Rancho Santa Fe Review
February 3, 2011
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FEBRUARY 3, 2011
Bond measure considered for voter approval by high school district By Marsha Sutton A facilities workshop held Jan. 18 presented San Dieguito Union High School District board members with the latest findings of a Facilities Task Force formed in December 2008 to explore facilities needs for the district for the next 50 years. At the meeting, board members gave cautious approval to consider a bond measure to bring before voters in 2012 to fund some or all of the projects. The district will now move forward “with a planning process over the next nine months that will culminate in a “go/no go” decision for a November 2012 bond levy,” said SDUHSD superintendent Ken Noah, emphasizing that no decision has yet been made to proceed with the bond measure. Noah said trustees “will exercise significant discrimination in determining precisely what should be presented to voters, both in projects and cost, if the decision to place a bond on the ballot is made.” The need for more dollars has been driven by the state’s severe cuts to education in recent years, as well as diminishing developer fees, deteriorating facilities and the district’s stated desire to provide equity for students at each of the district’s schools. School districts, Noah said, must prepare a summary of the See BOND, page 22
Artificial turf field coming to Roger Rowe School By Karen Billing The Rancho Santa Fe School District board of trustees voted to put a new artificial turf field at R. Roger Rowe School at a Feb. 1 special meeting. The board hopes to get the project started this summer, but it is contingent on the district receiving delayed state funds. The initial cost of the youth-13 size field, 55 yards by 100 yards, will be $1,776,770. A natural grass field of the same size would be $1.3 million. “Weighing the difference in cost, I feel like it will give the community a yearround field, it will probably
last longer and it will enable us to have a better size field we can make usage of,” district superintendent Lindy Delaney said. The board looked at a breakdown of 10-year costs for artificial versus natural turf. The biggest savings come in water costs—where over 10 years it would cost $5,000 for artificial and $140,000 for natural. As water rates continue to rise, that number could be even higher, said Debra Vaughn Cleff of Webb Cleff Architecture and Engineering, the firm selectSee FIELD, page 22
ancho Santa Fe Little League’s Texas Hold 'Em Celebrity Poker Tournament Fundraiser was held Jan. 29 at the Rancho Valencia Resort & Spa. Several Major League baseball players attended the event, among other sports celebrities. (Above) John Plewes and Jeff Hunter try their luck at the table. See more photos on pages B12-B14. Photo/Jon Clark
(Above) RSF COMMUNITY CENTER GOLF CLASSIC — The 18th Annual Golf Classic was held Jan. 31 at the Rancho Santa Fe Golf Club. The event, which benefits the Rancho Santa Fe Community Center, included pre-tournament games and fun, on-course games and food, and an after party at the RSF Golf Club featuring food stations. Bruce Shepard tees off at the event. For more photos, see pages B16-B17. FARMERS OPEN— (Right) And another RSF resident, Phil Mickelson, was busy on the links at the 2011 Farmers Insurance Open held at Torrey Pines. Mickelson placed second in the tournament, just one stroke behind Bubba Watson. Photos/Jon Clark
Young RSF golfer makes his mark at Torrey Pines By Phil Dailey Staff Writer Before Rancho Santa Fe resident Anthony Paolucci teed off at the Farmers Insurance Open last week he described his first PGA Tour event as a win-win situation. After making the cut and finishing the tournament with a 3-under par — tied for 29th — there's no doubt that he was right about his assessment. Paolucci, who is a senior at La Jolla Country Day, made
Anthony Paolucci Photo/Phil Dailey
waves all tournament long as he showed just how talented he is and just how bright his future might be. He finished the event ahead of golf's No. 3ranked player, Tiger Woods, who ended the tournament at 1-under par. Not to mention the 70-plus professionals who failed to make the cut. For anyone who has followed the short career of Paolucci, it may not have been that big of a surprise how well he played. After all, he's the
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No. 1-ranked junior golfer in the country and has committed to play at USC in the fall. What might be most impressive about Paolucci's four rounds was just how consistent he was. He carded a 70 on the South Course during the first day, a 71 on the North Course on day two. During the weekend, he carded backto-back 72s on the South Course. From the outside, the 18See GOLFER, page 21
February 3, 2011
Rancho Santa Fe Review
Expert sheds light on teen prescription drug abuse RSF woman denies charges By Marlena Chavira-Medford Staff Writer A generation ago, drug addictions were something formed in seedy alleys, in bad parts of town. Today, that’s no longer true. An alarming number of those addictions are starting at home, in the medicine cabinet — especially among kids. According to the U.S. Office of National Drug Control Policy, prescription drugs are the second most abused illegal drug (behind marijuana) by kids ages 12 to 17, and the most commonly abused drug among kids ages 12 to 13. “It’s a national epidemic, and it’s happening here in San Diego County,” deputy district attorney Matthew Williams told an audience at Calvary Lutheran Church in Solana Beach during a Jan. 26 talk about prescription drug abuse. “If you think it’s not happening in our back yard, think again.” In fact, from 2005 to 2009, San Diego County saw a staggering 74 percent spike in deaths related to prescription drugs. “A big reason for that is we’re seeing a whole new generation of drug addicts who see pills as a cure-all,” he said. “Think about it: When you turn on the TV today, every other commercial is for some magic pill. That wasn’t the case when we were growing up. We now have a generation of kids who think it’s normal to take a pill for everything.” But those pills can be deadly, namely OxyContin, a narcotic pain reliever. “When kids take these pills they’re putting heroin in their mouths,” he said of the prescription pills, which are synthetically similar to heroin, and can be
ingested, snorted, smoked or shot through a syringe. “These pills are every bit as dangerous as heroin, every bit as deadly as heroin, and every bit as addictive as heroin.” Most OxyContin users start taking a quarter of a pill per day, and within just a few months, graduate up to eight pills a day. And at upwards of $80 a pill, a lot of addicts end up switching to heroin because it’s cheaper. The rash of OxyContin use started locally in affluent North County neighbors, such as Del Mar, Solana Beach, Rancho Santa Fe and Carmel Valley, said San Diego Sheriff’s Sergeant Dave Ross, a 21-year police veteran who helped establish the OXY Task Force in San Diego. “While working undercover, I’ve picked up about a thousand pills right here down the street,” Ross said, pointing to the gas station off Via de la Valle and Stevens roads. “This area continues to be a hot spot for OxyContin.” The problem is, a lot of parents don’t know it. North County resident Jodi Frantz was one of the many parents who was oblivious to the prescription drug epidemic — that is, until her own son Patrick became an addict. He tried OxyContin for the first time in 2007 when he was a senior at Torrey Pines High School, she said. After a three-year battle with the drug, he died this summer from an overdose. “The last time I stood here was when I eulogized my own son’s funeral,” she told the audience inside the Solana Beach church through tears. “Seven months ago, my family lived an indescribable nightmare. I received the phone call no
parent wants. “Our grief is indescribable. Our loss is permanent. And my son’s death was unnecessary. The proverbial question of ‘why?’ may never be answered, but the lesson is do not ever take this drug. Not even once. OxyContin addiction is a horrible game of Russian Roulette.” Frantz’s story is, unfortunately, becoming increasingly common in North County. Story after story flashed across the screen of addiction ending in tragedy, and a handful of local parents who had lost their children to OxyContin also stood to be recognized. Sherrie Rubin, a Poway mother, took the stage to share the story of her son Aaron who overdosed on OxyContin when he was 23. As a result, he suffered a heart attack and two strokes. Now 28, her son is a quadriplegic and unable to speak. “My son’s so-called friends found him in the morning and he had turned blue,” she told the audience, with her son in a wheelchair next to her. “They called the pharmacy in Mexico where they had gotten the pills. And they called a buddy who was an EMT, who told them to call 911 immediately. But they did not call 911. Instead, they dragged my son to the car and took him to the hospital. When the doctors asked what had happened to him, they said they had no idea. “I’m here to tell you all, the people you take pills with are not your friends. An addict only cares about one thing, and it’s not you. My son’s story is proof of that. “Prescription pill abuse is a quiet epiSee DRUGS, page B14
made in Guggenheim case
By Joe Tash A Rancho Santa Fe woman denied Tuesday that she and two other men sought to bilk investors by enticing them into fraudulent deals to purchase crude oil, bank guarantees, diamonds and gold, as alleged by New York prosecutors. “The charges are false and ludicrous. It’s a civil trademark infringement case,” said Catarina Toumei, in a telephone interview Tuesday, a day after prosecutors announced the charges against Toumei and her two alleged co-defendants, David Birnbaum and Vladimir Zuravel. Prosecutors and federal investigators said in a press release that Toumei, 45, Birnbaum, 67, and Zuravel, 45, tried to defraud investors by posing as members or representatives of the Guggenheims, a family prominent in investment and philanthropic activities. “The defendants allegedly impersonated one of America’s most famous families to fleece potential victims by pitching bogus investments. This office, with its law enforcement partners, will work to punish criminal imposters who would exploit the good names of families and businesses to line their own pockets,” said Manhattan U.S. Attorney Preet Bharara in a prepared statement. According to the press release, Birnbaum and Zuravel were arrested Monday morning, while Toumei “is currently at large.” Toumei, who contacted the Rancho Santa Fe Review in response to an emailed request for comment, declined to state her location. But she denied that she or her co-defendants had done anything wrong and said she plans to “tell the truth” in response to the charges. The co-defendants’ real names are David B. Guggenheim and Vladimir Guggenheim, and she was employed by the father and son for the past year as an investment relations manager, Toumei said. The transactions referred to by prosecutors were not fraudulent, she said, and the heart of the issue is a civil dispute over use of the Guggenheim name and trademark. Her employers, said Toumei, “are real Guggenheims and they have the right to use the name Guggenheim.” See GUGGENHEIM, page 6
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Rancho Santa Fe Review
February 3, 2011
RSF art collectors share masterpieces at SD History Center reception By Diane Y. Welch Contributor As the sun began to set over a picturesque Rancho Santa Fe estate on a recent Saturday evening it fashioned a palette of dappled pink and golden hues. An intimate group of 30 art aficionados, members of the San Diego History Center's (SDHC) Art Council, enjoyed wine and refreshments on the estate patio, but far from marveling at nature's artistry it was the fine art masterpieces inside the estate home that had left them breathless. The home of Frank and Demi Rogozienski contains some of the finest examples of canvasses from the Barbizon School of artists — named for the Barbizon village in the Fontainebleau Forest in France — ever held in a private collection. The movement spanned a brief four decades from 1830-1870 during the Romantic period of the 19th century. During its heyday the artists interpreted nature in all her glory, depicting realistic pastoral scenes and idyllic landscapes, a backlash to the neoclassical traditions of the French Academy. David Kahn, executive director for the SDHC, and
Frank and Demi Rogozienski. (Photo by Diane Y. Welch) Gabe Selak, public programs manager, were in attendance, and Ariel Plotek, assistant curator at the San Diego Museum of Art, whose expertise is in 19th century French art, served as a tour guide, giving a detailed
account of the Barbizon works and other masterpieces on display. The “Art in the Afternoon” event was organized and attended by members of the Art Council board, an adjunct committee of
SDHC, started four years ago. Fran Kinnaird, serves as chair, Al Cutri, vice chair, and Estelle Milch, secretary. Their goal is to invite members interested in art to attend organized art events and tours, and to encourage an interest and awareness of the SDHC's vast fine art collection, Kinnaird said. The Rogozienkis' collection includes original oils on canvas, iconography, drawings, sculpture, pottery, and furniture and accessories. Pieces span centuries, from ancient Egyptian and Greek artifacts to17th century canvasses, to paintings of the late 1800s. The couple began collecting art just seven years ago. It became an immediate passion, said Demi Rogozienski. Their first two purchases were both 19th century French pieces, “Une Femme Traversant la Rue” by Albert Emmanuel Bertrand (1855), and “Maree Basse Au Crepuscule” by Leon Germain Pelouse (18381891). Since 2003 they have amassed a significant treasure trove of masterpieces. Both agree that their favorite piece is a life-size mythological portrait, “Agrippina with the Ashes of
Germanicus” by Giuseppe Nuvolone (1619-1703). The painting was held in Austria when it came on the market. Frank Rogozienski had flown there to purchase another masterpiece but was struck by the Nuvolone. “He called me in the middle of the night and said, 'Measure the fireplace, this painting is humongous and I think I'm going to get it.' And he did,” said Demi Rogozienski. But mostly the Rogozienskis collect together, as both an expression of their love for each other and a love for the art. Along the way Demi has learned how to restore frames and communicate effectively in French. The couple have a second home near Notre Dame, and it is not unusual for them to transport their oversized crated art to their apartment via the Paris Metro. “We are not the kind of collectors who are connected to a dealer, we find the art ourselves. We've traveled to obscure towns, to auction houses and we bid on the art ourselves.” Every item purchased has a story, said Demi. “We find it, we call the experts, we get the condition report, and if we are drawn to it, we buy it.” By opening their home
to members of the SDHC Art Council, the Rogozienskis are raising awareness of fine art from bygone centuries. “We are very passionate about this art and want the future generations to see and to know the Old Masters, and Barbizon and European art because people tend to go to the modern. How can you know modern art if you don't know the history that led to it?” Demi Rogozienski asked rhetorically. The SDHC's art collection goes back 25 years and was initiated by the late Bruce Kamerling, said Kahn. The collection contains paintings, sculptures, drawings, lithographs, etchings and studies, and consists of works created by local artists, as well as works with subject matters relating directly to San Diego. Notable artists are Alfred Mitchell, Charles Fries, Belle Baranceanu, Dan Dickey, Donal Hord and Ivan Messenger. To find out more about the San Diego History Center's Art Council membership and fine art collections visit www.sandiegohistory.org/membership/artcouncil
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Rancho Santa Fe Review
RSF residents work to keep Uganda’s only children’s hospital open By Joe Tash Contributor Two years after building the only children’s hospital in Uganda, a San Diego-based volunteer group is struggling to raise money to keep the facility open. The volunteers — including two Rancho Santa Fe residents — are holding spaghetti dinners and organizing fundraisers around marathon races in an effort to come up with $19,000 each month to meet expenses for the 60-bed hospital near the city of Mbarara in Southern Uganda. The volunteer group had anticipated receiving funding from the Ugandan government but, so far, the money has not materialized. If funding can’t be secured, said Dr. Michael Levy and Michael Lynch, the Uganda Holy Innocents Children’s Hospital could be forced to close. The two are members of the hospital’s board of directors. “It’s something we can’t let go. It’s so important and makes such a difference,” said Lynch, a professor of neurosurgery and a pediatric neurosurgeon at Rady Children’s Hospital in San Diego. “It’s a pretty tenacious group. None of us want to quit,” said Lynch, a businessman and CEO of Techmaster Electronics. “But we need help.” The hospital project was launched several years ago when a missionary from Uganda visited with members of the San Rafael Catholic parish in Rancho Bernardo, said Lynch. A group
About 20,000 children have been treated at the Uganda Holy Innocents Children’s Hospital, the nation’s only children’s hospital, since it was opened two years ago by a San Diego-based volunteer group. Courtesy photos was formed to begin raising money to build the hospital. The volunteer board found support from the University of San Diego, and has since established chapters in Oakland and Belfast, Northern Ireland. The group calls itself a nonprofit, non-sectarian, faith-based organization. The hospital began seeing patients in 2009, although an official grand opening was held last year. Since the hospital opened, said Lynch, some 20,000 children have been treated there, many for complications from malaria, and also many for symptoms related to HIV infection.
As the only children’s hospital not only in Uganda, but also in its region of Eastern Africa, the hospital attracts patients from throughout the country and even from neighboring nations such as the Democratic Republic of Congo and Rwanda, said Lynch. Among the problems of running a hospital in Uganda, said Lynch and Levy, is obtaining the necessary equipment and supplies. Levy said he observed a surgical procedure at a different hospital near Mbarara in which no anesthetic was available, so the doctors and nurses had to sedate the child and hold him
down during the operation. Although the president of Uganda attended the hospital’s grand opening ceremony last July, so far the government has not provided financial support to help pay for operating costs, Lynch said. For now, the hospital is subsisting on donations from the nonprofit group’s chapters in San Diego, Oakland and Belfast, and some funds from the Catholic Church in Uganda, along with fees from patients who can afford to pay. Eventually, Levy and Lynch said, the group wants to build a surgical suite and to establish an endowment that would provide stable funding for the hospital. The surgical suite would also generate revenue for the hospital. The volunteer group is studying whether a business, such as a restaurant or cafeteria, could be established on the hospital grounds to generate money for the hospital, said Lynch. According to the CIA World Factbook, Uganda has a population of 33.3 million. Its infant mortality rate is 63.7 out of 1,000 live births, or 28th highest in the world. Life expectancy at birth is just under 53 years, or 206th of the 224 nations tracked. A 2007 estimate found that 5.4 percent of Uganda’s adult population was infected with the HIV virus, 14th highest in the world. Lynch urged those interested in helping the Holy Innocents
Above: Dr. Michael Levy, a Rancho Santa Fe resident, examines a child. (Below) RSF’s Michael Lynch.
Children’s Hospital to visit the organization’s website at www.holyinnocentsuganda.com, where they can view a video about the facility and learn more about the program. People can also contact Lynch at firstname.lastname@example.org and Levy at email@example.com, to request a group presentation. “The more attention we get…. eventually, Americans are so generous, we will find what we need to get past this point,” said Lynch. “It’s such a simple way to help and save very large numbers of sick children,” said Levy.
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February 3, 2011
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February 3, 2011
GUGGENHEIM continued from page 2 She also denied allegations, contained in the criminal complaint, that she told one potential victim she was a countess, and was married to John Ratzenberger, the actor who played the part of Cliff Clavin in the TV series “Cheers.” “All the allegations are false, I never said that,” said Toumei. “I have no idea where any of this stuff comes from.” Prosecutors said Toumei also referred to herself as “Lady Catarina Pietra Toumei.” Toumei said she was given the title of “ladyship” by a European princess for her philanthropic work. She declined to state the name of the princess to protect her privacy. According to the U.S. attorney’s press release, Toumei “generally acted as the front-person in promoting these purported investments,” which included the sale of $1 billion worth of diamonds; multi-billion dollar cash-backed bank guarantees; a venture to distribute vodka with the Coca-
Rancho Santa Fe Review Cola Co.; and a $4 billion transaction involving the purchase of crude oil for a refinery in China. The release said Birnbaum and Zuravel participated in telephone calls or meetings with potential investors, introducing themselves as David B. Guggenheim and Vladimir Z. Guggenheim. “None of these purported investment offerings was made with the knowledge or authorization of the Guggenheim family or legitimate Guggenheim related financial services firms,” the press release said. If convicted of the charges of conspiracy to commit wire fraud, the three defendants each face a maximum of 20 years in prison, the press release said. Members of the Guggenheim family are descendants of Meyer Guggenheim, and the family is known for making its fortune in mining and smelting. Later, the family was involved in philanthropy, including the establishment of art museums in New York and Bilbao, Spain.
Donations of flags from around the world needed at TPHS library media center By Karen Billing Walking into the Torrey Pines High School library media center at the heart of campus, one of the first things you notice is the flags, hanging from the rafters representing nations of the world. “It’s just a beautiful way to display the diversity on our campus,” said Lisa Goldberg, library media teacher. “It’s special I think.” Over the years, families and foreign exchange students have donated flags to make sure their countries are represented. It’s been a great tradition, but Goldberg said the trouble is the school is turning 36 years old this year and some of the flags have aged. “Some of the flags are really old and many are faded and dusty,” said Goldberg, noting the German flag was there when she came to work at the school 26 years ago.
