract oil and watercolors paintings by Troy artist Micheline Daemen; and landscape, floral and scenic photographs by Columbus photographer Ray Wilson. 301 W. Main St. ◆ Tuesday through Saturday 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday to Thursday 7 to 9 p.m., Sunday 1 to 5 p.m. ◆ Free admission ◆ www.troyhayner.org ◆ (937) 339-0457
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wood fired evaporator to make delicious maple syrup. 1000 Aullwood Road ◆ Saturday 2:30 p.m. ◆ $5 for adults, $3 for children ◆ (937) 890-7360 Pancake brunch DAYTON — Aullwood Audubon Center will host its pancake brunch on Sunday. The “gourmet cooks” from the Friends of Aullwood Board will demonstrate their skills at flipping flapjacks, searing sausages, pouring coffee and ladling syrup at the Charity A. Krueger Farm Discovery Center. Aullwood staff will lead sugarbush walks to the sugar house where sap is boiling into maple syrup. The entire family will enjoy this outing. Reservations are suggested. 1000 Aullwood Road ◆ Sunday, serving every half hour from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. ◆ $6.50 for adults, $3.50 for children 12 and younger ◆ (937) 890-7360
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Wednesday, February 27, 2013
Opening Friday ‘Jack the Giant Slayer’
K C I L CATCH A F
An ancient war is reignited when a young farmhand unwittingly opens a gateway between our world and a fearsome race of giants. Unleashed on the Earth for the first time in centuries, the giants strive to reclaim the land they once lost, forcing the young man, Jack, into the battle of his life to stop them. Fighting for a kingdom, its people and the love of a brave princess, he comes face to face with the unstoppable warriors he thought only existed in legend, and gets the chance to become a legend himself. Starring: Nicholas Hoult, Eleanor Tomlinson, Stanley Tucci, Ian McShane, Ewan McGregor Genre, rating: Adventure/fantasy, PG-13
Nicholas Hoult in “Jack the Giant Slayer.”
‘21 and Over’
Straight-A college student Jeff Chang has always done what he was supposed to do. But when his two best friends Casey and Miller surprise him with a visit for his 21st birthday, Jeff decides to do everything he wants to do for a change, even though his important medical school interview is early the next morning. What was supposed to be one beer becomes a night of humiliation, over indulgence and utter debauchery. Starring: Justin Chon, Miles Teller, Skylar Astin Genre, rating: Comedy, R
‘The Last Exorcism Part II’ Continuing where the first film left off, Nell Sweetzer is found terrified and alone in rural Louisiana. Back in the relative safety of New Orleans, Nell realizes that she can’t remember entire portions of the previous months only that she is the last surviving member of her family. Just as Nell begins the difficult process of starting a new life, the evil force that once possessed her is back with other, unimaginably horrific plans that mean her last exorcism was just the beginning. Starring: Ashley Bell, Spencer Treat Clark, Louis Herthum Genre, rating: Mystery/horror, PG-13
‘Phantom’ The captain of a Cold War Soviet missile submarine has recently been suffering from seizures that alter his perception of reality. Forced to leave his wife and daughter, he is rushed into a classified mission, where he is haunted by his past and challenged by a rogue KGB group bent on seizing control of the ship’s nuclear missile. With the fate of humanity in his hands, the captain discovers he has been chosen for this mission in the belief he would fail. Starring: Ed Harris, David Duchovny Genre, rating: Action/adventure, R
Now on DVD • “The Master” • “The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn Part 2” • “Chasing Mavericks” • “The Loneliest Planet” • “Holy Motors” • “Chicken with Plums” • “Silent Souls” • “A Simple Life” • “How to Survive a Plague” • “Silent Hill: Revelation 3D” • “The Client List: The Complete First Season” • “Law & Order: The Twelfth Year”
‘Snitch’ A father has a teenage son who is wrongly accused of a drug distribution crime and is looking at a mandatory minimum prison sentence of 10 years. Desperate and determined to rescue his son at all costs, he makes a deal with the U.S. attorney to work as an undercover informant and infiltrate a drug cartel on a dangerous mission — risking everything, including his family and his own life. Starring: Dwayne “The Rock” Johnson, Michael Kenneth Williams, Barry Pepper Genre, rating: Action/suspense, PG-13
This supernatural thriller follows a young family living in the suburbs. As husband and wife Daniel and Lacey Barret witness an escalating series of disturbing events involving their family, their safe and peaceful home quickly unravels. When it becomes clear that the Barret family is being targeted by an unimaginably terrifying and deadly force, Daniel and Lacey take matters in their own hands to solve the mystery of what is after their family. Starring: Keri Russell, Josh Hamilton, Dakota Goyo, Kadan Rockett, J.K. Simmons Genre, rating: Mystery/horror, PG-13
Wednesday, February 27, 2013
Home and Away with Dana Wolfe If we are what we eat; what do you want to be?