National flags are needed for the TPHS library media center. Since they started the replacement project last year they’ve received a good response, but they still have a need for many flags. Goldberg hopes community
members will help keep the tradition going. Flags needed include: Argentina, Armenia, Belgium, Brazil, Canada, Chile, China. Columbia, Denmark, Dominican Republic, France, Great Britain, Guatemala, Honduras, Hong Kong, Hungary, Iceland, Iran, Lebanon, Macau, Malaysia. Nicaragua, New Zealand, Paraguay, Peru, Philippines, Poland, Saudi Arabia, South Africa, Turkey, Venezuela and Vietnam. Preferable replacement size is a 3 by 5 feet and 4 by 6 feet is a maximum acceptable size. Check sites such as flago.com or flagstuff.com. Flags can be sent to the library or flag-tagged monetary donations can be made to the TPHS Foundation/Friends of the Library. For more information, e-mail Lisa Goldberg at lisa.Goldberg@sduhsd.net.
RSF tennis player to represent U.S. at ITF Seniors World Team Championships The United States Tennis Association recently announced that Carolyn Nichols from Rancho Santa Fe will represent the United States at the 31st ITF Seniors World Team Championships. The event is the senior equivalent of the Davis Cup and Fed Cup, with the top American amateur tennis players representing their countries in men’s and women’s age groups from 35 to 55+. This year’s event will be held Feb. 21-26, in Christchurch, New Zealand. The United States will be defending championships in five of the 10 divisions at the Men’s and Women’s Senior Championships. American teams finished in the top three in eight of the 10 divisions last year. In 2011, Nichols will represent
the United States in the women’s 55 & over division. The ITF Seniors World Team Championships is the most coveted team event on the ITF Seniors circuit. Since its inception in 1981, the number of competitors in this event has increased each year. In 1993, the ITF made the decision to divide the Seniors World Championships into two groups: Seniors (35-55+) and Super-Seniors (60-80+ for men and 60-75+ for women). The Super-Seniors competition will be held later this year. Following the ITF Seniors World Team Championships, the World Individual Championships will take place Feb. 27 – March 6 at the same location.
Rancho Santa Fe Review
February 3, 2011
Ron Reagan describes search for father’s ‘solitary core’ By Susan DeMaggio Staff Writer Ron Reagan proved he’s every bit The Great Communicator’s son as he entertained an audience of 100 guests at the Neurosciences Institute in La Jolla on Jan. 26 with tales of growing up with actor/politician/statesman Ronald Reagan as his father. His storytelling would do dad proud. Ron, age 53, came to town as a guest of The Revelle Forum to promote his book, “My Father at 100,” which debuted Jan. 18 at No. 13 on the New York Times bestsellers list. He was interviewed on stage by Phyllis Pfeiffer, publisher of this newspaper. Ron told the audience that he wrote the book as his father’s 100th birthdate approached, with the hope of discovering the “10 percent of my dad’s isolated core that he closely guarded, and that even my mom couldn’t penetrate.” Ron said he began to piece together impressions of his father’s early years by
Phyllis Pfeiffer, publisher of this newspaper group, interviews Ron Reagan at the Neurosciences Institute in La Jolla on Jan. 26. using the archives at the Ronald Reagan Presidential Library in Simi Valley and by taking trips to the Midwest towns his father grew up in. His findings, he said, led him to the conclusion that “Dad, early on, began to create a template
kid on the block and chased by bullies, admired the local football players and high school leaders and strove to be like them. He joked that his father “had a great capacity for denial,” which probably came from disappointing
for his life, deciding this is what I want to be: a real hero. He worked on this all his life.” He said he realized that his dad, who was nearsighted, small for his age, and (due to the family’s many relocations) always the new
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and unresolved experiences with his father, Jack, who was a heavy drinker, though “not an alcoholic,” according to Ron. Those tough early years likely led to Reagan’s solitary core. “Dad was content on his own, comfortable with himself. He didn’t need a lot of friends,” Ron said. “The great thing about my Dad, was that what you saw is what you got. He was truly a man without cynicism, without guile. He meant the best all the time. His sincere character was key to his popularity; people could see his fundamental decency.” Ron addressed the critics, among them stepbrother, Michael, who said the book was written for personal gain and implies President Reagan had Alzheimer’s disease while in office. Ron denied the claims, defying critics to find any passages that said such. (Reagan died from Alzheimer’s disease at age 93. He left office in 1989
LA JOLLA •
ABOUT RON REAGAN • Born Ronald Prescott Reagan on May 20, 1958 in Los Angeles • Long-time resident of Seattle where he resides with his wife of 31 years, Doria (née Palmieri), a clinical psychologist • Political broadcaster for MSNBC, CNN, 20/20, Air American Radio • Activist for stem cell research since 2004 • Contributing writer to ‘Esquire,’ ‘Newsweek’ ‘The New Yorker’ and ‘Playboy’ and in a letter to the American people in 1994 revealed the diagnosis received that year.) When asked what his mother Nancy (now age 90 and “doing very well,”) thought of the book, Ron said, “She appears to like it.
SEE REAGAN, PAGE 22
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February 3, 2011
Rancho Santa Fe Review
Local resident is co-founder of a women’s donor circle to help low-income women get slice of the economic pie By Arthur Lightbourn After 30 years as a community volunteer and civic activist in San Diego, Linda Katz has come to a conclusion with a unique twist. “With so many challenges facing the world,” the 57-year-old local resident says, “rather than focusing on what’s wrong and how can we fix it, I prefer to look at what’s right and how can we make more of it.” Her most recent philanthropic endeavor is as cofounder of Women Give San Diego (WGSD) that provides grants to nonprofits in San Diego that are helping low-income women and girls achieve economic security and self-sufficiency. WGSD is a newly
formed donor circle of the Women’s Foundation of California, which for 30 years has been supporting and training women leaders and providing opportunities for hands-on community activism. It currently has nine donor circles throughout the state. Local donor circles connected to larger philanthropic organizations, such as the Women’s Foundation of California, are catching on across the country, Katz says. They have become a trend and model for effective, targeted philanthropy. “While we need to think globally,” Katz added, “we need to act locally.” Katz co-founded WGSD a year ago with La Jolla residents Gayle Tauber and
Quick Facts Name: Linda Katz Distinction: One of three co-founders of Women Give San Diego, a newly formed donor circle of the Women’s Foundation of California, providing grants to nonprofits in San Diego that help underserved women and girls achieve economic security and self-sufficiency. Born: Phoenix, Arizona Education: B.S. degree from Arizona State University with a major in textiles and clothing in business. Family: She and her husband, Mel, have been married 33 years. They have three grown children: Lindsey, 31, Ashley, 27, and Jeffrey, 23; and three grandchildren. Interests: Volunteerism, community activism, family, reading, and participating in the 60-mile Susan G. Komen Marathon for the Cure of breast cancer. Although she never had breast cancer, her closest friend is a cancer survivor and they have walked or crewed together in 10 marathons so far. Physical Regimen: Daily walks with her 3-year-old Labradoodle, Charli; circuit training three times a week; and Pilates twice a week. Recent Reading: “Little Bee,” a novel by Chris Cleave about the fates of a teenage Nigerian orphan and a well-off British couple. Favorite Foods: Mexican Favorite Vacation Spot: Costa Rica Philosophy: “Do unto others…and each of us has different gifts to give and together it all makes magic.”
founding president Jan Tuttleman. They are convinced that when women and girls become thriving members of a community, their communities also thrive and do better. With a growing membership of 78 women, the San Diego donor circle announced recently it is providing $46,000 in its first grant cycle to three local nonprofits committed to increasing the level of self-sufficiency and security among San Diego women and girls. The grantees will receive the funding over a period of two years. The organizations selected for funding are: Just in Time for Foster Youth and its program supporting young women in their transition from foster care to independent adulthood; Dress for Success, which assists low-income women find and retain jobs and build careers; and Supportive Parents Information Network (SPIN) promoting self-sufficiency through loan funding, banking opportunities and advocacy efforts. In keeping with the organization’s determination to include women of every generation in their membership, 40 percent of WGSD members are under the age of 40. Members in their 20s are asked for a minimum gift of $250 a year; members in their 30s, $500 a year; and founding members $1,000 to $25,000 a year. As a 501(c) (3) nonprofit, WGSD membership fees and donations are tax deductible. Non-member donations are also welcome. WGSD members, in addition to contributing money through their membership gifts, are also being encouraged to bring in their talents to the organization and to serve as volunteers and mentors with the nonprofit grantees selected for support. Katz was born Linda Narramore in Phoenix, Arizona, where she grew up
Linda Katz Photo/Jon Clark
with two older brothers who “took really good care of me,” she said. Her father was a career-long executive with AT&T. “My mom and my dad were always active in the community and I volunteered as a little girl with my mom. We were candystripers in a senior center and in hospitals. We were raised with the idea of how lucky we are and how fortunate with what has been given to us and how wonderful to have the ability to give back and share with others.” At Arizona State University, she majored in textiles and clothing in business; and after college went into retail. She became a buyer for a department store where she met her husband, Mel Katz, who was also a buyer. “We moved to San Diego from Scottsdale. My husband and his best friend bought a franchise here,
Manpower, a temp help personnel agency. My husband’s business partner’s wife is my best friend. So the four of us rented a car and moved here 33 years ago.” She worked for a time as a buyer for Bullock’s Department Store. “When we had children, it wasn’t a particularly family-friendly field to stay in, having to work nights, holidays and weekends; so when we started a family, I chose community work as my career.” She and her husband have three grown children. “They are all four years apart, (31, 27, and 23) and I tease that’s what 10 years on the Planned Parenthood board did for me: three children and nobody in college at the same time. Perfect family planning.” Katz is also the founding president of The San Diego Women’s Foundation, and past board
chair of Planned Parenthood of San Diego and Riverside Counties, LEAD San Diego, Senior Community Centers, and Children’s Hospital Auxiliary. Asked what specifically prompted her to co-found Women Give San Diego, she said, after turning 50 and seeing the passing of a number of her good friends, she realized how special every single day is and how every day has to matter. She also decided that she would only be involved with organizations and activities that fuel her “positive energy and bring out the best in me.” “So, with limited resources and limited time, I have found that if I concentrate and dedicate myself to bettering the lives of women and girls, the world will be a little bit better, a little bit quicker.” Katz believes there are all sorts of reasons why women should be involved in philanthropy. “We live seven years longer than men. Women make most of the philanthropic decisions in families. I’m not sure of the exact numbers, but I think women give 5.3 percent of pre-tax dollars to charities; men give 1.3 percent. “And yet women don’t necessarily have the confidence and the knowledge to be the philanthropic decision-makers that we are going to be called upon to become.” WGSD helps develop that confidence and knowledge in philanthropy, Katz said. Before she and her companions formed WGSD, they commissioned a study that concluded there is a clear and compelling need in San Diego to focus on economic security and sustainability for women and girls and that those most in need are immigrants, military families, and the elderly. More information on Women Give San Diego is available at its website: www.womengivesd.org
Rancho Santa Fe Review
February 3, 2011
REAL ESTATE. REAL INTEGRITY. SINCE 1914
SPRING VALLEY CONDO $98,000 Amazing short sale opportunity! 2 bedroom 1.5 bath condo. Great for first time home buyer or investor. NOT FHA approved.
CARMEL MOUNTAIN TOWNHOME $369,000 Amazing Collage townhome. End unit with nothing but MOUNTAIN VIEWS from your windows. Completely private 2BDR/2BA plus a Loft, with all new carpeting, bamboo flooring and paint.
PRIDE OF OWNERSHIP $695,000 Light & bright turn-key home situated in the heart of Carmel Valley. Professionally landscaped, beautiful brick patio, built-in fire pit and bbq for entertaining.
FLAWLESS CARLSBAD LIVING $759,000 Stately two story 4BR/3BA residence on a luxuriously large private 1/4+ acre lot. Ideal location on an inner street in Aviara and just a stone’s throw to the Batiquitos Lagoon trails.
SYMPHONY OF VISUAL TREATS $1,075,000 Morgan Run family friendly home. Built in 1991 and remodeled in 2004 using the finest materials and workmanship. Glass accents & finishes flirt with stone and knotty pine wood.
NEW CARDIFF CRAFTSMAN $1,249,000- 1,395,000 Three custom ocean view homes! Home trade up program- Move in summer 2010! 3246-3719 SF, 3-4 bedroom homes, offices, walk-in closets, private entrance, landscaping and much more!
CLASSIC OLDE WORLD CHARM $1,450,000 Highly upgraded Carmel Valley home with 5 bedrooms plus an office and a bonus room. Entertainer’s backyard lushly landscaped, featuring pool, spa and built-in bbq area.
OCEAN VIEW BEACH COTTAGE $1,495,000 Walk to the ocean and tide pools. Charming 4BR/3BA La Jolla home with ocean & sunset views from the living room and master suite and beautiful hardwood floors and seagrass throughout.
ENTERTAINER’S PARADISE $2,195,000 Commanding an incredible location on the golf course with dramatic views, every detail of this single-level home has been planned to perfection. 4BR/4.5BA + 1BR/1BA Casita.
CUSTOM SPANISH COLONIAL REVIVAL $2,200,000 Newly constructed single story inspired by Lilian Rice. In the heart of the village, an expansive open plan overflows into over 2,000 SF of sprawling outdoor living and entertaining space on a private cul de sac.
OCEANFRONT BEACH COTTAGE $2,295,000 Newly remodeled 1+BR/1BA oceanfront cottage with master suite/expansive living room and gas fireplace. Outdoor shower. The perfect MUST HAVE vacation getaway!
CLASSIC BEACH COLONY COMPOUND $2,549,800 Just 700 feet from the Sand, this custom 5br/4ba home w/guest house is indoor/outdoor beach living at its best! Large, enclosed yard, sunshine & the sounds of surf throughout.
SUPERB LOCATION! $3,495,000 Fully remodeled and professionally designed by Kari Arendsen of Intimate Living, walk to La Jolla Village from this 3BR/2.5BA cottage style home with ocean views!
MODERN COASTAL GREEN HOME $3,393,000 Sweeping ocean views in this new construction green LEED 3BR/3.5BA coastal retreat A short walk to local Neptune beaches, shops, eateries, and some of North County’s classic surf breaks.
Perfectly Remodeled Showplace $4,195,000 Distinctively designed single-level showplace on a large lot in Olde Del Mar offers 4BR+ Office and ocean view. Remodeled and loaded with top-of-the-line finishes.
1424 CAMINO DEL MAR • DEL MAR La Jolla • Rancho Santa Fe • Santaluz • Point Loma Coronado • Downtown • Fallbrook
February 3, 2011
Rancho Santa Fe Review
Trio con Brio Copenhagen headline Feb. 7 Community Concerts of RSF event Trio con Brio Copenhagen will perform at the Feb. 7 Community Concerts of Rancho Santa Fe event. Trio con Brio Copenhagen — the Korean sisters Soo-Jin Hong and Soo-Kyung Hong and the Danish pianist Jens Elvekjaer — was the recipient of the KalichsteinLaredo-Robinson International Trio Award in 2005, one of the most coveted in the world of chamber music. The American Record Guide wrote of the trio's debut CD: "One of the greatest performances of chamber music I've ever encountered... What stands out from this ensemble is the range of tone and sound... They command an amazing range of timbres. Melodies sing with an aching sweetness, or seduce with wild eroticism, or haunt with impenetrable mystery." The season’s kick-off concert, featuring famed, tenor Franc D’Ambrosio and a soldout house, was wildly successful. The venue remains, as for all concerts this season, the
Village Church Fellowship Hall. The Pantry will reprise its fabulous catering, this time with an Asian flair, and Northern Trust Bank will once again pour complimentary wine for the attendees. The doors will open at 6:15 p.m. and the concert will begin at 7 p.m. Community Concerts of Rancho Santa Fe is a 501(3)c non-profit organization whose volunteer Board members travel each year to Nashville, TN to select talent at the Live on Stage national convention. Community Concerts strives to bring a variety of the best talent available to the community. To purchase available tickets, call Sharon McDonald at (858) 922-4440 or email your request to firstname.lastname@example.org. For additional information, see the Community Concerts of Rancho Santa Fe website www.communityconcertsofranchosantafe.com.
Horizon Prep 4th grader and Winter Author’s Tea honoree, Tucker Hobbs and his mom Sara. (Above left) Horizon Prep’s Winter Author’s Tea Honorees: Front Row (L-R) Grace Yale, Olivia Aschbrenner, Madison & Mia Mansukhani; Second Row (L-R) Devin McDaniel, Will Hillard, Makaela Lawson, Kyra Hendrickson, Faith Hillard, Brandon Misel, Tucker Hobbs, Michaela Mitchum.
Horizon Prep celebrates young writers Horizon Prep in RSF recently celebrated young writers with the Winter Author’s Tea. “For the first time in the history of Author’s Tea, we have two sets of siblings!” says Horizon Prep Librarian Kelly Hendrickson. “Just being selected is quite an honor, but for two families to have two children selected is unprecedented.” Author’s Tea is held four times during the school year. Students are selected for having greatly improved in their writing skills, or writing above-grade level.
‘Puppy Love’ Helen Woodward Center run/walk benefit to be held Feb. 13 The “Puppy Love” 5K Run/Walk benefiting the Helen Woodward Animal Center will be held on Sunday, Feb. 13, from 7 a.m.-noon. Runners and animal lovers…Put your best paw forward! The Puppy Love 5K Run/Walk will start at 8 a.m. on the corner of Via de la Valle and Highway 101; Del Mar. For people and pets; something for everyone! Registration fee: $35. For more information or to register, visit Helen Woodward Animal Center at 6461 El Apajo Road in Rancho Santa Fe, call 858-756-4117, or log on to www.animalcenter.org (click on: “Events.” )
Photos courtesy Matt Wellhouser
California Public Works Board Lease Regents of the University of California
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RSF ROTARY CLUB — RSF Rotary Club members took the following actions at their Jan. 31 luncheon held at The Inn: (Close left) Bill Paul was presented with an honorary membership in the club for his years of service to the club and community. L-R: Maurice Rahimi, Patrick Galvin, Bill Paul, and Ole Prahm; (Far left) Eleanore Clark presenting Rotary Club President Patrick Galvin with a banner from the Roatan Honduras Rotary Club; (Center left) Guest speaker Francine Busby (left) with Rotary Club president Patrick Galvin and speaker chair Frankie Owens (right).
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The California State income tax exemption on the above bonds is only available to California residents. Municipal bonds, like other fixed income instruments, are subject to change in market price based upon factors including the level of interest rates, market conditions and credit quality of the issuer. Investment product Not FDIC Insured–No Bank Guarantee–May Lose Value. Partners of Crowell, Weedon & Co. may have a position in this security.
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Rancho Santa Fe Insurance
Rancho Santa Fe Review
CCA Instrumental Music Conservatory to present ‘Unaccompanied Minors’ Tickets are now on sale for the Feb. 8 and 9 Canyon Crest Academy Instrumental Music Conservatory performances of “Unaccompanied Minors” — an evening celebrating music and technology! Come see and hear the talented CCA Music Conservatory students as they combine live performances with their own pre-recorded work, Feb. 8 & 9, at 7 p.m. in the CCA Proscenium Theater. To purchase tickets online please go to: http://www.ccaenvision.org/events.html.
RSF students graduate from SMU On Dec. 18, Southern Methodist University celebrated the graduation of its fall 2010 students. RSF resident Alex Andonian received a bachelor of science in economics with finance applications. RSF resident Erica Buie received a bachelor of arts in anthropology, and markets and culture. SMU is a nationally ranked private university in Dallas founded 100 years ago. Today, SMU enrolls nearly 11,000 students who benefit from the academic opportunities and international reach of seven degree-granting schools.
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Rancho Santa Fe Insurance
February 3, 2011
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Rancho Santa Fe Review 12
February 3, 2011
Rancho Santa Fe Review
May 26, 2011
corp license # 1076961
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Rancho Santa Fe Review Rancho Santa Fe Review
May 26, 2011
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February 3, 2011
Rancho Santa Fe Review
Richard has successfully closed over 850 transactions in 92130
RICHARD DID IT AGAIN!! RICHARD DID IT AGAIN!!
D L O
FAMILY SIZE YARD!!
D L O
ONE LEVEL!! 9,000 SQUARE FOOT LOT!!
RICHARD DID IT AGAIN!!
D L O
SUPERB RANCHO SANTA FE STYLE KITCHEN!!
Walk to Torrey Pines High, Carmel Creek Elementary, Solana Pacific Elementary and Carmel Valley Middle School!! Family size back yard!! Large family park at the end of the block!! Rich hardwood plank floors!! Wood shutters!! Carmel river stone exterior!! Air conditioning!! Professional landscaping!! Upgraded light fixtures!! Extremely usable garage with lots of extra storage!! Built-in bar-b-que!! Berber carpet!! 4 Bedrooms, 2.5 Baths, 1,895 Square Feet
Immaculate one level home!! 9,000 Square foot lot!! No Mello Roos!! Short walk to parks and schools!! Hardwood floors!! Built in closet organizers!! 3 Bedrooms, 2.5 Baths, 2,128 Square Feet!!
Model home condition!! Custom upgrades throughout!! Fully Custom Kitchen!! Designer cherry wood cabinets, beautiful granite counter tops with bullnose edge, Italian tile backsplash, high-end stainless steel appliances, custom lighting, window seat, storage and more!! 3 Bedrooms, 2.5 Baths, 1,684 Square Feet!!
RICHARD DID IT AGAIN!!
FREE SCHOOL!! Benefit from the Del Mar Schools without paying Mello Roos Tax!! Entertain for the holidays in your granite countertop kitchen!! Guests will be impressed with your remodeled baths!! Cul-de-sac location!! Other features include 1. All baths have granite countertops 2. New carpet 3. Walk to parks and school!! 3 Bedrooms, 2.5 baths, 1,646 Square Feet!!
WALK TO PARKS, SHOPPING AND LIBRARY!! Walk to Torrey Pines High, Carmel Creek Elementary, Solana Pacific Elementary and Carmel Valley Middle School!! Bedroom on main level with 4 other bedrooms up!! Light open 2 story living room/entry!! Plantation shutters!! Cul-de-sac location!! Security system!! Air conditioning!! Ceiling fan!! Two Fireplaces!! 4+1 Bedrooms, 2 Baths, 2,181 Square Feet
RICHARD DID IT AGAIN!! RICHARD DID IT AGAIN!!
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SURROUNDED BY GREEN BELT!!
Best location in complex!! Greenbelt and open space views abound!! Plantation shutters!! One bedroom/bath on main level with two other bedrooms up with baths!! No Mello Roos Tax!! Lots of garage storage!! Tennis, clubhouse, pool, spa and playground all included in monthly HOA!! Less than 5 miles to the beach!! 3 Bedrooms, 3 baths, 1,747 Square Feet!!
LARGE FAMILY SIZED BACK YARD!! Panoramic on canyon unobstructed views!! End of cul-de-sac location!! !Downstairs bedroom and full bath on main level plus another 1/2 bath on main level!! Handsome 24” travertine floors!! Striking elegant kitchen with top of the line granite! 4+1 Bedrooms, 3.5 Baths, 3,275 Square Fe
ONE LEVEL HOME!!
No aching knees!! Ease the back and knee pains in this one level home!! Vacation every day in the remodeled Ritz Carlton style master bath!! Work on your tan, lounging around your private pool and spa!! Enjoy a massage, play tennis, take a yoga class or enjoy lunch at the Pacific Athletic Club only a short walk away!! Other features include; 1. Full three car garage. 2. Security system. 3. Street appeal. 3 Bedrooms, 2.5 baths, 2,112 Square Feet!!
Walk to Carmel Creek Elementary!! Walk to Torrey Pines High!! Walk to Carmel Valley Middle School!! Granite countertop kitchen!! End unit!! Plantation shutters!! Walk to shopping and library!! 3 Bedrooms, 3 Baths, 1,604 Square Feet!!
RICHARD DID IT AGAIN!!
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IMPRESSIVE TUSCAN EXTERIOR!!
THROW THE BASEBALL YARD!!
Imposing curved wrought iron staircase adds a sense of old world charm!! Luxuriate in the master suite jetted whirlpool while enjoying canyon views!! Eliminate contention with two large master suite walk-in closets!! Soak up the sunshine of a bright south east back yard!! Recline and relax on the master suite balcony!! 4 bedroom plus media room, 3.5 baths, 3,275 Square Feet!!
Elegantly entertain in the rich, stylish kitchen!! Six burner stove with restaurant style overhead outside vented fan with Granite through out. Elegant hardwood floors accent the lower level 10 foot ceilings!! Enjoy the family size master suite, shower and indoor deep seated whirlpool bath!! Throw away a majority of your electrical bill with the $20,000 photovoltaic solar system!! 4 Bedrooms, 3baths, 2,726 Square Feet!!
RICHARD DID IT AGAIN!! RICHARD DID IT AGAIN!!
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WELCOME TO OPPERTUNITY!! Model home condition!! Over 2,000 square feet of living space!! Walk 150 yards to a large flat park!! No homeowner fees saves you thousands per year!! Move in ready!! Bright & light south back yard!! Walk to Pacific Athletic club and Notre Dame Academy!! 3 Bedrooms, 2.5 Baths, & 2,119 Square feet!!
RICHARD DID IT AGAIN!!
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LARGE PIE SHAPED BACK YARD!! Enjoy privacy and security in this end of cul-de-sac home!! Relax on the intimate master suite balcony. Guests enjoy the privacy of main floor bedroom and bath!! Wrought iron staircase, two story living room, high end carpet and granite counter kitchen!! Bask in the convenience of a neighbor hood park and school within easy walking distance!! Relax on the intimate master suite balcony and soak in the deep seating tub!! 5 bedroom , 4.5 baths, 3,301 Square Feet!!
PLAY IN THE PARK!!
SECLUDED CANYON RIM LOCATION!!
D L O
PHENOMeNAL YARD!! Phenomenally gigantic usable yard!! End of cul-de-sac location!! One bedroom down with bath and 2 bedrooms up plus loft!! Each bedroom has own bath!! No Mello Roos Tax!! Well maintained!! Granite kitchen!! Easy walk to schools and shopping!! Extra attic storage!! Air Conditioning!! 3 Bedrooms, 3 Baths, 1,733 Square Feet!!
Family fun with tag football in the park across the street!! Pack a lunch and go hiking in the canyon a rocks throw from your front door!! Impress your guests with the high style remodeled baths!! Thoughtfully planned main floor level office with 4 workstations that can be converted in 60 seconds to a guest suite via “Murphy Bed”!! 4 Bedrooms, 3.5 Baths, & 3,071 Square feet!!
Carmel Valley’s Hardest Working Real Estate Agent
Feel secure in knowing your new home is nestled on one of the top 10 street locations in 92130!! Secluded, tucked away, private location on a mostly single loaded street!! Wild birds serenade you in your family sized back yard with canyon rim location!! 5 Bedrooms, 4 baths, 3,476 Square Feet!!
858.481.7653 DRE License # 0874215
Rancho Santa Fe Review
February 3, 2011
Hydroponic gardening company supports veterans by going green By Marlena ChaviraMedford Staff Writer After three Iraq tours as an infantry sergeant with the Marines, Collin Archipley was ready for a change of pace — but he couldn’t see himself returning to the 9-to-5 grind. His wife, Karen, saw his return home as a golden opportunity to pursue her dream of moving to Italy, but her husband was set on staying in California. “So, we compromised and he found me Italy here,” she says of their 3acre plot just outside Escondido. Since 2005, this is where the Archipleys have run Archi’s Acres, a hydroponic farm where local produce is grown and sold to nearby markets. “Gardening proved to be a natural stress reliever for my husband,” Archipley said. “There is something therapeutic about being out there.” Thinking it might have the same effect on other combat veterans, they
launched the Veterans Sustainable Agriculture Training (VSAT) program, which helps veterans make a living in the civilian world by teaching them the ins and outs of hydroponic gardening, including greenhouse construction. That six-week course has been such a success that it is now open to anybody who wants to learn the trade, and enrollment is handled through Mira Costa Community College. Hydroponic gardening consumes 75 to 90 percent less water than traditional agricultural systems, something that is especially important in a region where future water resources are limited. Because of that, the Archipleys have decided to broaden their scope by expanding their concept off their farm and in to more North County communities. To make that happen, Archi’s Acres recently partnered with North Countybased Kira Construction to form AgroEcology, a company that uses veteran labor to
build greenhouses for hydroponic gardening. “The thought behind this is we can have our veterans build greenhouses in communities that would like to grow their own produce for the local food bank, or farmers market,” Archipley said. “The community can pitch in and maintain the greenhouse, or they can hire a veteran from our VSAT program to maintain it for them. This is not us putting a hand out in the community saying, ‘Please give us something.’ This is us putting in something that will sustain itself. It helps the community, it helps the environment, and it helps our veterans. We want to see this concept start here in North County and then ripple out across the country.” Ralph Cox, owner of Kira Construction, said these greenhouses do especially well in North County’s perpetually warm climate, and if space is an issue, they can even be built on a rooftop. And even a
small greenhouse at 120 x 35 feet can generate about $75,000 in income for a family, he said. “And, of course, this all feeds back into the mission of helping our veterans,” Cox said, who is also a U.S. veteran. “Veterans know what it is to live a missiondriven lifestyle, and they are the hardest working, most trustworthy employees I’ve ever had. This is the next greatest generation of America. Empowering them with a way to make a living is the best way we can honor those who have served.” You can find Archi’s Acres produce at the Rancho Santa Fe Farmers Market every Sunday (located at the Del Rayo Center, 16079 San Dieguito Road, Rancho Santa Fe, CA 92067) and at Jimbo’s Naturally grocery stores. For more information about Archi’s Acres, visit archisacres.com. For more information about Kira Construction, visit kiraconstruction.com.
Archi’s Acres hydroponic farm partnered with Kira Construction to form AgroEcology, a company that uses veteran labor to build greenhouses for hydroponic gardening. (Courtesy)
Legend Burt Bacharach to perform at Belly Up in Solana Beach Feb. 14 Enjoy a special Valentine’s evening on Feb. 14 at 8:30 p.m. when legendary musician Burt Bacharach performs at the Belly Up in Solana Beach. The Belly Up is located at 143 S. Cedros Ave., Solana Beach, CA 92075; Call 858-481-8140; www.bellyup.com.
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February 3, 2011
Rancho Santa Fe Review
RSF resident’s film featured in 21st San Diego Jewish Film Festival By Leigh Ann Dewey Contributor At age 105, local resident Laura Simon savors each day. “I enjoy life every moment that I am here,” said Simon. “I find life fascinating.” A visual artist, author and playwright, Simon is one of an extraordinary group of people in their 90s and 100s featured in “Over 90 and Loving It.” The documentary film, written and produced by Rancho Santa Fe resident and filmmaker Susan Polis Schutz, is part of the 21st Anniversary San Diego Jewish Film Festival, which will feature 45 films shown over 10 days. The festival is sponsored by the Leichtag Family Foundation and presented by the San Diego Center for
Opening the festival Feb. 10 is ‘Berlin 36,’ an account of German Olympic high jumper Gretel Bergmann. (Courtesy) Jewish Culture at the Lawrence Family Jewish Community Center in La Jolla. What began in 1989 as a small event in the center gym with a projector on a ladder has grown to be the third largest film festival in
the United States, said festival producer Sandra Kraus. An estimated 16,000 people are expected to view this year’s films, to be screened Feb. 10-20 at five theaters in San Diego and North County.
“All of the films (reflect) a Jewish point of view,” said festival Chair Helen Fleming, “but you don’t have to be Jewish to enjoy them. We are reaching out to the entire community. There is something for everyone.” Special events will include a “Baby and Me” screening, with films designed for babies and mothers; a FlixMix for people in their 20s to 40s; and a Teen Screen with movies and pizza for teenagers. Talks by filmmakers and their subjects, including Schutz and Simon, also will be presented. “Over 90 and Loving It” will be the featured film at the Joyce Forum at 8 p.m. Feb. 14 at the Clairemont Reading Cinemas 14 theater, 4665 Clairemont Drive, San Diego. Schutz turned her hobby of writing poetry into a commercial venture by founding Blue Mountain Greeting Cards with her husband Stephen in 1971. She has written 10 books and produced four documentary films. She said she was inspired to make “Over 90
and Loving It” while watching a 90-year-old band leader and saxophonist perform in New York City. “I was so enthralled with him and his spirit,” she said, so she began seeking out other inspirational seniors throughout the country. Subjects include folk singer and activist Pete Seeger, 91; and “Granny D” Haddock, a political activist who walked more than 3,200 miles to advocate for campaign finance reform. She died last March at age 100. “Each person has a different story,” said Schutz. “but they have common characteristics,” including keeping a positive attitude, never worrying, not thinking about their age, maintaining a healthy lifestyle and following their passion. Simon said she is honored to be in the film. She previously appeared in a documentary film featuring senior writers. An avid learner, she has audited numerous classes at UCSD. “I’ve been going to school my entire life,” she said.
IF YOU GO What: 21st Anniversary San Diego Jewish Film Festival When: Feb. 10-20 Where: Reading Cinemas Town Square 14, 4665 Clairemont Drive, San Diego;UltraStar Mission Valley Cinemas, 7510 Hazard Center Drive, San Diego; Edwards San Marcos 18 Theater, 1180 W. San Marcos Blvd., San Marcos; Carlsbad Village Theatre, 2822 State Street, Carlsbad; JCC’s Garfield Theatre, 4126 Executive Drive, La Jolla Tickets: $11.25 for JCC members, $13.25 for non-members. Opening/closing night films $13.25-$15.25. Joyce Forum Shorts free. Festival passes, senior/student discounts available. Schedules: (858) 3621348 or sdjff.org.
Mainly Mozart brings beautiful music to the Ranch Mainly Mozart kicks off its Spotlight Series at The Inn at Rancho Santa Fe on Feb. 13, continuing through May 1. “I am very glad that The Inn and Mainly Mozart are partners,” said Kerman Beriker, general managStefan Jackiw er of the Inn at Rancho Santa Fe. “Bringing wonderful, world-class musicians and music to our community is so rewarding. The amazing concerts in this lovely setting are something you must experience!” Each evening begins with a pre-concert wine and hors d’oeuvres reception, followed by a one-hour concert featuring some of the world’s greatest chamber musicians. Tickets are
priced at $60 per concert and guests can enjoy an exclusive post-concert dinner at the Inn at Rancho Santa Fe where they will have the opportunity to interact with the musicians and fellow concert-goers for an additional $65 per person. Series subscriptions are also available for $155-$270. The opening concert of the series features violinist Stefan Jackiw and pianist Max Levinson playing Mozart, Chopin and R. Strauss. Jackiw is recognized as one of his generation’s most significant artists, captivating audiences with playing that combines poetry and purity with an impeccable technique and has been hailed by the Washington Post for “talent that’s off the scale.” For tickets or more information, call the box office at 619-239-0100, ext. 2, or go to the website: www.mainlymozart.org.
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Rancho Santa Fe Review
County-wide high school essay contest launched The International Bipolar Foundation has as part of its mission to erase stigma associated with mental illness through public education. To that end, they have launched an essay contest open to all high school students in San Diego and Imperial counties. “Our hope”, says Walker, president and founder of IBPF, “is that students will be interested in winning the prize and thereby research stigma in order to write the essay. In so doing, we will be educating a lot of young people and hopefully changing their perception about mental illness.” The topic of the essay is “Changing the Future of Stigma; Bipolar Disorder in 2020.” First and second place winners will be judged by a panel of authors who currently write about bipolar disorder and mental illness and the winner will be announced in May to celebrate May as Mental Health Month. The contest is open to all high school students in San Diego and Imperial counties. In addition to the first place winner getting two tickets to the Cricket Amphitheatre for the 2011 season, the winner will read his/her essay at a luncheon on May 26 featuring Margaret Trudeau, celebrated Canadian and mental health advocate. Margaret Trudeau became the youngest Prime Minister's wife in Canadian history when she married Pierre Elliot Trudeau at the
age of 22. She has led a rich and interesting life by raising five children and travelling the country and the world extensively. Trudeau has authored three books, including her latest, “Changing My Mind,” which has topped the bestselling charts. Trudeau discusses with candor and insight the bipolar condition she has struggled with all her life and shares her journey of recovery, acceptance and hope with the wish that others suffering will reach out and get the help they need. For all her adult life, Trudeau has suffered from the debilitating effects of her bipolar condition. Now, after seeking medical treatment that has given her life balance and happiness, she advocates strongly on mental health issues, helping people overcome the stigma of mental illness that often prevents sufferers from getting help. For more information about the International Bipolar Foundation or to receive the essay rules and registration form, contact Ashley Reitzin: email@example.com. The luncheon featuring Margaret Trudeau is co-hosted by International Bipolar Foundation and Jewish Family Services. For more information, contact Muffy Walker: firstname.lastname@example.org or call 858-3420327.
February 3, 2011
RSF Library to Woodward Center Pet of the Week hold Valentine’s “Gretel is a 1-year-old, spayed, female, chihuahua blend. Full of Teen/Adult Craft’ enchantment and colored like delightful gingerbread! “Gretel” is a event Feb. 12 divine little pal! Plus, quite the Any willing crafters are invited to the RSF Library on Saturday, Feb. 12, from 11 a.m.- 2 p.m. to make handmade Valentines. They will be perfect to give to the ones you love. For more information, call (858) 756-2512; 17040 Avenida De Acacias, Rancho Santa Fe, CA 92091.
sprite at 7.5 fully grown pounds! She is full of love and magically unique! Make a fairytale come true with your own wagging tail of a pal “Gretel”! Good sweet times are waiting for you when you adopt “Gretel” from Helen Woodward Animal Center. For more information call 858-756-4117, option #1 or log on to www.animalcenter.org.
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Presentation on ‘concussion in sports’ to be held Feb. 7 Santa Fe Christian Schools and Advocates for Injured Athletes will host the doctors and staff from Scripps Memorial Hospital Encinitas for an informative presentation about concussion in sports on Monday, Feb. 7, from 6 – 8 p.m. at Santa Fe Christian Chapel, 838 Academy Drive, Solana Beach, CA 92075. For more information about concussion and ImPACT testing, go to www.scripps.org.
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February 3, 2011
Rancho Santa Fe Review
Upcoming events for adults at RSF Community Center
The winning GOJI girls team
Girl’s Jr. Dunkers Basketball Program happening soon in the Ranch Determination can be read on her face as she dribbles down the court. Inching a little closer to the key, she knows that this is her shot and there is no time to waste! Recalling everything that Coach has taught her, she lines up her shot. She shoots, she scores! The crowd goes wild and Mom and Dad stand and cheer proudly. It's that time again to sign up for GJD which runs from February to May! Don’t miss out on the chance to build confidence in your daughter, while creating a memorable experience for the whole family! “One on One Basketball” has done a great job in running the boys’ league and will surely do the same for the girls! Please note the GJD timeline for assessments, clinics and drafts. Grades 1-6 Instructional League (Grades 1 & 2): $175 Member Rookie League (Grades 3 & 4): $225 Member Star League (Grades 5 & 6): $225 Member Assessments Dates: Feb 7, Feb 8 Clinics: Feb 15 and Feb 22 Drafts: Feb 28, March 1, March 2 Call 858-756-2461 to register.