Contact iN75 iN75 is an entertainment guide and marketing publication of Civitas Media, which includes the Piqua Daily Call, Sidney Daily News and Troy Daily News
many “bad” things go into our bodies every day, and with just a few changes, we can turn ourselves back into a true healing process. Eating homegrown and organic is really the best way to start. Beverly provided us with many samples to try and cooked brown rice with steamed vegetables in a rice cooker. It was so good that I went home and ordered a rice cooker of my own, which came yesterday. There are so many quick and easy recipes that you can cook in a rice cooker that I am so anxious to try. I will let you know how it works out. The last couple of years, Mark and I have cut out many bad habits of the food world, and with the guidance of Tammy and Beverly and these lectures, we are on our way to better health. They say we are what we eat. I want to be asparagus … just saying! If you want to join in on the workshop email Tammy at Tammy@Tammyoga.com. Happy cooking! Email me at firstname.lastname@example.org. Turkey-Barley Soup 1 pound ground turkey
2/3 cup uncooked quickcooking barley 2 14.5-ounce cans ready-to-serve beef broth 2 16-ounce cans whole tomatoes (undrained) 2 cups frozen mixed vegetables Cook ground turkey in dutch oven over medium heat, stirring occasionally, until turkey is white; drain. Stir in barley, broth and tomatoes. Heat to boiling, stirring occasionally, and reduce heat. Cover and simmer 15 minutes. Stir in frozen vegetables. Cover and simmer about 10 minutes longer or until barley is tender. Makes six servings. Calories per serving 282; fat per serving 7 grams. Creole Lima Beans 1 8-ounce can stewed tomatoes 1 10-ounce package lima beans 1 large stalk celery, chopped (3/4 cup) 3/4 teaspoon salt 1/8 teaspoon pepper Heat tomatoes to boiling. Stir in remaining ingredients. Heat to boiling again. Separate beans with a fork and reduce heat. Cover and simmer until beans are tender, about 5 minutes. Makes four servings. Calories per serving 112;
fat per serving less than 1 gram. Banana Split Dessert 1/2 gallon vanilla nonfat frozen yogurt, softened slightly 4 bananas, split lengthwise 2 tablespoons chocolate syrup 2 tablespoons caramel syrup 1 10-ounce low-fat pound cake, sliced Strawberries Nonfat whipped topping In a 9-inch by 13-inch pan, spread half the frozen yogurt. Put cake slices on top of this and drizzle lightly with chocolate and caramel syrups. Cover with remaining frozen yogurt and freeze until firm. When ready to serve, slice into 18 pieces. Serve with strawberries and banana slices. Garnish lightly with whipped topping. Makes 18 equal servings. Calories per serving 157; fat per serving less than 1 gram. Seasoning Blend 2 tablespoons leaf oregano 2 tablespoons parsley flakes 4 teaspoons. sweet leaf basil 4 teaspoons leaf tarragon
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4 tablespoons onion powder 1 teaspoon leaf sage 4 tablespoons garlic powder 2 teaspoons ground marjoram 1 1/2 teaspoons ground black pepper 1/2 teaspoon ground thyme In bowl, combine oregano, parsley flakes, basil, tarragon and sage. Crush with fingers until fine. Stir in onion powder, garlic powder, marjoram, pepper and thyme until blended. Spoon into shaker. This blend will last a long time, and is great on chicken, fish, salads and vegetables. Calories per recipes 258; fat per recipe 2 grams. Oriental Barbecued Chicken 4 boneless skinless chicken breast halves 1/2 cup hoisin sauce 1 tablespoon sesame oil 1 tablespoon no-saltadded tomato paste 1/2 teaspoon ground ginger
2 cloves garlic, crushed Set oven control to broil. Trim fat from chicken breast halves. Place chicken on rack in broiler pan. Mix remaining ingredients and brush on chicken. Broil with tops about 4 inches from heat seven to eight minutes or until brown and turn. Brush with sauce. Broil four to five minutes longer or until juices of chicken run clear. Heat remaining sauce to boiling. Serve with plated chicken. Makes four servings. Calories per serving 200; fat per serving 5 grams.
Troy Civic Theatre Presents
BOEING BOEING by Marc Camoletti adapted by Beverly Cross and Francis Evans
March 1, 2, 3, 8, & 9 Curtain: Fri. & Sat. 8pm • Sun. 4pm Call 339-7700 For Ticket Reservations
We are what we eat! Last weekend, my friend and fellow workout partner Barb and I kicked it up a notch and decided to go to a health awareness workshop provided by local yoga instructor Tammy Shellhaass. It is a fourweek course to help you learn everything you need to know about living and eating for a healthy life. I have to tell you, in just a hour and a half, we learned so much that we can’t wait to go back. The guest speaker was Beverly Clark, a noted author and motivational speaker who has been in the health food industry more than 30 years. She put it in perspective how
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