By Erin Leahey, executive director Business to Business Sundowner – Mark your calendar for Feb. 10 Calling all local business men and women; Join us for a fun evening of food, drinks and mingling with Erin Leahey other business owners in the community at The Inn on Feb. 10. $10 for business members and $20 for all other attendees. Call 858-756-2461 for more information and to RSVP. Sunset Soiree & Kids Night Out – Feb. 25
trative expenses. Instead of individual health insurance plans, we will see the formation of health care “co-ops” where people can apply for some of the best insurance available at an affordable rate and give patients choice in which physicians they see. Businesses, too, will be able to participate in these co-ops to help them cover the costs of insuring employees. The changes that health care reform will inevitably bring about in the way medicine is delivered and paid for has created a great deal of fear and anxiety among both patients and medical professionals. At the root of much of that fear is uncertainty
HEALTH continued from page 20 We also need to prioritize preventive care to help keep people well, rather than wait to care for them when they are sick. Hospital care is responsible for an enormous amount of medical costs; we need to keep people healthy and treat them on an outpatient basis as much as possible to get them through their illnesses quickly and effectively. What about health insurance? Clearly, the system needs to change. The new law will require that 80 percent of premiums are used to cover health care costs, not adminis-
Meet new neighbors while having fun with your friends. This popular event is held inconjuction with our Kids Night Out Program. All attendees are asked to bring a plated appetizer and bottle of wine to share. Held at a private residence from 7 – 10 p.m. Rummage Sale: In partnership with the RSF Rotary and R. Roger Rowe School we are still collecting rummage at the RSFCC. Drop offs happen weekly all day Wednesday and Thursday until noon. Now’s a great time to clean out your closets! Stay tuned for Saturday drop off information…We have changed to date to March 26 so we can continue to collect more rummage! brought about by change, especially when such a big part of our economy will be affected. We have not tried to deliver health care like this before, so we do not know what to expect—but we do know that the status quo will be unacceptable in the future. There will be some bumps along the way, but have great opportunities for physicians and hospitals to come together to create a health care delivery model that is better than we have ever seen—one that successfully brings quality care to all at an acceptable cost. Marc Sedwitz, MD, is a vascular surgeon and chief of staff at Scripps Memorial Hospital La Jolla.
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Rancho Santa Fe Review
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February 3, 2011
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This lovely, low maintenance, approx. one level acre in the Covenant is located close to the Ranch Golf Course and adjacent to the Bridle Trails. 4BR ensuite + paneled study, spacious entry, high ceilings, granite countertops, marble flooring and gourmet kitchen & pool/spa. $2,795,000
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February 3, 2011
Rancho Santa Fe Review
Letters to the Editor/Opinion Oppose proposed RSF Golf Club bylaws amendment What can you expect from health care reform? Dear Fellow Covenant Association Members, I am writing in response to the proposed amendment to the Rancho Santa Fe Golf Club bylaws. To try and keep my thoughts simple and clear, I will list points. 1. Membership in the Golf Club has been restricted to Covenant members since 1978. Why change it now if we don't need the money? 2. The Rancho Santa Fe Golf board states they do not need the revenue. 3. Of course, we all want to keep in touch with friends who move. The Rancho Santa Fe Golf Club has a guest policy for that purpose. 4. Everyone who moved from the Covenant knew the consequences of losing their golf membership when they made their decision. 5. If people moved from the Covenant due to financial reasons, we should not encourage
them to use their limited financial resources on Golf Club dues and fees. 6. If this amendment passes, it may encourage more people to move out of the Covenant while encouraging fewer people who downsize to stay within the Covenant. This cannot be positive for home resale values. 7. Historically, condos with golf membership privileges have sold at 15-20 percent premium to those without that privilege. 8. Some current members who live outside the Covenant have purchased condos (with golf privileges) primarily to have a membership at the RSF Golf Club. They rent the condos to people who don't play golf. 9. Sure, the Rancho Santa Fe Golf Club is getting fewer new members now. Only 70 homes were sold in the Covenant in 2010. Historically, about 25-30 percent of new Covenant owners join the Golf Club. We all expect more homes to sell in the future.
10. The Covenant members "give" the use of the golf course land to the Golf Club "free." There is no lease payment made by the Golf Club to the Association. This keeps dues relatively low at $6,800 per year. Dues at The Bridges are $23,700 per year. The Del Mar Country Club costs $16,800 per year and the Farms costs $16,800 per year. 11. An Association member pays $1,400 per $1,000,000 of assessed value in Association dues annually. For a $3,500,000 home, that equates to $4,900 annually. If that person is not a member of the Golf Club, they must buy a 6- or 12-round pass costing $600 or $1,200 and then pay a use (guest) fee of $85 per round if they desire to play the RSF Club. This contrasts with a non-resident member paying $6,800 annually and no playing fees for unlimited playing privileges (under the proposed amendment). Does this seem fair? I urge you to ask our Association board to turn down this amendment. We don't need it now. It is unfair to Covenant home owners. More importantly, I believe it will cause our property values to decline. All we have to market is the exclusivity and history that is the Covenant. Jim Boon Golf Club Member Covenant Member
By Marc Sedwitz, MD, Scripps Health Nearly one year ago, the Affordable Care Act—more commonly known as the health care reform bill—became law. As its provisions begin to take effect this year, what changes can consumers expect in terms of medical care, insurance and other health-related issues? One of the fundamental tenets of the Affordable Care Act is that it makes health care a right to which every American is entitled, rather than a privilege available to those who can afford it. Its key provisions are to provide access to quality, affordable care for all, as well as enabling patents to choose their doctors. Over the past few years, we have seen health insurance premiums more than double, and many people simply cannot afford to keep paying them; as a result, they may lose access to quality care. Moreover, current insurance guidelines often deny coverage to people with certain pre-existing conditions, making them uninsurable regardless of whether they can afford the premiums. On the other side of the fence, insurers cannot afford to keep paying increasing medical costs without raising rates or excluding the riskiest patients. The Affordable Care Act is really more about insurance reform, not health care reform. Physicians and hospitals need to work together to determine how we can restructure our current health care expenditures and still provide high-quality care. One of the keys to achieving this goal will be to standardize how we provide care across the health spectrum. Currently, we have many different models of physician reimbursement. Fee-for-service physicians and specialists are compensated differently than primary care physicians, which is leading to a shortage of primary care physicians that will have a major impact in the years ahead. We also have wide variances in how we treat patients. Across the country, we see significant discrepancies in how the same conditions are treated. Procedures and costs vary greatly, and redundancy creates even more expense. We need to analyze outcomes and determine the “right” way to treat an illness—the “best practices” of health care that deliver quality, effective care at a reasonable cost. Several of the country’s leading health care systems are now sharing their outcome data for major procedures with the goal of identifying “best practices” that deliver high-quality, effective care at an optimal cost. See HEALTH, page 18
Rancho Santa Fe Review
GOLFER continued from page 1 year-old looked as though he had nerves of steel and was going about his game as though nobody was watching. Inside, however, he said it was much different. "I was really nervous," Paolucci said. "My legs where shaking the first couple holes." By Friday afternoon, he knew he was likely in contention to make the cut. "I just knew if I just kept playing solid I would have a really good chance of making it," he said. Paolucci birdied No. 18 just to make sure. For Anthony's father,
Mike, his expectations were a bit mixed heading into the event. "Playing in your first Tour event and making the cut, it's just unrealistic to think that would happen, particularly if you're in high school," he said. "But on the other hand, I've seen him play several practice rounds (at Torrey Pines) and I've seen him play the last few months and he has been making a lot of birdies and he has been hitting the ball incredibly well, so in the back of my mind I was thinking, 'Maybe he does have chance because he's been playing so well.' I've said before, ‘It's all going to come down to his nerves and how he handles that, 'cause I knew he has the game to play I just didn't know if he could manage his emotions.’" A good move The Paolucci family made the move to San Diego County about 16 months ago from Dallas. Mike Paolucci took a new job in Carlsbad at Life Technologies, a biotechnology tools company. For the younger Paolucci he quickly got hooked up at the Titleist Performance Institute in Oceanside, a move Mike said has had a profound impact on his son's game. "Titlest Performance Institute has basically taken control of every aspect of his game," Mike Paolucci said. "From his physical fitness to his golf swing to his short game to his clubs to chiropractors, massage, physical therapist — every aspect they are treating him like a Tour player.
Anthony Paolucci Photo/Phil Dailey
There's no doubt in my mind that if it weren't for the Titleist Performance Institute, he wouldn't have been (playing in the Farmers)." Making friends with Lefty While living in Rancho Santa Fe, the Paoluccis have forged a bond with one of the top golfers in the world in Phil Mickleson. Both are members at The Bridges. "Phil has been incredibly positive to Anthony about how he can play and that he's got the game," Mike Paolucci said. Mickleson and Anthony played a practice round at Torrey Pines where, according to Mike, Mickleson gave him "a lot of instruction on where to hit the ball." Their bond was
February 3, 2011
on display Friday after Anthony finished his second round. Mickleson spotted Paolucci as he finished signing his score card and said to the youngster, "Congrats, let's have a good weekend." Mickleson nearly won the tournament, as he finished second with a 15under. What's next? Paolucci will be off to another tournament this weekend as he plays in the Jones Cup Invitational at Sea Island, Ga. The event features the top male junior golfers in America. "After this one I don't have anything scheduled until the end of March," Paolucci said. He plans on playing in The Azalea Invitational which takes place in Charleston, S.C. and starts on March 24.
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February 3, 2011
BOND continued from page 1 projects proposed for expenditures of General Obligation bonds and are restricted from using the money to offset general fund operating costs. A bond, he said, would be specifically for school facilities and capital improvements. A parcel tax, by contrast, can be used for any educational or operational expense, he said, which could include salaries, benefits, teaching positions, supplies, equipment and facilities. Both, however, result in an increase in property taxes. Passage of a bond measure requires 55 percent of voter approval, while a parcel tax requires a two-thirds vote, making a parcel tax harder to pass. But because there is a lower threshold for passage of a G.O. bond, a communitybased, citizens’ oversight committee is required to monitor the allocation of bond money and ensure that bond proceeds are spent according to the intent of the measure, Noah said. Parcel taxes have no such requirement. Noah further differentiated between the two, saying that most parcel taxes are from four to seven years in length, while G.O. bonds generally result in a tax levy over decades, resulting in a lower annual cost to the taxpayer but for a longer period of time. The district, Noah said, is not recommending or considering a parcel tax. Noah said each site will now form a planning group to review the work that’s being proposed for that site, to determine if the earlier assumptions still hold and if there are new considerations that warrant refinement of the site plan. “Once we’re completed with that, we’ll have a better sense of what the real cost of a bond would be that we would consider submitting,” Noah said. The district will also consider whether there is sufficient community support for a bond measure. And if California Gov. Jerry Brown is able to extend temporary taxes to address the deficit crisis, Noah said that might affect the level of support San Dieguito voters would have for a local bond. “If any of those things don’t come together, then I think it would be awfully difficult to go out for a bond levy,” he said. Potential funding mechanisms include district-wide General Obligation bonds that would levy a tax on all property within the school district, including those within existing Community Facilities Districts where property owners already pay taxes
Rancho Santa Fe Review for schools and other improvements. The G.O. bonds would be issued in a series of four, with terms of 25 to 40 years each. The initial proposal suggested a tax of $21 per $100,000 of assessed value of the property. An alternative being considered is to create a School Facilities Improvement District which would allow the district to levy the bond tax on only those properties outside existing CFDs. To raise the needed money, a suggested rate of $28 per $100,000 of assessed value would be needed. Projects by school site The long-range facilities plan reviewed student demographics, economic trends, housing development and other factors to determine district facilities needs for the next 50 years. The potential projects include modernization, capital improvements, technology upgrades, demolition, expansion of existing facilities, and new school construction. The district identified about $292 million worth of facilities projects, although a final bond measure may only include funding for a portion of the projects on the list. From data shared at a board workshop in March 2010, the breakdown by school is as follows: Middle Schools: Carmel Valley: $5.2 million Earl Warren: $30 million Diegueno: $17.5 million Oak Crest: $18.2 million High Schools: Canyon Crest: $15.4 million Torrey Pines: $65.1 million La Costa Canyon: $13 million San Dieguito: $53.8 million Broken down by area, the estimated cost for total facilities needs in the northern part of the district comes to about $128.8 million. In the south, the estimated cost is about $140 million. Each half contains two middle schools and two high schools. Canyon Crest Academy and La Costa Canyon High School were originally listed as needing $24 million and $22 million, respectively, but solar projects included on the list – costing $8.6 million and $9 million, respectively – have already been completed. In addition to these eight schools and Sunset Continuation High School, two new middle schools are projected – one for the northern portion of the district and one for the south. The cost for the northern middle school, where the district already owns the land, is listed at $26.3 million. The projected cost for a new middle school in the south is $55.3 million, including $8.2 million for land acquisition. This is expected to
be offset by about $31 million in state funding and developer fees, bringing the anticipated cost to about $24.3 million. Canyon Crest and the new middle school would be located adjacent to one another, with a plan for some shared-use facilities. The district’s total wish list comes to about $292 million, although it’s $274 million once the $18 million for the two already completed solar projects is deducted. Expenses for Sunset Continuation High School and miscellaneous costs make up the difference. Noah said both new middle schools are needed. “The question is by when,” he said. Although there has been a slowing in growth, he said the timing is mostly economically driven. “At some point in time, we’re going to need the facilities in both areas.” Enrollment numbers Projects at Canyon Crest Academy include construction of a new $12-million two-story classroom building, which would increase the school’s capacity to 2,200 students. Current enrollment is nearly 1,900. About $7 million in athletic field upgrades and $8.3 million in soft costs make up the rest. This amount would be offset by about $12.2 million in anticipated money from the state and developers. Although Canyon Crest was originally marketed as a small school compared to Torrey Pines, Noah said keeping CCA’s enrollment at 1,800 is not necessary when the school can handle 2,200. “The long-range planning committee felt that a school of 2,200 was very doable,” he said, adding that it was difficult to deny access to CCA if there is demand and room. At Torrey Pines High School, new construction is estimated to cost about $13.8 million, while modernization expenses are estimated at about $28.6 million. A solar project would cost $8.4 million, with other miscellaneous expenses estimated to be about $21.9 million. About $7.9 million is expected from the state, leaving a $65.1 million bill – the most expensive project on the list. Enrollment at Torrey Pines is currently about 2,560 but is expected to grow in 10 years to 3,600 students. Maximum capacity at Torrey Pines is listed as 3,488 students, with preferred capacity of 3,011. Carmel Valley Middle School needs the least amount of facilities improvements, according to the district’s report. Enrollment is currently about 1,470 and is projected to increase in 10 years to 1,675 students. Maximum capacity is 1,545, and preferred capacity is 1,331. Noah said the addition of a new middle school in Pacific Highlands Ranch would ease
over-enrollment at CVMS, and put each school at about 1,000 students. Earl Warren, the middle school with the fewest students, requires the most money. Current enrollment is 704, projected enrollment in 10 years is 803, and capacity is 1,005. No modernization is recommended for Earl Warren. Rather, the plan calls for $18.7 million in new construction, $6 million in site improvements and $7.4 million in miscellaneous costs. “Earl Warren would have a significant renovation,” said Noah, who noted that Earl Warren is no longer central to an attendance area due to shifting populations. This may mean the school’s focus eventually transforms into “something unique that would make it a school of interest,” he said. On the report’s “must do” project list are federal and state compliance codes for disabili-
ties, fire, safety, hazardous material and infrastructure issues. The “should do” list includes technology upgrades, furniture and equipment, libraries, labs, gyms, athletic fields, theaters and performing arts needs. Also on the list is the need for parity among schools, energy efficient systems and the replacement of portable classrooms. The Facilities Task Force consists of 28 members and includes six teachers, six parents, five representatives of business and community organizations, two students and a number of other district and regional officials. The San Dieguito Union High School District serves over 12,000 students in grades 7 through 12 and stretches from Carmel Valley in the south, east to Pacific Highlands Ranch and Rancho Santa Fe, and north to the southern edge of Carlsbad.
Surveying voters To better understand voters’ knowledge of the San Dieguito Union High School District and their receptivity to a possible bond measure, the district authorized a telephone survey, which was conducted last December. About 600 randomly selected registered voters residing in the district who were deemed “likely to cast a ballot in the November 2012 statewide election” were contacted. Key questions of concern for the district were how the community views education compared to other pressing issues and what types of facilities or facility improvements the community would support. The survey found that 63 percent of voters correctly identified the name of their high school district. Seventy-five percent identified government waste and inefficiency as the most serious local problem. That was followed by 67 percent most concerned with the lack of jobs, 63 percent with the effect of budget cuts on public schools, 60 percent with the economy, 53 percent with illegal immigration, 48 percent with drugs and drug abuse, 31 percent with the amount paid in local property taxes, and 26 percent were most con-
FIELD continued from page 1 ed for the field renovation. After 10 years, the artificial turf will have to be replaced for $375,000. The average cost of the field per year over the 10-year period will be $221,677. Trustee Todd Frank questioned what the board could do to prolong the life of the field. Delaney said with regular maintenance, the field
REAGAN continued from page 7 She told me, ‘I read it. I loved it. It made me cry and I’m very proud of you.’ ” Through his humorous reminisces (like the time he beat a visibly shaken father in a backyard swimming contest, and the time he left a disagreement with his dad’s nostrils flaring and pajamas flapping down the hall, fists clenched) Ron acknowledged that the pair rarely saw eye to eye on issues — especially when young Ron declared himself an atheist at age 12, left home
cerned about the quality of public education. When asked if they would support a $350 million bond for local middle and high schools, 32 percent said definitely, 27 percent said probably, 21 percent said definitely not, and 11 percent said probably not. The margin for error is 4 percent. Other survey findings included a list of voters’ top priorities for education, which were hiring and retaining qualified teachers, ensuring that bond money is not used for administrators’ salaries, fixing leaky roofs, expanding career and technical education, requiring annual audits, upgrading technology, and removing asbestos and lead paint. A summary showed that the strongest supporters of a bond measure were Democrats, women, voters ages 18 to 49, and those with school-age children. Republicans were evenly split on bond support. Independent voters, identified as key, accounted for 61 percent of voters in the district. Support varied little from city to city within the district, nor was there much difference between voters living within or outside of a Community Facilities District.
should maintain well—the initial cost includes a machine that will rake and fluff the turf. Delaney said traditionally their field is open on weekends for people to use but there is the option to close the field if the board desires. “You could seal it off but it is a community field and I like the idea that the community can use it,” she said. People who regularly use the field on weekends are very respectful, Delaney said,
the only issue they have is with dogs and people not picking up after them. Additional design options for the field will continue to be discussed, including restrooms, a snack bar, scoreboard, bleachers, power outlets and public address system. There is an opportunity to stub out the utilities for these items in preparation for the future, an option the board should consider taking, trustee Jim Depolo said.
at age 18, and dropped out of Yale University in 1976 after one semester to become a ballet dancer with the Joffrey Ballet’s second company. But despite his liberal views, being the son of a conservative icon never dampened his love and admiration for his father. Ron said there were many times (the assassination attempt in 1981 and the endless meetings with bureaucrats and politicos who Ron termed “inside people” for their pallid complexions, rumbled suits and somber demeanors) when his heart ached for this father (an outside person who loved sports, swimming and sun-
shine). Ron’s reply was swift and pointed when asked if there was any similarity between Barack Obama and his father. “Both are very good speakers,” he said. “Both show a willingness to compromise. But my dad was rhetorically straight and ahead with where he’s going. He wouldn’t withdraw from discussion. If he had to make 20 percent compromise, later he’d say that he got 80 percent of what he wanted, and that was pretty good. “You’ve got to use the bully pulpit to get what you want. If you’ve got the bully pulpit, use it.”
Rancho Santa Fe Review
February 3, 2011
LA COSTA $2,200,000
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Sunny 5 br, 5+ ba Covenant home with great floorplan. Rebuilt in 2006. Outdoor living, pool/spa, game room. 2 br, 1 ba guest house w/kitchen. Close to RSF trails. Sunset views! 100003668 858.756.6900
RANCHO SANTA FE $3,595,000
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5 br, 5+ ba estate sets a romantic tone w/its 75 swaying olive trees, artfully terraced groves, & magnificent rose & herb gardens. Sweeping river rock driveway. 100051701 858.756.4481
Serenely private & sensuously tropical 7 br, 9+ ba home. Blending the distinctive artistry of Mexico w/the sumptuous touches of modernity & every contemporary amenity. 100017320 858.756.6900
5 br, 6.5 ba Tuscan treasure w/soaring ceilings, elegant European accents. Bright open spaces & impressive detailing. Gourmet kitchen w/ commercial grade appls. 100066924 858.756.6900
息2010 Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. Coldwell Banker速, Previews速, and Coldwell Banker Previews International速 are registered trademarks licensed to Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. An Equal Opportunity Company. Equal Housing Opportunity. Owned And Operated By NRT LLC. Broker does not guarantee the accuracy of square footage, lot size or other information concerning the condition or features of property provided by seller or obtained from public records or other sources, and the buyer is advised to independently verify the accuracy of that information through personal inspection and with appropriate professionals. Two prices shown represent a variable range listing which means seller will entertain offers between the two prices.
February 3, 2011
Rancho Santa Fe Review
RANCHO SANTA FE REALTY
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February 3, 2011
RSF students create art hearts for healing
n artist reception and auction was held Jan. 30 at Flower Hill Promenade. The event, featuring works from Janis Reeser's middle school art class at R. Roger Rowe School, was part of the third Hearts for Healing project at Rancho Santa Fe School. Students donate their paintings to enhance the healing environment and to help lift the spirits of people in local hospitals and clinics. hotos by Jon Clark
Above: Sandra Sandria with her painting ‘Lightness of Heart’ Artist Gerrit Greve opens the live auction by taking bids for Jack Creed’s painting ‘Heart of Hearts.’
Above: Rachel Fetzer with her painting ‘Heart of Paris’
Lisa Smith and Leslie Greve
Above, Bill Jech, Gerrit Greve;
Above: Ava Domann with her painting “Heart of Wisdom” Right, Julie Domann with her painting ‘Eat, Paint, Love’
(Above) Project coordinators artist Gerrit Greve and art teacher Janis Reeser. Behind them is the painting “Love is in the Air” by Julia Ventura. Above, Tatiana Torre with her painting ‘Faith’ (Left) Kaitlin Goetz with her painting “Checkerboard” (at top)
Above, Sophia Balderas with two of her paintings ‘The Force that Unites Us’ and ‘The Heart of Illusion.’ ; Left: Grace Busby with her painting ‘Nothing’s Impossible’ (bottom)
February 3, 2011
Rancho Santa Fe Review
‘Feel the Love’ poetry reading and RSF Education Foundation: Literacy excellence Open call art reception to be held Feb. 12 for artists provides the basis for academic success On Saturday, Feb. 12, from 6:30 - 8 p.m., join the Solana Beach Art Association for its annual celebration of Valentine's Day. “Feel The Love” is a live poetry reading and art reception that will take place at The Book Works store and the Heather Roddy Art Gallery on the second level in Flower Hill Promenade in Del Mar. Complimentary wine and cheese refreshments will be provided. Everyone is welcome to this free community event, but parental discretion is advised. Some poems might have grown-up and explicit content. While 20 poets will read their own original or previously published romantic/love inspired poetry, local artists will display, CLIP HEART, unframed, original Valentine inspired mini-masterpieces, that are on exhibition at the Heather Roddy Art Gallery. All art work will be for sale, with a uniform price of $50 each, just in time for that perfect one-of-a-kind gift for Valentine’s Day. The Book Works will have a wide collection of love- themed books, gifts and greetings cards for sale. For more information visit The Book Works online at www.book-works.com or www.solanabeachartassociation.org
If you were to ask any teacher at R. Roger Rowe School what forms the foundation for a child’s future academic success, undoubtedly the answer would be literary excellence. A solid base in reading is crucial, and struggling with reading can hinder a student’s success in other academic pursuits. Addressing obstacles to literacy development at an early stage facilitates initial and enduring academic success. That is why Literacy Excellence is one of the most important programs funded by the parents and community through the Rancho Santa Fe Education Foundation, and one of the stars in the R. Roger Rowe School’s “Five-Star Education Program.” Foundation funding provides for specialized training of all classroom teachers At the R. Roger Rowe School, literacy skills are stressed from the moment children enter kindergarten. From the youngest, most novice writers to the more sophisticated writers in the upper grades, their stories and narratives are shared, celebrated and “published.” This is because the school is one of 15 nationally affiliated schools accepted as part of the prestigious Columbia University Teacher’s College Reading and Writing Program. 100 percent of the school’s classroom teachers have been trained in the Columbia University model, and continue to refine their methods through ongoing support from the Columbia Program. Just last week, a team from Columbia was on campus working with the fifth grade students in a classroom “model lab.” While being hands-on with actual students, the team collaborates with the classroom teachers to continually improve their skills. Foundation funding provides two extra literacy coaches The RSF Education Foundation also pro-
Literacy Support Teacher Kim McCowan with 1st graders during a form of small group instruction called "guided reading." Students (L to R) Lexi Wislar, Laura Rikkers, Julia Cowan. vides for two additional credentialed literacy coaches, one for grades K-4 and another for grades 5-8. With additional training, these specialized educators sit in on classroom instruction, working alongside the teacher and providing guidance in the Columbia University Program. Under this model reading and writing are taught as “joined practices.” Their research has shown that students write best when writing and reading instruction are coordinated, developing “literacy excellence.” Foundation funding also provides for five additional Literacy Support Teachers In addition to the Literacy Coaches, five fully credentialed and specialized Literacy See ACADEMIC, page B22
FREE APPRAISAL EVENT February 8, 9 & 10 RANCHO SANTA FE, CA Rancho Santa Fe Community Center 5970 La Sendita · Rancho Santa Fe, CA 92067
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Photo: Al Seib Costume: Dominique Lemieux © 2004 Cirque du Soleil
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The Solana Beach Public Arts Advisory Commission (PAAC) is looking for artists to paint an original design on a street banner, which will be displayed along the Coast Highway for the annual Arts Alive program from January to March. This year's banner theme is "Celebrating Solana Beach." All banners should be 94" x 30" and a the Arts Alive logo on one side with the other side blank for the painted design. The design must be organized to fit a vertical format and have simple, bold designs because it will be viewed from a distance. Artists will paint the top and bottom 10 inches of the banner with any solid color that will enhance their design. The actual design portion should be 70" x 30." Anyone who would like to get a banner should contact Community Services Coordinator Anita Edman at Solana Beach City Hall, 635 Highway 101. The deadline to complete the banner is Tuesday, Feb. 15. For question, please call Anita Edman at 858-720-2454 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Santa Fe Christian student Danielle Flores accepts athletic scholarship Santa Fe Christian student Danielle Flores will pack her tennis racket and head to the University of Utah on an athletic scholarship as she has signed a Letter of Intent to play for the NCAA Division I Pac-10 School. Danielle was named the 2008-09 Western League Player of the Year and is currently ranked No. 80 in the USTA’s 18-year-old division. Danielle, whose current singles record stands at 70-6, was a finalist at the CIF District Individual Championship. Santa Fe Christian Schools is a Christian, college preparatory school located in Solana Beach, CA. For more information, call (858) 755-8900 or www.sfcs.net.
Rancho Santa Fe Review
Rancho Santa Fe expresses thanks to the military For the 6th year in a row, the Rancho Santa Fe community has come forward with cards and letters to military personnel serving overseas. With the help of The Forgotten Soldiers Outreach, 1,000 RSF Valentines of thanks, appreciation and honor will be sent to U.S.A. service men and women stationed all over the world. The FSO collects and distributes monthly shipments of non-perishable items and these Valentines will supplement their February packing . Hundreds of colorful, decorated Valentines and touching letters were made by the students and staff of Rancho Santa Fe School and Horizon Prep. In addition, this year, adults of the community were encouraged to write their own letters and notes, on the spot, at the RSF Post Office on Friday, Jan. 21. More than 100 notes were collected in two hours! Many residents thanked the Kids Korps members for providing the opportunity and stationary to voice their appreciation to those service men and women who devote themselves to our freedoms. Several veterans mentioned that they wished this encouragement was given to them when they served. A special thanks to the RSF Association, the RSF Community Center, R. Roger Rowe School, Horizon Prep., Frogs Gym Solana Beach and RSF Kids Korps for making it possible for Rancho Santa Fe to salute our heroes! (Above, l-r) Jasmine King, Grant Pollin, Jack Pollin, Tice McKinney, Adam Knees. Photo above/Jon Clark
r ou e y ions k t Ma rva Y! e A s D e r TO
Whale Watching Adventures Now through April 10 9:45 am–1:15 pm & 1:30–5 pm
La Jolla Cultural Partners
(Above) Mrs. Bergstrom’s 4th grade class at RSF School honors the military overseas; (Left) Isabella Pinto crafts a heartfelt greeting.
February 3, 2011
ADULT FARE · UP TO 6 RSVP & Boarding: 1050 N. Harbor Dr. Flagship - San Diego Harbor Excursion 619.234.4111 · www.flagshipsd.com
Embark on an unforgettable journey with the ocean experts at Birch Aquarium at Scripps! Join aquarium naturalists for twice-daily cruises to locate gray whales on their round-trip migration from their Alaska breeding grounds to Baja California. Don’t forget your camera! Reg. Cost: $30 weekdays $35 weekends Youth: $15 daily To received the $5 discount, mention this coupon when you RSVP by phone or bring it to the Flagship ticket booth. Exp. 4/10/11
CHECK OUT WHAT’S HAPPENING World Premiere Musical Little Miss Sunshine
Mexico: Expected/Unexpected Opens Saturday!
Academy of St. Martin-in-the- Barbara and William Karatz Fields Chamber Ensemble Chamber Concert Series, 2010-2011
Hop on the bus with the Hoover family as they embark on a cross-country trek chasing the title of "Little Miss Sunshine" in this outrageously funny new musical based on the Academy Award-winning film.
Featuring artworks from the Isabel and Agustín Coppel Collection (CIAC), Mexico: Expected/Unexpected showcases the key figures of the Mexican contemporary art scene alongside selected international art practitioners.
MCASD Sherwood Auditorium Tickets: $75, $55, $25
For the best seats, ask about our Gold Circle. (858) 550-1010 www.lajollaplayhouse.org
(858) 454-3541 mcasd.org
Playing February 15 - March 27
Saturday, February 19 at 8 p.m.
Known for its superlative performances and award-winning recordings the famous British ensemble performs works by Mendelssohn, Shostakovich and Brahms. (858) 459-3728 www.LJMS.org
The Athenaeum Music & Arts Library’s chamber concert series continues with three more memorable performances. More information is available online at www.ljathenaeum.org/chamberconcerts. Feb.15 - Carpe Diem String Quartet, $40/45 Mar. 25 - Henschel Quartett, $40/45 Apr. 15 - Patrick Jee, cello, $30/35 CALL FOR TICKETS (858) 454-5872 ljathenaeum.org
February 3, 2011
Rancho Santa Fe Review
Fairbanks Team Spirit: Front Row: Safi Jafri, Luke Williams, James Susman, Charlie Castle; Back Row: Julia Wisnia, Grace Bruton, coach Shelley Susman, Alex Goskowicz, Jessie Walker, Sophie Raizadeh. Photo/Jon Clark
Fairbanks Team Spirit wins division in Southern California Sectional Championship Local USTA junior tennis team, the Fairbanks Team Spirit, recently won the Southern California Sectional Championship in the 12 and under intermediate division. The team included Luke Williams, Grace Bruton, James Susman, Alex Goskowicz, Safi Jafri, Julia Wisnia, Charlie Castle, Jessie Walker and Sophie Raizadeh. The players attend Solana Pacific Elementary School, Solana Santa Fe Elementary School, Earl Warren Middle School, Muirlands Middle School and La Jolla Country Day, and
train at Fairbanks Ranch Country Club. “What a great season the children had and what a great experience to play the sectional championships at a site like Indian Wells Tennis Garden,” said coach Shelley Susman. “All of our players showed amazing poise and represented our club with fantastic sportsmanship and team camaraderie.” In the championships, the Spirit beat out teams from all over the Southern California region and was one of only two San Diego teams. — Karen Billing
SELF SERVE FROZEN YOGURT! • 52 Rotating Flavors • 30 Delicious Toppings
RSF Attack G97 team members shown above starting on bottom row: Clesi Crochet. Middle row: Chandler Waldal, Chelsea Loyd, Madi Guttroff, Taryn Tastad, Malena Mendez, Brynne Hycner, Blair Sullivan and Kathleen Boyle. Top row: Lexi Kaplan, Parker Rytz, Journee Johnson, Gabi Smith, Cassie O'Hara, Blair Buchanan, and Bronte Zlomek. The team is coached by Mike Jones. Not pictured, Izzy Rasdal and Chloe Rice.
RSF Attack G97 finalist in GU13 Gold Division Temecula Valley Shootout RSF Attack's G97 Green team made it to the finals of the Temecula Valley Shootout played on Jan. 22-23. In pool play the team beat CSC Red 3-0, Carlsbad Lightning Black 31 and and tied Hawks Black 1-1. Attack met the Hawks again in the finals where at end of regulation play, they were tied 1-1. The team lost the final in penalty kicks. Attack, who won Presidio league AA-A division last November, played aggressive, physical games against AAA and Premier level teams.
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Rancho Santa Fe Review
February 3, 2011
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February 3, 2011
Rancho Santa Fe Review
Local playwright chooses SD for ‘The Tragedy of the Commons’ premiere By Diana Saenger REVIEW Stage, screen and TV writer Stephen Metcalfe brings both humor and harsh reality to the Cygnet Theatre stage with the world premiere of his play “The Tragedy Of The Commons.” The fine cast, directed by Cygnet’s artistic director Sean Murray, presents a tale with a San Diego “hook,” that is fresh and absorbing. A homey Adams clan livingroom scene launches the journey into this complex family. Dakin (Jim Winker) and Macy (Veronica Murphy) are empty nesters but the Golden Years have not yet arrived. Dakin, seriously missing his days as a teacher, spends his time on the computer sending out random blogs he calls “Notes from Zone 10.”
Although the couple’s sons Spencer (Francis Gercke) and Alan (Manny Fernandes) admonish Dakin with claims that no one cares about his thoughts on the genetic makeup of a spider or world situations, he continues to write and hit the send button. Meanwhile, mother Macy is getting plenty of exercise because every time she tries to reason Dakin back into the real world, they end up in a stalemate and she takes the dogs for a walk. It’s only when their neighbor Carl (Tim West) announces he and his wife are selling their home that Dakin comes energetically alive. Dakin suddenly understands that his treasured view of the beach directly above Carl’s house could disappear if a new owner decides to build up.
And that’s exactly what happens when new neighbor Diane (Monique Gaffney) shows up with a cheap bottle of wine for Dakin. Even the unchilled wine is no match for the coldhearted stern investor who tells Dakin she is indeed going to rebuild and block his view. But the prickly predicament reveals that Dakin and Macy have far bigger issues between them. Metcalfe, who brought humor to his adaptation of “Pretty Woman,” nailed difficult family relationships in “Jacknife” with Robert De Niro and Ed Harris, and then dove into complex character interactions in the Old Globe’s “Loves and Hours,” continues his magic in “The Tragedy of the Commons.” The show shines from Metcalfe’s ability to make an audience laugh, think, and be surprised. Just when you
Ask the Plastic Surgeons By Wendell Smoot, MD, Reza Sadrian, MD, Carol Hollan, MD and John Smoot, MD Q. I’m interested in a breast augmentation; can you explain my implant options and will this procedure also lift my sagging breasts? A. Women who come to our practice for breast augmentation surgery do so for a number of reasons. Beyond the patients who feel that their breasts are too small, many women choose augmentation as a way to balance the size of uneven breasts, regain volume after pregnancy, or simply to gain a better proportion between their breasts and the rest of the body. A Wendell Smoot, MD, Reza Sadrian, MD, breast implant is a sac (implant Carol Hollan, MD and John Smoot, MD shell) of silicone, a rubber-like substance filled with silicone gel or saline, which is surgically implanted under your chest tissue. Breast augmentation surgery uses silicone, or in some cases saline, implants to enlarge and shape the breasts. Most of our patients receive silicone implants placed under the muscle; this disguises the outline of the implant and produces natural looking breasts.
think you know where it’s heading, the story goes deeper and takes unexpected turns. If you go: What: “The Tragedy of the Commons” When: 7:30 p.m. Wednesdays, Thursdays; 8 p.m. Fridays; 4 and 8 p.m. Saturdays; 2 and 7 p.m. Sundays through Feb. 20 Where: Cygnet Theatre Company, Old Town Stage, 4040 Twiggs St, San Diego Tickets: $24-$49 Contact: (619) 337-1525, cygnettheatre.com
Our plastic surgery clinic uses breast implants from major breast implant manufacturer, Mentor. Their MemoryGel™ implants contain a proprietary silicone gel, which features a cohesive, gelatin-like substance that acts as a solid rather than a liquid. It holds together uniformly while still retaining the natural give of breast tissue. This implant material has a very low rupture rate and has undergone extensive research and state-of-the-art testing for over two decades. Their saline breast implants are filled with a saltwater solution similar to the fluid that makes up most of the human body. The saline breast implant is inflated with a saline (salt water) solution through a valve. Each saline breast implant has a self-sealing valve used to fill the device during surgery. Mentor provides a wide variety of size, profile and surface texture choices, offering plastic surgeons more options to achieve the best fit for their patients' body types. Both implant products are FDA approved. Although breast augmentation surgery does improve the shape of the breast, it does not provide the capability to lift the breast. Many women find that their goals are best met by combining breast augmentation with breast lift surgery, which results in not only increased breast volume but also a more youthful silhouette. Women with moderate to severe sagging
Francis Gercke, Jim Winker and Veronica Murphy appear in ‘The Tragedy Of The Commons’ at Cygnet Theatre. (Photo by Daren Scott)
may need to undergo a traditional breast lift. In our practice, we utilize shorter-scar breast lifts that take a great deal of meticulousness. We perform what is called a “vertical mastopexy”, which eliminates the horizontal anchor scar under the breast. This “lollipop” scar goes around the nipple and then vertically down the breast fold for a less noticeable scar. During a consultation, you and your plastic surgeon will determine the optimal breast surgery technique for you, whether it involves both a breast augmentation and breast lift or one or the other. John Smoot, MD, is Chief of Plastic Surgery at Scripps Memorial Hospital-La Jolla and Wendell Smoot, MD, has been voted by his peers as Top Doctor in San Diego for five consecutive years. Carol Hollan, MD, is San Diego’s first female boardcertified plastic surgeon while Reza Sadrian, MD, is one of very few plastic surgeons dually certified in plastic and reconstructive surgery as well as oral and maxillofacial surgery. The four physicians have over 90 years of combined tenure in the industry and each is individually board certified by the American Board of Plastic Surgery. Any of the physicians can be reached at their office on the campus of Scripps Memorial Hospital by calling (858) 587-9850 or via the web at sandiegoplasticsurgeryclinic.com, sadriancosmeticsurgery.com or carolhollanmd.com.
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Rancho Santa Fe Review
February 3, 2011
Orchestra Nova to hold SENIOR SCENE concert in RSF Feb. 27 Upcoming programs and classes at the Senior Center
Find us on the Web at www.SDRanchCoastNews.com Our e-mail addresses: editor@SDRanchCoastNews.com (news desk) email@example.com (advertising) Ads@SDSuburbanNews.com (classifieds) 3702 Via de la Valle Suite 202W • PO Box 9077, Rancho Santa Fe, 92067 Phone • Advertising (858) 756-1403; Editorial (858) 756-1451; Classifieds (858) 218-7200 Fax (858) 756-9912 © 2004 Rancho Santa Review
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CONTRIBUTING WRITERS Catherine Kolonko • Suzanne Evans Frank La Rosa • Keith Kanner • Lee Schoenbart Phoebe Chongchua • Diane Welch • Ruth Godley Diana Wisdom • M’Lissa Trent, Ph.D. Joe Tash, and Hanalei Vierra, Ph.D. Rancho Santa Fe Review is published weekly with a circulation of 7,500. Subscriptions are available for $150 a year. Rancho Santa Fe Review is an independent newspaper. No part of this publication may be reprinted without the permission of the publisher. Adjudicated a newspaper of general circulation in and for the County of San Diego in accordance with the laws of California by decree number N57709 of the Superior Court of San Diego County dated December 21, 1992 and qualified for the publication of matters required by law to be published in a newspaper. The views expressed in this publication, in letters to the editor and personal opinion columns do not necessarily represent the views of the Publisher or the Editor. Readers are encouraged to report any factual errors, which will be corrected in a subsequent publication. All advertising copy is subject to the Publisher’s approval. At no time shall the Publisher’s liability exceed the cost of the space involved. Please report all errors immediately, as Publisher’s liability is limited to the first insertion.
By Terrie Litwin, executive director, RSF Senior Center Art
Terrie Litwin Appreciation Class – Two Part Osher Lifelong Learning Course Beginning Thursday, Feb. 10, France-Marie Haeger, art therapist and fine arts instructor will present “The Mysteries of Art.” Students will learn how old masters and contemporary artists convey their experiences, observations and interpretations in their work and how they express their visions and emotions. The first part of this class will meet at the Senior Center each Thursday from 1:30 – 3:30 p.m., Feb. 10 through March 10. Part two will meet at the Senior Center each Thursday from 1:30 – 3:30 p.m., March 17 through April 21 (no class on March 24). To register, please call Osher Lifelong Learning Program at 760-750-4020. Kitchen Safety Tips & Cooking for One or Two People Join us at the Senior Center on Friday, Feb. 11, at 10 a.m. for a unique cooking class taught by Certified Personal Chef, Pamela Croft. Pamela will offer valuable tips for making your kitchen user friendly and safe and show you how to scale down favorite and new recipes when cooking for one or two people. She will also conduct
a cooking demonstration and provide healthful recipes. Coping with Grief – Six Week Bereavement Class According to experts at Mayo Clinic, when a loved one dies, you may be faced with grief over and over again, sometimes even many years later. Anniversaries, holidays, and other special dates throughout the year can bring back memories and trigger sadness. It is important to realize that these feelings are normal and are a reflection of how important the person was to you and how much you still miss them. A host of emotions are often experienced when memories are awakened and may cause feelings of loneliness and anxiety as well as bring about difficulty eating and sleeping. While the passing of time can often lessen the intensity of grief, there are measures you can take to help you through the difficult periods. Connecting with others, including close friends or family members, can be an important source of support and encouragement. Attending a bereavement class or group can also help as you get to know others who are coping with loss. Beginning Tuesday, Feb. 15, at 2 p.m., Lavon Switzer, with Vitas Hospice Care of San Diego, will offer a sixweek series of one-hour classes at the Senior Center. Participants will learn about the symptoms of grief, what you can expect to experience, how to respond to the occasional hurtful state-
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Orchestra Nova San Diego, under the leadership of Jung-Ho Pak, will be performing its Nova Classics series of concerts in Rancho Santa Fe again, beginning with its Nova Intimately concert on Sunday afternoon, Feb. 27, at 3 p.m. in the new Rancho Santa Fe Performing Arts Center on the grounds of the Rancho Santa Fe School. Orchestra Nova was founded in Rancho Santa Fe 27 years ago as the San Diego Chamber Orchestra and performed its Classics series at the Fairbanks Country Club and the Del Mar Country Club as well as its Pops series of outdoor concerts in the town center throughout most of the first 25 years, until its move to the Irwin M. Jacobs Qualcomm Hall in Sorrento Valley for the 2009-2010 season. “We are absolutely thrilled to be coming back to the Ranch,” says conductor Jung-Ho Pak. More information and tickets are available at orchestranova.org or by calling 858-350-0290.
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ments made by well-meaning people, and much more. These classes are free of charge and new participants are welcome during the first two meetings. You may attend as many of the classes as you wish. No advance registration is required.
‘Wings of Gold: Coronado and Naval Aviation’ exhibit opens Feb. 12 “Wings of Gold: Coronado and Naval Aviation” opens at the Coronado Museum of History & Art in conjunction with the national Centennial of Naval Aviation celebration, which will have its kick-off at NAS North Island on Feb. 12. Wings of Gold will be on exhibit through September. Admission is free. Hours: Mon. – Fri. 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Sat. & Sun. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. The Museum is located adjacent to the Coronado Visitor Center, 1100 Orange Avenue, 619-435-7242, www.coronadohistory.org.
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February 3, 2011
Rancho Santa Fe Review
Celebrate Cupid’s month at the Grand Del Mar Splendid ways to celebrate the month of love at the Grand Del Mar: Cupid’s Classic at The Spa Available Feb. 1-28 •30-minute bath for two accompanied by a bottle of Tarlant Champagne plus chocolatecovered strawberries •60-minute Swedish massage •30-minute moisturizing aromatherapy scalp massage $725 per couple. For reservations: 858314-2020. Couple’s Golf Clinic & Wine Tasting at The Grand Golf Club Available Sat: 2/12, 2/19, 2/26 – 1 to 2:30 p.m. •75-minute golf clinic, including full swing and short game instruction •15-minute wine and cheese tasting $60 per couple; Space limited to 10 couples per clinic. Reservations: 858.314.1930. Culinary Class “Pas de Deux” Wed, Feb. 2; 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. Class includes a cocktail reception, cooking demo, dinner and dessert, as well as takehome recipes. •Chef Camron Woods prepares Chateaubriand for Two. •Assistant Pastry Chef Mary Catherine Woods finishes with White Chocolate Crème Brûlée with Pomegranate Seeds. $135 per couple. Reservations: 858-3142000. At Addison in February and on Valentine’s Day •Amour in Le Salon – February: Tues. through Sat., 5:30 to 9 p.m.
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Small bites created by Chef William Bradley along with specialty cocktails - citrus and lychee-infused Amarula & Eve; the bubbly Axis Kiss made with Champagne, raspberry liqueur and Amaretto; or the alcohol-free Berry Sweetheart. Cocktails start at $16; small plates start at $12. •Valentine’s Day Dinner – Mon, Feb 14, 5:30 to 10 p.m. Couples are invited to savor Chef William Bradley’s specialties such as Baby Sea Scallops with wild sorrel; Lamb Rack Persillé with crèpinette and potatoes “croustillant”; and Spiced Fig Newton with brown butter caramel and crème fraîche gelato. $135 per person/$195 with wine pairings. Reservations 858.314.1900. Valentine’s Day Dinner at Amaya Mon, Feb 14; 5:30 to 10 p.m. Chef Camron Woods delights with a FourCourse Tasting Menu. Options include Trio of Chilled Oysters or Hot Smoked Salmon; Lobster Risotto; Seared Duck or Grilled Creekstone Prime Filet Mignon; and ending with a Love Triangle. $95 per person / $130 with wine pairings. Reservations 858-314-2727. Chocolate & Wine Tasting Fri, Feb 11; 5 to 8 p.m. Wine Director Jesse Rodriguez offers three wine selections – such as Banfi Brachetto d'Acqui, Chambers Museum Muscat, Rutherglen; and Michele Chiarlo Moscato d’Asti – and Pastry Chef Melissa Logan welcomes a local chocolate expert to share decadent treats and tips on pairing this match made in heaven. $25 per person. For reservations, 1888-314-2030; www.TheGrandDelMar.com.
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Rancho Santa Fe Review
February 3, 2011
Valentine’s Day Special The Inn at RSF offers Valentine’s romance package The Inn at Rancho Santa Fe, one of the most romantic boutique hotels in Southern California, will offer a choice of Valentine’s packages designed to immerse couples in romance, according to the hotel’s Managing Director Kerman Beriker. “Our Spanish style Inn is an ideal place for a romantic rendezvous any time,” said Beriker. “However, on Valentine’s Day we are heating things up with room and dining opportunities, including one that includes a beautiful diamond.” The Ultimate Valentine’s Package for Two Sparkling at the top of the list of offerings is The Inn’s Ultimate in Romance Valentine’s Package for Two. The package features round trip limousine transportation to and from the hotel from any location in San Diego County; accommodations for one night in The Inn’s Luxurious Honeymoon Suite, with champagne and Caviar upon arrival; a couple’s massage in the suite; cocktails and hors d’oeuvres served on the suite patio; and an eightcourse wine pairing dinner for two prepared personally by The Inn’s Award Winning Executive Chef John Beriker and served on a custom built platform over the pool accom-
panied by three violinists, flowers and candles; and champagne with a quality onehalf carat diamond resting in the lady’s glass. After dinner, the couple is transported back to their suite in a golf cart, where they will be welcomed by a crackling fire in the fireplace and a heated Jacuzzi. Completing the experience is a full breakfast for two in the suite the following morning. The package is available on a first-come-first-served basis for the night of February 14, 2011 only and is priced at $4,000 including taxes and gratuities. Valentine’s Room and Dinner Package For guests looking for a quiet, romantic getaway for Valentine’s Day, The Inn is offering a Valentine’s room package from Feb. 11 through Feb. 14. The package includes one night accommodations in a deluxe room, a three-course champagne dinner, and a full breakfast for two in the room the following morning. The package is based upon availability and is $575 plus tax and service charge per night, double occupancy. For reservations or information, call (858) 756-1131. Visit the Inn at Rancho Santa Fe at www.theinnatrsf.com.
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each tide brings something New to The Marine Room. Taste of the Season - Romance Valentine's Day Available nightly. $50 per person, $65 with wine pairing. Celebrate love all month long with an enticing three-course menu featuring Dill Pollen Brioche Spiced Maine Diver Scallops, Black Angus Filet Mignon, a trio of World Chocolate and much more.
Monday, February 14, from 5 to 10 p.m. $125 per person. A truly decadent four-course dinner—entrée options include Truffled Virginia Bobwhite Quail Galantine, Ras el Hanout Lamb Loin and Lemon Verbena Annatto Glazed Lobster Tail.
Monday Lobster Night High Tide Breakfast Available Mondays. $50 per person, $65 with wine pairings. Savor a three-course menu featuring appetizers, a choice of Lobster Tail preparations including Pistachio Butter Basted Lobster Tail, and a Dessert Trilogy.
February 19 from 8 to 11 a.m. February 20 from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. $32 per person. Enjoy a delicious breakfast buffet as the surf crashes against the floor-to-ceiling windows.
Valentine's Weekend Getaway Enjoy beachfront accommodations for two at the La Jolla Beach & Tennis Club on Saturday, February 12, sparkling wine with chocolate-covered strawberries in your room upon arrival, a delicious three-course Taste of the Season dinner at The Marine Room, and breakfast in Club Dining for $559.**
*Taste of the Season menu not available 2/14. menu prices do not include tax, beverages or gratuity. **Package is subject to availability and does not include room tax or assessments.
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February 3, 2011
Rancho Santa Fe Review
A rose is a rose — not! By Penelope Bax Ever wonder why someone at a small kiosk stand on the side of road can advertise and sell a dozen roses for $9.99 ... and yet you call your local florist and get hit with a much higher price?
Penelope Bax and Chase
The Inn at Rancho Santa Fe
In simple terms let me put it this way: Ever drive cross country in a Volkswagen bus? Or in a Mercedes? Both experiences will be grand, just very different. Just like the cars we choose to drive, the produce we shop for, the tile we choose for our entryways… in roses there are many grades to choose from. In my shop we carry only Ecuadorian roses, FedExed in three times a week from a number of farms down there. They are simply the finest roses grown in the world, and yes we pay dearly for them. We pursue the finest presentation of an upscale vase, an assortment of pretty greens and avoid the baby breath filler with a vengeance. But least you think these roses are out of your budget, consider one of our mixed bouquets, perhaps accented with a few roses. Flowers are unmatched as a great Valentine’s gift. Where else can you find a beautiful, personal gift that makes such a powerful impact – with just one phone call? I bet YOU remember the last time you received flowers … For questions or comments, Penelope can also be reached via email at firstname.lastname@example.org; 858www. 756-5023; Web Site: RSFFlowers.com. Penelope Bax is the owner of RSF Flowers & Gifts.
Dr. He Said, Dr. She Said 8 myths about sex By Hanalei Vierra, Ph.D. (Dr. He) and M'Lissa Trent, Ph.D. (Dr. She) Dear Readers: We've researched some myths about sex that we thought we'd share with you. We know there are a lot more of these out there, so write to us and let us know what myths you would like to debunk. Hopefully in doing so we can demystify one other big myth: that sex is a taboo topic not to be discussed in a straightforward manner! Myth #1. The most important pleasure zones are in the lower region of the body. Remember that your brain plays a huge part in how you feel about yourself, your partner, and sexuality in general. Feeling turned on by your partner's personality can be as arousing as having certain body parts touched! Both you and your partner's presence and enthusiasm for love making is what really turns up the heat. Be sure and bring your whole self into the bedroom along with your body! Myth #2. If you are in a long-term, loving relationship, sexual desire should come easily.
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The sexual relationship with your partner requires as much time and energy as anything you are passionate about in your life. Remember that as with anything, you need to attend to the growth, nuances, and changes of the relationship. Don't ever assume that you know 100 percent of your partner's needs because that does not give them room to grow and change what they might be interested in exploring. Keeping passion alive also calls for you to maintain an interest in the things that make your partner feel great about him or her self. Myth #3. Hormonal changes such as menstruation, pregnancy, and menopause cause a decrease in sexual desire. Many women who are experiencing hormonal changes find a way to manage them through exercise, diet, hormone replacement, etc. that allows for a healthy sexual appetite. Women who are menstruating, pregnant, or menopausal can be just as interested in sex as at any other time. It depends on how comfortable they are with their body at these times and how comfortable their partner is with being intimate under these circumstances. Myth #4. You shouldn't have to ask for what you need because you both already know each other so well. This comes under the heading of “No Mind Reading.” Asking for what you want and need is a crucial piece of a healthy sexual relationship, as well as being part of the healthy communication that every successful relationship requires. And remember: what your partner needs changes over time, so don't assume he or she always wants or needs the same thing. Myth #5. Men are always in the mood. Both men and women experience fluctuations in their libido throughout the day and weeks. Both men and women's readiness for sex is influenced not only by hormones but diet, sleep, stress, health, self-confidence and how they are feeling in the relationship at the time. And FYI: when couples we work with tell us they are not having much sex, what becomes
obvious to us more often than not is that these two people are very angry at each other. So if there isn't a whole lot of “action” in your bedroom with your spouse, ask yourself whether or not you're riled up or resentful, and if so, let them know! Myth #6. Women always want sex to be about “making love” and connecting emotionally rather than just being about “having sex.” Although the emotional connection is more important to women overall, sometimes women just want to get physical and have fun too! And Ladies: it is important to let your man know if and when you are “feeling it” this way so that he can understand that there are times that you enjoy sex for the purely physical pleasure it can be! Myth #7. All men are into pornography. While it may be true that most men are visually stimulated (while most women are emotionally stimulated) not all men need or want pornography to stimulate or satisfy their sexual appetite. As a visual medium, porn parades many youthful and attractive partners, and portrays physical gratification without commitment or encumbering relationships. No doubt that this fuels a fantasy that some men find very enjoyable and arousing. But the objectification of women that porn has come to represent and even depend on to a certain degree also turns many men off. Myth #8. As people get older they are not as interested in sex. Again, we are talking about the idea that relationship connection is important at any age—as is intimacy and romance. What might get in the way of interest in sex in later years might be more related to hormonal deficiencies, depression, anxiety, medication side effects, or lack of connection in the relationship. Age itself isn't necessarily the determining factor in interest in sex. Hanalei Vierra, Ph.D. (Dr. He) and M'Lissa Trent, Ph.D. (Dr. She) are a married couple who have worked together for over 14 years coaching troubled relationships to clearer communication, deeper intimacy, and healthier partnership. See their web site at www.sandiegotherapists.com/conjoint.html. Please email any questions to: DrHanalei@aol.com.
Rancho Santa Fe Review
‘Tee It Up For Foster Teens’ golf tournament to be held April 25 at The Santaluz Club
'IFTS 4HAT 7ARM -ORE 4HAN THE (EART
opportunities to win a car on all Par 3 holes. Peter and Sandy Mossy and Mossy Auto, as well as Bill and Susan Hoehn and Hoehn Motors, have donated two luxury cars each for the Hole In One opportunities on all the Par 3 Holes. Other Friends of San Pasqual Academy committee members include Karen Ventura, Helaine Silverstein, Carol Cebron, Lois Jones, Ann Boon, Carole Markstein, Heidi Hollen, Karen Gray, Andrea Reynolds, Chuck Yash, Kathy Yash, Teri Summerhays, Kathy Lathrum, Eleanore Clark, Monica Sheets, Debby Syverson and Joan Scott. According to Lois Jones, “This tournament provides much needed funds for the foster teens of San Pasqual Academy. College scholarships, athletic programs, academic enrichment programs, music programs, computers and more are made possible due to funds raised by many generous participants. Many wonderful high school memories for these foster kids are created by the efforts of Friends of San Pasqual Academy by putting on Proms, dances and other school events that would not occur. This tournament and dinner make many things possible for these deserving teens.” If you would like more information on “Tee It Up For Foster Teens” please call 858 7593298. Friends of San Pasqual Academy is a non-profit 501 (c) 3 organization. All proceeds go to the foster teens of San Pasqual Academy. Please visit our Web Site at www.friendsofsanpasqualacademy.org. Donations can be sent to P.O. Box 8202, Rancho Santa Fe, CA 92067.
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HORIZON PREP DAD’S DAY — While the East Coast digs out from the latest winter blast, it is smiles and sunshine all around for Horizon Prep’s recent Dad’s Day! “We couldn’t have asked for more beautiful weather,” says Horizon Prep Interim Vice Principal Holly Morey, “Many of the Dads don’t even seem to mind their suits & ties because they’re enjoying the break in their day with their children.” Clockwise from top left: Horizon Prep 2nd grader Julia Clark having playground fun with her Dad, Mike, at Horizon Prep’s Dad’s Day; Jake, Michael and Luke Gianni enjoying lunch together; Savannah Jane and Jason Mossy, Brent and Lucas Grizzle.
Volunteers of Friends of San Pasqual Academy are getting ready for their 7th Annual golf tournament, "Tee It Up For Foster Teens," that will benefit the 150 foster teens of San Pasqual Academy. It will be held at The Santaluz Club on April 25. Pictured left to right: Joan Scott, Stacy Maloy Freismuth, Thom Freismuth, Madeline Javelet, Lois Jones, Helaine Silverstein, Teri Summerhays, Jeff Javelet, Stacy Snyder, Karen Gray and John Snyder.
Don’t miss the “Tee It Up For Foster Teens” 7th Annual golf tournament, dinner and auction that will take place on Monday, April 25, at The Santaluz Club. Even if you are not a golfer, join in the cocktail party, dinner and auction festivities that benefit the 150 foster teens of San Pasqual Academy. “We have unique, wonderful auction items that will be available for our participants”, states Karen Ventura. Auction items include golf and lunch with Charger Quentin Jammer, dinner for 12 people at the Rancho Santa Fe Golf Club or at your private home, a “Nine and Dine” package that will include golf and dinner at the Markstein residence and more wonderful items will be available for Friends of San Pasqual Academy supporters. Dinner tickets can be purchased by calling 858-759-3298. Sandy, Dana and Graham Saxton and Jake’s Restaurant have once again, donated the dinner wine for this event. Quentin and Alicia Jammer are the honorary chairpersons and the co-chairpersons are Thom and Stacy Freismuth, Jeff and Madeline Javelet and John and Stacy Snyder. Sponsors for “Tee It Up For Foster Teens” are Ken and Carole Markstein and Markstein Beverage Company, Bill and Donna Herrick, Mike Maher of Merrill Lynch and Craig and Karen Edwards of Rancho Santa Fe Insurance. More sponsorships at many levels, are available for this event. Plan to golf in this prestigious tournament, which includes dinner for two and also a fun cocktail reception. There will be four
February 3, 2011
February 3, 2011
Rancho Santa Fe Review
Kirk McCaskill, Bret Boone, Suzi Boone
Professional tennis player Mark Philippoussis
Steve Thomas, Tyler Seltzer
RSF Little Leagueâ€™s Texas Hold 'Em Celebrity Poker Tournament Fundraiser Jason Barry, Jeff Hunter, John Plewes, Frank Gibilisco
Sheri Bardot, Tamara Heath, Amanda Hill, Sarah Waterman, Lily Merancio
ancho Santa Fe Little Leagueâ€™s Texas Hold 'Em Celebrity Poker Tournament Fundraiser was held Jan. 29 at the Rancho Valencia Resort & Spa. Several Major League baseball players attended the event, among other sports celebrities. Martin Katz Jewels and JetSuite also sponsored the event. (Photos by Jon Clark)
Jenn Richman, Dan Caulfield, PJ Mikolajewski
(Left) Mike Sweeney, MLB first baseman and five time All Star; (Right) Mark Grudzielanek, MLB second baseman and Golden Glove winner.
Rancho Santa Fe Review
Jeff Holcombe, Eric Pomeroy, Scott DeGoler
Barry Moores, Mary-K Gilbert, Ross Gilbert, Dan Barry
February 3, 2011
Mark Kotsay, MLB outfielder, first baseman, and Golden Spikes Award winner.
Joseph Sorge Russell Geyser, Brian Guiltinan, Tim Schnell
Jake Mom, Eric Nielsen, Bill Dickinson
RSF Little League poker fundraiser cont...
February 3, 2011
Rancho Santa Fe Review
Nora Kaiser, Susan Appleby, Allison Stratton and Melissa Braun
(Above) Charles Nagy’s table (former MLB pitcher and current Arizona Diamondbacks pitching coach); (Bottom left) Bill Dickinson and Debby Jacobs
Charles Nagy, former MLB pitcher and current Arizona Diamondbacks pitching coach.
Doug Clemmans, Amanda Combs, Tucker Warford Wayne and Cindy Seltzer with Padres Manager Bud Black
DRUGS continued from page 2 demic nobody wants to talk about. But we have to get the message out. Things have to change.” In an effort to help bring about that change, Rubin and her husband Mike recently founded a nonprofit organization called H.O.P.E. Inc. (Heroin, Opiates, and Prescription pill Education). She urged parents to take what they were hearing to heart.
“What you see here tonight is just a tiny little glimpse into the epidemic that’s happening right here,” she said. “But by hearing this information and these stories, you are getting an opportunity we never had.” TIPS FOR PARENTS: San Diego Sheriff’s Sergeant Dave Ross said that while OxyContin continues to be one of the most abused prescription drugs, other pills such as Vicodin, Xanax, Valium, Lortab and
Hydrocodone are not far behind. What are some warning signs of drug abuse? Sgt. Ross said because parents see their kids every day, it can be difficult to peg changes. However, he urged the audience to keep a sharp eye for: •Withdrawl from family events •Frequently leaving the house, or being caught in lies •A decline in academic or work performance
•Items turn up missing from the house, or the child starts having money issues •Extreme weight loss, a weakened immune system, watery and sunken eyes, poor complexion, frequent drowsiness and tremors What should parents do to keep tabs on their kids? Sgt. Ross, who is a father to two teenagers, encouraged parents to “dig for the hard answers,” and told them they “shouldn’t be your kid’s friend. You
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RSF Little League’s Texas Hold 'Em Celebrity Poker Tournament Fundraiser continued...
need to be their parent, not an enabler.” He suggested that parents: •Start checking their child’s social sites, like Facebook and MySpace, or texts for inappropriate conversations •Search their rooms for paraphernalia, including tinfoil, hollowed-out pens, lighters, hose clamps, syringes and spoons Where are kids getting these drugs? •Illegal Internet sites that allow people to order prescription drugs online •Pharmacy thefts •Smuggling pills across the border from pharmacies in Mexico •Parents’ medicine cabinets If you or someone you know needs help, contact the Oxy Hotline at 877-662-6384. For more information, please visit sdsheriff.net.
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Rancho Santa Fe Review
February 3, 2011
February 3, 2011
Rancho Santa Fe Review
Erin Leahey, Christie McGonagle
Pam and Steve Cowden Roberto Walz, David Allred, Willie Ayyad
Sandra Den Uijl, Henny Den Uijl, Rod Evans, Curtis Gerwig
RSF Community Center Golf Classic continued...
Dan Floit, Rod Evans, Pia Jensen, Fred Jensen, Susan Allred
Jolane Crawford, Grayson Grove
Tim Fox; Gordon Cooke
Rancho Santa Fe Review
February 3, 2011
Ira Robb, Jim Stracka Jelveh Pedraza, Worth Archambault, Catherine Fox
RSF Community Center Golf Classic Tim Fox, Bruce Shepard, Wick Peterson, Worth Archambault
The 18th Annual Golf Classic was held Jan. 31 at the Rancho Santa Fe Golf Club. The event, which benefits the Rancho Santa Fe Community Center, included pre-tournament games and fun, on-course games and food, and an after party at the RSF Golf Club featuring food stations. This annual event is the Rancho Santa Fe Community Centerâ€™s second largest fundraiser. Honorary Committee Members for this yearâ€™s event include: Willy Ayyad, Jim Cimino, Michael Coit, Tim Fox, Jon Matty, Scott Stratton, Henny den Uijl, and Jim Wright. Photos/Jon Clark
Al and Gina Jordan Jim Wright, Craig Edwards
Jaime Palizban, Jerry Block, Jelveh Pedraza
Mary Murray, Bev Giordino, Paula Espino
Mike Vitale, Peter Sidwell, Robin Wright
Koki Reasons, Kim Smart, Rich Reasons
Bud Black, Ryan Flanders, Tyler Seltzer, Wayne Seltzer
Gelinda and Tim Foley
February 3, 2011
Rancho Santa Fe Review
SPOTLIGHT on LOCAL BUSINESS
Highlands Jewelers can solder any type of metal Highlands Jewelers has been a prominent business in Carmel Valley since 1989. Victor Manoushakian, the owner and jeweler has been busy with his new laser machine. Victor purchased the Rofin Starweld Laser soldering machine at the JCK jewelry show in Las Vegas last year. This $30,000.00 machine can solder just about any type of metal (such as platinum, gold, silver, titanium and more). Victor is an expert in laser welding and restoration. If it can be fixed, Victor can fix it. As everyone knows. Valentine’s Day is just a few weeks away. Highlands Jewelers is having a special sale for Valentine’s, 25 percent off on all heart-shaped jewelry and any jewelry set with red color gems, now through Feb. 28 2011. They have gifts for any budget. Come visit your neigh-
Highlands Jewelers owner Victor Manoushakian with the new Rofin Starweld Laser soldering machine. borhood jewelry store and see all the new jewelry made by Master Jeweler Victor. Soon Highlands Jewelers will release a special charm line dedicated to local San
Diego communities, all made in the shop. Highlands Jewelers is located in Piazza Carmel in Carmel Valley (3830 Valley Center Drive, Suite 706, San
Diego, 92130; 858-4819193). For more information, visit www.highlandsjewelers.net.
Integrative endocrinologist provides personalized, proactive healthcare Dr. Danielle Weiss is a boardcertified specialist in both internal medicine and endocrinology and metabolism. She is an integrative endocrinologist practicing in Encinitas at the Center for Hormonal Health and Well-Being. The concept behind integrative endocrinology is the synergy of western medicine with complementary approaches to create personalized, proactive, and patient-centered healthcare. Just as you would not wait for Dr. Danielle Weiss your car to break down before bringing it in for routine maintenance, you shouldn't wait for deteriorating health before consulting with your doctor. Unfortunately, this is exactly what the majority of people do! Whether this is out of financial concerns, poor judgment, lack of time or other common excuses, proactive care of one's health has all too often fallen by the wayside. The failure to prioritize one’s health is obvious as society becomes increasingly overweight, overstressed (physically and mentally) and health isn't given its proper priority. Health does not simply mean being able to recover from an illness, although this is critically important. Healthy living includes optimal nutrition, fitness, and emotional, mental and spiritual balance. It requires many facets, including restorative sleep, passion, balanced living, and so much more. Find out more about integrative endocrinology and how it can help you: (760) 753 - 3636; www.centerforhormonalhealth.com; 477 N. El Camino Real, Suite D-200 Encinitas.
Rancho Santa Fe Review
Week in sports By Gideon Rubin Boys basketball: Torrey Pinesâ€™ six-game winning streak ended with a narrow 73-71 loss to Windward of Los Angeles in a Jan. 29 nonleague State Showcase game at Fairfax High. The loss capped a week in which the Falcons improved to 4-0 in Palomar League play with their fifth and sixth consecutive victories. Joe Rahon scored 30 points to lead the Falcons in the Windward game, and C.J. Vafiadis and Nick Kerr added 15 and 14 points, respectively. Rahon scored 26 points to lead the Falcons in a 68-29 trouncing of Mt. Carmel on Jan. 26. Max Heller scored 18 points in an 81-47 league win against Ramona two days later. Kerr added 15 points and Rahon scored14 points. The Falcons improved their overall record for the season to 16-5. ***** Cathedral Catholic opened the second round of Western League play with a 73-53 loss to Lincoln of San Diego on Jan. 28. The loss followed an impressive 53-42 victory over St. Augustine on Jan. 26. Juan Martinez scored 15 points to lead the Dons in the Lincoln game. Martinez scored 14 points to lead the Dons against St. Augustine, which lost in league for just the second time. Marco Kengott and Xavier Williams added 14 and 12 points, respectively. The Dons improved to 34 in league and 13-8 overall for the season. ***** Canyon Crest Academy remains alone atop the Valley League standings after two impressive wins. The Ravens defeated Del Norte 73-33 on Jan. 25, and then beat San Dieguito Academy 66-47 three days later. Cory Osetkowski scored 23 points to lead the Ravens in the Del Norte game, and J.P Chenevey added 16 points. Justin Rapaport led the Ravens with 20 points in the San Dieguito Academy game, and Osetkowski added 12 points. The Ravens improved their overall record for the season to 14-7. Girls basketball: Torrey Pines snapped a three-game losing streak with a 69-46 Palomar League victory over Ramona on Jan. 28. Megan McClurg scored 36 points to lead the Falcons,
and Kristen Nasella added 13 points. The Falcons improved to 1-3 in league and 8-12 overall for the season. ***** Cathedral Catholic opened the week with a tough 55-46 Western League loss to first-place Our Lady of the Peace, but the Dons rebounded with a strong showing in a 61-26 league win against Lincoln of San Diego three days later. The Dons concluded the week with a 49-39 loss to Santa Margarita in a nonleague game on Jan. 29. Emily Kearney scored 17 points to lead the Dons in the Our Lady of the Peace game. Kearney led the Dons with 14 points in the Lincoln game and Christina Kime added 11 points. The Dons improved to 52 in league and 11-11 overall for the season. ***** Santa Fe Christian improved to 3-0 in Coastal League North play with a decisive 61-17 victory over Escondido Charter on Jan. 28. Bekah Askew scored 20 points and grabbed 10 rebounds to lead the Eagles. Makenna White contributed 17 points, seven rebounds and six steals, and Brittany Bushor added 13 points, six rebounds, and five steals. The Eagles improved to 30 in league and 6-11 overall for the season. ***** Canyon Crest Academy snapped a six-game skid with a 50-37 victory over San Dieguito Academy in Valley League game on Jan 28. Julia Brew scored 22 points to lead the Ravens, and Katie Tuyman and Carly Sherman each added eight points. The Ravens improved to 1-2 in league and 5-15 overall for the season. Girls soccer: Torrey Pines extended its unbeaten streak to 13 games with two Palomar League
wins. The Falcons defeated Mt. Carmel of San Diego 3-1 on Jan. 26, and Ramona 5-0 two days later. Katie Trees scored one goal and had one assist to lead the Falcons in the Mt. Carmel game, and Jackie Friedman and Kylie McCarthy each added one goal. Falcons goalie Heather Schlesier had three saves. Trees scored two goals to lead the Falcons in the Ramona game, and goalie Hunter Rittgers had four saves. The Falcons are 12-0-1 during their unbeaten streak in which theyâ€™ve outscored their opponents 54-10. They improved to 3-0-1 in league and 13-1-3 overall for the season. ***** After a slow start, Cathedral Catholic has caught fire. The Dons, who were 3-51 through their first nine games, remained unbeaten in Western League play with their eighth and ninth consecutive wins. The Dons defeated University City 1-0 and Our Lady of the Peace 2-0 in league games on Jan 26 and 28 for their third and fourth consecutive shutouts. Jamie Schnieders scored the only goal in the University City game on an assist from Kendall Kraus. Hanna MaCaulay and Lizzie Stabile each had four saves. Schnieders and Brittany Eremita each scored one goal and had one assist in the Our Lady of the Peace game. Stabile had three saves and Loberg had one save. The Dons have outscored their opponents 22-3 during their winning streak. They improved to 5-0 in league and 12-5-1 overall for the season. Boys soccer: After going winless in its first two Western League games, Cathedral Catholic is back in the league title hunt after winning its last two league games.
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The Dons defeated Kearny 7-0 on Jan. 25, and beat University City 2-1 two days later. Luke Ilijevski scored three goals to lead the Dons in the Kearny game, and Giovanni Garbella had four saves. Alex Lagotta and Nolan Griswold each scored one goal for the Dons in the University City game. The Dons improved to 2-1-1 in league and 10-4-4 overall for the season.
February 3, 2011
***** Torrey Pines defeated Ramona 3-1 in a Palomar League game on Jan. 28 Colin McAtee scored one goal and had one assist to lead the Falcons. Mark Revell and Justin Riesenhuber each added one goal. Falcons goalie Dean Metlz had five saves. The Falcons improved to 2-1-1 in league and 9-4-4 overall for the season.
Canyon Crest Academy Boys Soccer win â€˜Academy Cupâ€™ Canyon Crest Academy Boys Soccer recently won the "Academy Cup" for the third year in a row! Coach Tom Lockhart says, "The Academy Cup has been going on for the last five years, between Canyon Crest Academy and San Dieguito Academy. SDA won the first two years and CCA has captured the cup the last three years. Each year the game has become more intense both on the field and in the stands. "Until this year, the two teams played in different leagues and played for the glory of the cup and as a tune-up for their league games.
Now that we are in the same league, the rivalry has become even more intense," said Lockhart. Played at SDA, at the halfway point SDA led 2-1. But the Ravens came on strong in the second half, scoring 5 goals, ultimately besting the Mustangs 6-3. Goals were scored by Colin Seitz (2), Brady Seitz (2), Brian Doyle, and Steven Quintero. Goalie Greg Sander had six saves including stopping a PK shot in the last minute of the game. Currently, CCAâ€™s record in the league is 30.
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February 3, 2011
Rancho Santa Fe Review
Get on the list for Kids Korps’ Annual Wine Party March 20 Each year, restaurant proprietor Bertrand Hug hosts a beautiful, intimate wine party for Kids Korps USA supporters at his award-winning 2008 CRA Gold Medallion and "Top 25 in America" by Food & Wine Magazine Rancho Santa Fe restaurant Mille Fleurs. This year’s Wine Party will take place Sunday, March 20, from 5 p.m. – 7 p.m. The purpose of the gathering is to kick off the upcoming annual Super Star Gala “Red Haute Tango” to take place on Friday, May 6, at The Grand Del Mar. As admission, each individual attendee donates a fine bottle of wine valued at a minimum of $50 or more to be sold by wine chairs Bertrand Hug and Bill McNally, the night of the gala. The Wine Party has very limited availability and reaches
maximum capacity quickly so RSVP TODAY to reserve your entry! Don’t miss out on this annual gathering. For more information about the Wine Party and/or Super Star Gala “red Haute Tango,” please visit www.KidsKorps.org. Mille Fleurs is located at 6009 Paseo Delicias, Rancho Santa Fe, CA 92067. RSVP by Wednesday, March 16: To reserve your spot, contact McFarlane Promotions at 619-233-5008 RESERVE YOUR SPACE FOR A RED HAUTE TANGO GALA EVENING! FRIDAY, MAY 6 Kids Korps USA’s Annual Super Star Gala is heating up San Diego as it brings to life one of the most sensual evenings inspired by the dance, flavor and spirit of the Latin culture. From the dramatic tango, to the sexy Lambada and the smooth footwork of the Cha-Cha-Cha this evening will infuse all of your senses to create the Red Haute Tango Gala on May 6, under a blanket of stars at the romantic Grand Del Mar Hotel. The dance floor will get even hotter and leave your guests in awe with a special performance of the Latin tango performed by sultry, salsadancing star Yesenia Adame of Dancing With the Stars. For more information contact Kids Korps USA at 760-452-2676 • Book by March 15 and save 10 percent. For tickets or table sponsorship, contact McFarlane Promotions at 619-233-5008 WESTVIEW HIGH SCHOOL TEEN KORPS CROSS BORDERS TO SERVE Westview Teen Korps, an established community service club, has made such an impact on the Southern California community since founded by Westview seniors Ashley and Heather Moy in their freshmen year. As copresident for the past three years, Ashley has led Westview Teen Korps members to serve the community with a giving heart. Members have hosted Carvel ice cream fundraisers, volunteered at Arbors Senior Center, Lux Art Institute, VIP night at La Casa Center for Autism, and many other local school and agency functions. For the past two Holiday seasons, Ashley has organized a music performance consisting of instrumentalists and singers to bring cheer to the elderly who live at the Arbors. In December, members travelled to Mexico to serve
Westview High School Teen Korps Super Star of the Month Tony Chen (right) volunteering. orphaned children sowing love and hope and making their holiday special this year. Members also had a great experience serving the Helen Woodward Animal Center by helping young kids learn about animals. In the coming month, some members will be serving the homeless and continuing their volunteer time with autistic kids at the VIP Nights at La Casa Center for Autism. The chapter is truly blessed to be part of Kids Korps USA, which has allowed members to build their confidence to become leaders in the community. Thank you Kids Korps! Westview High School Teen Korps Super Star of the Month: Tony Chen Tony has shown great dedication in making a mark on the San Diego community by volunteering multiple times at the VIP La Casa Center for Autism, the library, foundation events, and in clean-ups. With the many hours of community service, he is an example of someone who gives back and has inspired others in the club to become as dedicated as he is. Always present at Westview Teen Korps meetings and officer meetings, he has given input on how to make Westview Teen Korps better and has contributed to the impact Teen Korps has made since it first started. UPCOMING PROJECTS: WHAT: SALVATION ARMY HOMELESS OUTREACH WHEN: Mon. Feb. 7 (6:30 p.m. - 8:30 p.m.) WHERE: San Diego WHAT: FRIENDS OF DOG BEACH WHEN: Sat. Feb. 12 (9 a.m. – 11 a.m.) WHERE: San Diego WHAT: VALENTINE’S PARTY AT WOMEN’S RESOURCE CENTER WHEN: Sun. Feb. 13 (2 p.m. – 4 p.m.) WHERE: Oceanside
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Rancho Santa Fe Review
Rancho Santa Fe
February 3, 2011
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merchandise Books FANTASTIC COOKBOOK COLLECTION Great recipes. Lots of fun reading. Classic and new recipes. 35 Soft-back and hardback booklets. $45
619-447-1943 Clothing & Accessories COAT, Hunter Green, large, full length, like new. $99. 858-459-8901 WEDDING GOWN, Med., new, white, cost $500, sell for $100. 858-459-8901
Collections / Collectibles Signed copper tray, pottery, fur items & misc. All $99. 760-789-0245
Sterling silver jewelry, nice quality. Pendents, rings & bracelets. All $99. 760789-0245
Souplantation Express- The great food you expect, in a NEW, quick & convenient way! 2681 Gateway Rd, Carlsbad (760) 602-7800
Be wary of out-of- area companies. Check with the local Better Business Bureau before you send any money for fees or services. Read and understand any contracts before you sign up. Shop around for rates.
Health & Beauty Services
Taking care of yourself just got easier.
Health & Beauty Services Art of Health Mobile Wellness provides whole body care, including Massage, Acupuncture, and Chiropractic in the comfort of your own home or oďŹƒce.
Come to us or we come to you!
Furniture-Accessories ENTERTAINMENT CENTER, black w/gold trim, 6â€™ highx49â€? wide, excellent condition. asking $45. Contact Ray 760-787-0283, or leave message.
Gift Ideas Record albums & covers made into notebooks, bowls & clocks! www.etsy. com/shop/recordsandstuff
Lawn & Garden FREE WOOD CHIPS Full truckloads only 858-756-2769
Miscellaneous For Sale CLOTHES RACK, chrome, half circle, adjustable. $55. 858-459-8901 CLOTHING DISPLAY FORM $35; BABY GUARD GATE $30; GEORGE FOREMAN GRILL $35. 858-7175058
public notices Cemetery Property
El Camino Memorial Park, Memorial Lake Garden, facing west on Lake. Crypt 8, Tier D, Bay 1. $15,000.
employment Help Wanted
Auto For Sale
Auto For Sale
Auto For Sale
MULTI-MEDIA ADVERTISING SALES PROFESSIONAL Growing local media company seeks motivated sales professional to help local and regional businesses market themselves more effectively in print and online. Successful candidates must be comfortable with multiple forms of media and have the ability to provide media solutions to businesses needing to grow their customer base. Selected candidate will service existing client list as well as be responsible for substantial new business growth. This is an excellent opportunity for an organized, personable self-starter with an entrepreneurial spirit.
Certified Pre-Loved 2008 VW Jetta SE sedan, Automatic, 15k, Immaculate, VW Certified, VIN # Certified Pre-Loved 2008 VW EOS conv, Auto- 030908, stock # 3662, only $16395 matic, 24k, Beautiful, VW Herman Cook VW Certified, VIN # 036837, 760.753.6256 stock # 3664, only $21395 Herman Cook VW 760.753.6256 Certified Pre-Loved 2006 VW Passat 2.0 sedan, Automatic, 37k, Beautiful, VW Certified, VIN # 114082, stock # 3663, only $13995 Herman Cook VW 760.753.6256 ClassiďŹ eds are handy to shop! Inexpensive to run! Call today! 858-218-7200
Certified Pre-Loved 2009 VW CC Lux sedan, Automatic, 13k, MINT, VW Certified, VIN # 554409, stock # 3668, only $25995 Herman Cook VW 760.753.6256
Certified Pre-Loved 2010 VW Routan SE/RSE, Automatic, 10k, Beautiful, VW Certified, VIN #227302, stock #3667, only $23995 Herman Cook VW 760.753.6256
NOTICE TO READERS - California law requires that contractors taking jobs that total $500 or more (labor and/or materials) be licensed by the Contractors State License Board. State law also requires that contractors include their license number on all advertising. You can check the status of your licensed contractor at www.cslb. ca.gov or 800-321-2752
This full time position offers a base salary plus commission, 401(k) and health benefits.
Please send letter and resume to advertising@ Pomerado News.com No calls please.
Sell your property today through Rancho Santa Fe ClassiďŹ eds. For help in placing your ad, call Shari at 858-218-7237
Booth rental @ busy hair salon. Low rent w/ start-up incentive! Great location. 858-485-0771, Elaine
Is your voice ALIVE & likable? Corodata, in Poway, is looking for a few folks with the perfect attitude and a willingness to learn. We need you to phone businesses and set appointments full or part time. No calls to homes or hard closing. We pay hourly plus a bonus.
Please call Chris at 748-1100, ext 1259. Be ready to shine bright and work hard!
10% OFF New Patients Outcall Service
CUSTOM LIGHTING New Construction, Repair, Installation, Maintenance
10% OFF 1st purchase over $100
JC Electric and Lighting Services
858-610-8253 email@example.com JCElectricAndLighting.com Lic. #826540
Home Improvements/ Repairs
Tree Pruning & Removal
STUCCO & RESTUCCO s #HIPS CRACKS REPAIRED s &OG COATING s 7ATERPROOlNG s 0OWER 7ASH Call Andy for Free Estimate
Expert Tree Care Water Wise Irrigation
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All Phase Tile & Stone. advertisers receive Floors, Counter Tops, Remodel. Free Estimates. 951-552-3261 LIC# SECOND ZONE 952323
Call 858.218.7200 Email: Ads@SDSuburbanNews.com
February 3, 2011
Rancho Santa Fe Review
Rancho Santa Fe Classifieds
Pet Connection DIRECTORY
Open House Feb. 5th 10am-2pm PETSURG/ ER4PETS, 12335 World Trade Dr. #16, 92128 www.petsurg.com
FCIA Adoption Event Feb. 5th 10:30am-2pm Petco, 2749 Via de la Valle, Del Mar www.fcia.petďŹ nder.com For pet services and events contact Katy Hoke at 858 218-7234 or Katy.Hoke@SDSuburbannews.com
Have a pet that needs a new home?
Certified Massage Therapist Relieve stress and muscle tension. Enjoy a professional combination of Swedish, Deep Tissue and Neuromuscular/Trigger Point technique in the convenience of your home. s 9EARS %XPERIENCE s 0REGNANCY -ASSAGE !VAILABLE s 3PECIALIZING IN MASSAGE FOR WOMEN
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For Appointment 619-884-1040
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Build your business with an affordable advertising program in the Rancho Santa Fe Review. Call 858-218-7200
per zone, 3 line ad with photo, for 4 wks
Pet of the Week
1 Hour Massage $85
Place an ad in Pet Connection! Just
Gretel is a 1 year old, Spayed, Female, Chihuahua Blend weighing in at 7.5 fully grown pounds.Gretelâ€™s adoption fee is $195 (+ Microchip Registration Fee). Each adoptee will be given a CertiďŹ cate for a free night stay at our Club Pet Boarding! Helen Woodward Animal Center kennels are located at 6461 El Apajo Road in Rancho Santa Fe. For more information call 858-756-4117, option #1 or log on to www.animalcenter.org.
continued from page B2
Support Teachers (LSTs) are funded by the Foundation. They are part of a team that provides layers of dynamic instruction to readers. The layers include: whole group instruction, tailored small group instruction, and individualized intervention instruction. This layered and dynamic approach is responsive to individual student growth and specific needs as opposed to â€œone size fits allâ€? instruction. Kim McCowan, one of the LSTs, explains, â€œI am 1 of 5 teachers whose focus is small group reading instruction designed to meet the unique needs of beginning readers. We create a â€œlayerâ€? of tailored instruction. Using assessment data from multiple sources, we identify each studentâ€™s needs and then design instruction to meet those needs in small groups typically ranging between three and six students. In this way, our lessons are not determined by a previously set curriculum, but rather by the changing needs of our students.â€? After evaluating assessment data and conferring with colleagues, they determine clusters of students with common needs. McCowan adds, â€œIt is important to note that these clusters are dynamic, meaning that as readersâ€™ instructional needs change throughout the year, so do the instructional groupings. Importantly, this is contrary to â€œacademic trackingâ€? in which students are placed in stagnant groups based on broad categorizations such as high, average, and low and kept in those rigid tracks for an entire academic year.â€? Their work continues as LSTs collaborate with the classroom teachers to assess students, evaluate the data, and form instructional groups. McCowan continues, â€œLSTs and classroom teachers design lessons and gather or create materials to provide tailored reading instruction in small groups. Our model of instruction at Rowe Elementary contrasts with typical â€œone size fits allâ€? reading instruction in which a single teacher provides the same predetermined instruction and materials to all students in the class regardless of student readiness or need for enrichment.â€? Better methods yield better results Is the continuous generation of new groupings, lessons, and materials labor intensive? Yes! On average, LSTs teach 20 groups per week. Would it be easier to work in a school where the teacher is required to teach one lesson per day in traditional lecture format using predetermined, homogenous materials providing no small group or individual instruction? Yes! Why not take the easier route? The short answer is: â€œOne size fits allâ€? instruction for beginning readers is less effective. The National Reading Panel Report (2000) and a review of research since the NRP report (conducted for the U.S. Department of Education in 2010) speak to this with regard to comprehension and phonemic awareness. Numerous studies of the various components of early literacy instruction come to similar conclusions. â€œAs a literacy support teacher at our fine school, I remove obstacles and create pathways to success for beginning readers, which I believe is important and absolutely love to do!â€? says McCowan. Specialized literacy support teachers provide extra benefits Beyond the obvious benefits of having LSTs at the school, they also provide additional strengths to the Literacy Excellence program. Most important is the decreased student to teacher ratio. Even in a â€œsmallâ€? class of 20 students, 1 classroom teacher in a 60-minute block of reading instruction (which is typical) would be able to devote about 2 minutes of individualized instruction to each student in addition to the whole-group lesson. Thatâ€™s 2 minutes per student if the teacher does nothing but move immediately from one student to the next. Thatâ€™s 10 minutes a week of tailored reading instruction. Also, elementary school teachers who specialize in one subject have a depth of knowledge that allows for greater flexibility in meeting diverse needs. Teaching the skill of reading across multiple grade levels enables LSTâ€™s to create vertical alignment and greater continuity in students reading instruction. Furthermore, in teaching multiple grade levels, LSTâ€™s have many students repeatedly. In such cases, they begin the year with an existing personal rapport and academic understanding of students that contributes to studentsâ€™ comfort and accelerates tailoring of instruction. Support of all parents is needed to provide for continued academic excellence Literacy excellence is just one of the vital programs that distinguish our school from so many others. These exist because of the very generous contributions of the parents and the community to the Rancho Santa Fe Education Foundation that guarantees their sustainability. â€œIn this era of state education budget cuts, the PublicPrivate Partnership is increasingly more important, and every contribution (no matter the amount) is greatly needed and appreciated. The Foundation is still in need of $150,000 to meet our grant to the school, which will allow them to keep these crucial programs in the school budget for next year,â€? cites Pamela Dirkes, co-president of the RSF Education Foundation. Each family is asked to contribute whatever is possible for them this year, keeping in mind that the cost of this outstanding â€œFive Star Educationâ€? is $1,470 per child. To make a contribution, please contact the Foundation office at 858-756-1141, ext. 208. â€” Submitted by the Rancho Santa Fe Education Foundation
Rancho Santa Fe Review
News Briefs Sampson California Realty donates $2,000 to Rady Children’s Hospital in celebration of life of Noah Severns Joseph Sampson and Diane Sampson of Sampson California Realty have made a $2,000 grant to Rady Children’s Hospital in San Diego. The grant was made in the name of Noah Severns who recently passed away after a long battle with cancer, a real hero to all in the community. Noah Severns was a Del Mar Hills student and his family lives in Carmel Valley. Joseph and Diane felt a donation in the name of such a brave young man was the appropriate thing to do. According to Joseph and Diane, “We normally reserve our annual donations to the J&D Education Foundation that benefits local community organizations, but felt in this special case Noah was such a brave young man that a donation to Rady Children’s Hospital in the
“Celebration of Noah’s Life” was the right thing to do.” The mission of the “Joseph & Diane” Education Fund is to provide charitable support to nonprofit organizations and projects in the community which further the education of local children and youth. Sampson California Realty has consistently been one of Carmel Valley's leading real estate companies. The firm’s mission is to provide the highest level of personal service, professionalism, and representation in order to obtain the best price and most favorable terms for its clients. For more information about their community foundation or their company, call 858-699-1145 or visit www.scr-sandiego.com.
Prudential’s Jo Sawyer selected to join innovative international real estate network Jo Sawyer of Prudential California Realty is the newest member of Barbara's Inner Circle, the international real estate network that's changing the face of the real estate business in the U.S. and abroad. Barbara's Inner Circle is the latest innovation by Barbara Corcoran, founder and former owner of New York City's Corcoran Group. As the regular real estate contributor on The “Today” show on NBC, Corcoran has become America's real estate expert, welcomed into living rooms across the country where her real estate know-how and disarming style bring viewers a wealth of knowledge delivered in common sense language. "I'm wild about my new
Jo Sawyer concept and very excited to have Jo joining us," said Corcoran. "She's just the kind of savvy broker I most admire. I'm so proud to have her as a member of our team!" As a select member of Barbara's Inner Circle, Jo
Sawyer now has access to an international community of the best brokers in the world and the ability to post, promote and cross-market among them. Sawyer can also access Corcoran's up-to-the-minute marketing tips for homeowners, and, perhaps most importantly, has Corcoran's own personal endorsement. Invitation to join Corcoran's network is selective and membership signifies a high level of professionalism, dedication and ability. Jo Sawyer can be reached at 858-395-9009 (office); 858395-9009 (cell); firstname.lastname@example.org; www.barbaracorcoran.com.
Coldwell Banker’s Roni Telmosse named ‘2010 Office Manager of the Year’ by the SDAR Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage is recently announced that Carlsbad branch manager Roni Telmosse was named 2010 Office Manager of the Year by the San Diego Association of Realtors. This prestigious honor is awarded annually to one office manager in recognition of their cooperative spirit, ethics, integrity, and service to the community, the Association and the entire real estate industry. With nearly 12,000 members, SDAR is the largest Association in
California and among the largest in the nation. Telmosse is past president of SDAR, and serves on the board of directors for the California Association of Realtors. As branch manager of Coldwell Banker’s Carlsbad office, she is a “Certified Business Coach” with 30 years’ sales and management experience. “I have a real passion for coaching my agents to a higher level of production and helping them to achieve their goals. Together, we make a greater team,” said Telmosse.
February 3, 2011
Increase in consumer confidence points to stronger real estate market in 2011 The gradual recovery of the real estate market has only been held in check by consumer confidence, a category that has recently made substantial gains, according to Prudential California Realty’s February 2011 real estate report. The report, which includes an analysis of data created by the Wells Fargo Economics Group, showed that consumer confidence jumped 7.3 points in January to a total of 60.6. All of the key components increased solidly during the month, making this the best report for consumer confidence since the onset of the financial crisis. In Southern California, investors have returned, indicating an increase in confidence among people that understand the dynamics of real estate. With inventory levels in the below $1 million range at a level that should keep prices stable throughout the year, 2011 could represent a prime opportunity for buyers to begin searching for a home with an experienced Realtor. For sellers, this year presents a time when the advice of a qualified real estate professional is more critical than ever before to set realistic prices and receive a favorable outcome on the sale of a home. Data compiled by the National Association of Realtors® (NAR) were also positive for both buyers and sellers of real estate, indicating that it only currently
requires 13.6 percent of median family income to buy a home. The unprecedented affordability found in today’s real estate market has made first time and traditional price range buyers quickly return to the market in 2011—a trend that is further evidenced by the fact that there is less than four months of inventory available in many price ranges below $1 million. “One of the only major risks for buyers today could be increasing mortgage rates,” said Mark Johnson, vice president of marketing for Prudential. “It’s unlikely that mortgage rates will remain at the historic lows we have experienced over the past few years.” Prudential’s monthly report features in-depth analyses and editorials about housing market data compiled by the California Association of Realtors, DataQuick and the multiple listing service. The report, which was developed to ensure consumers have the resources and information they need to make informed decisions, can be obtained by contacting a local Prudential agent. www.prudentialcal.com — Prudential California Realty delivers proven results and offers personal representation across Southern California and the Central Coast. A Berkshire Hathaway affiliate, Prudential California Realty is one of the top five brokerages in the nation.
OPEN HOUSES CARMEL VALLEY $794,500 4BR/3.5BA
7579 Crescendo Lane Blaine Ostrander, Coldwell Banker
Sat 1:00-4:00 858-527-8289
10982 Cloverhurst Way Farryl Moore, Coldwell Banker Residential
Sat-Sun 1:00-4:00 858-395-5813
4099 Philbrook Sq. Farryl Moore, Coldwell Banker Residential
Sun 1:00-4:00 858-395-5813
5836 Brittany Forrest Lane Sat 1:00-4:00 Joseph and Diane Sampson, Sampson California Realty 858-699-1145
13254 Lansdale Ct. Charles Moore, Coldwell Banker Residential
Sat-Sun 1:00-4:00 858-395-7525
RANCHO SANTA FE $6,495,000 6BR/7BA
15406 El Camino Real Steve Hoff, The Michael Taylor Group
Sat 1:00-4:00 858-756-5120
Contact Sharon Swanson TODAY to Receive
YOUR FREE* open house listing!
858.756.1403 x 112 SharonS@RanchoSantaFeReview.com Deadline for the print Open House Directory is 10:30am on Tuesday *Free to current advertisers with agreements, $25 per listing without a current agreement.
February 3, 2011
Rancho Santa Fe Review
Rancho Santa Fe Covenant-$6,349,000
Exclusive new estate on the 4th Fairway of RSF Golf Course. Custom 5br/6ba home completed Dec. 09. The lower level has a 5 car garage with “turnstile” access.
Spectacular European-like villa with incredible upgrades throughout. Designed with impeccable attention to detail, 6br/5ba with 5600 square feet of luxury.
Rancho Santa Fe Covenant-$2,785,000
Sweeping hillside views provide privacy and serenity on 2.08 acres with single level, spacious floor plan, 3br, 4ba + 16’x36’ indoor pool.
New construction, 4 homes from the bluff. Distinctive architecture exquisitely situated for maximum sunlight and ocean views. A true “lifestyle” to envy.
RSF/South Pointe Farms-$2,495,000
Rancho Santa Fe Covenant-$2,395,000
Early California combines with RSF to create indoor-outdoor living located on 3 quiet, and easily maintained acres.
Double doors provide an inviting entry in this Mediterraneaninspired estate featuring 4+bedrooms all en suite.
Pacific coastline views to the max! Gated for privacy, elevator serving all 3 levels, 4br/2ba.
Rancho Santa Fe Covenant-$2,200,000
New Custom, 3br Spanish Revival in the heart of the Village with open floor plan plus 2,000 SF of outdoor living.
Customized single-story Villa with courtyard entry, two bedrooms en suite, and 1br attached casita.
Olivenhain-$1,735,000 Fantastic equestrian opportunity for up to 16 horses on 3.39 picturesque acres. Located in gated Copper Crest, 4br/4ba.
Rancho Santa Fe Covenant-$1,575,000
Serenity and privacy on two acres, a hillside hideaway with stupendous views. 4br/3ba
First fairway location with upgrades galore: travertine flooring, 3br/3ba, wine room & fabulous pool.
Panoramic ocean views from all 3 levels, Brazilian cherry flooring, private spa and two master suites.
858.756.2444 www.willisallen.com • 6012 - 6024 Paseo Delicias, Rancho Santa Fe Coronado • De l Mar • D owntown • F allbrook • L a Jolla • Poi nt Loma • R ancho Santa Fe • S antaluz
Published on Jun 20, 2011
VOLUME 30 NUMBER 22 I NFO @L UXE G LOBAL . COM • 858.759.9070 • 866.765.7742 • WWW .L UXE G LOBAL . COM Boxholder Rancho Santa Fe CA92067 FE...