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VOLUME 29 NUMBER 13
March 28, 2013
Del Mar school district approves variety of cuts
■ Creative wigs were the hit of the evening at the HillsFest fundraiser for Del Mar Hills Academy. See pages B20-B21
BY KAREN BILLING The Del Mar Union School District board authorized $1,596,138 in cuts at its March 20 meeting. The board members admitted the slices were painful to make, and they were in a position they did not want to be in, picking savings options from “a litany of bad choices.” The approved cuts include five furlough days for
classified and management staff; the reduction of three special education aide positions; allocating library media specialists and health aide technicians based on enrollment; elimination of a computer technician supervisor; elimination of eight English language learner positions; the elimination of four utility workers and one maintenance worker; the sale of maintenance trucks;
and district department spending freezes. An additional $1 million in cuts is coming as the district goes back to the table in negotiations with the Del Mar California Teachers Association (DMTCA) on March 27. The main options to reach the $1 million in savings pledged by the DMCTA are increasing class sizes to 22:1 and five furlough days.
‘Pump Up the Volume’
Other proposed options could be restructuring ESC minutes and suspending oversized class payment. All furlough days are contingent on negotiations with the DMCTA. The furlough days have to be equal—the classified staff will not take furloughs unless the DMCTA agrees for certificated and management staff to take furloughs as well.
■ “Viva Solana Highlands” raises funds for Solana Highlands School. See page B28
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Comischell Rodriguez, Scot Schroeder, Sallie Small, Nina Detrow and Betsy Mackey show their support for Torrey Pines High School at the Torrey Pines High School Foundation’s ‘Pump Up the Volume’ fundraiser held March 23 at the Belly Up in Solana Beach. See page B16. PHOTO/JON CLARK
BY CLAIRE HARLIN It’s been a little over a year since the San Elijo Lagoon Conservancy purchased the 3.4-acre Gateway Property that sits between Solana Beach and Cardiff along Highway 101, with private investors coming forward with the funding that made the purchase possible. But while the community so far has worked long and hard to raise $2.4 million of the $3.75 million purchase price to pay those investors back, the fight isn’t over yet — and until it is, the property could still
end up in the hands of another buyer. “The land is secure, but not yet saved,” said longtime resident Gerri RetmanOpper, who has pioneered efforts to save the land, which provides a buffer to the adjacent San Elijo Lagoon, since the 1990s. “A little over a year has gone by and people start to forget about it, but people need to keep in mind it’s vulnerable and could go back on the market.” There’s still about $1.4 million to be raised to cover the $3.75 million purchase price, which was made in December 2011, only See GATEWAY, Page 6
SB sets priorities for fiscal year
Education Foundation needs more donations to meet goal
BY CLAIRE HARLIN In prioritizing capital projects in the works aimed to preserve and add to the community character, the Solana Beach City Council discussed its top priorities for the upcoming fiscal year on March 20. The to-do list includes improvements at the Fletcher Cove Lifeguard Station — and it’s not the first year the 75-year-old building, which is visibly showing its age, has been identified as a priority —
BY KAREN BILLING The Del Mar Schools Education Foundation (DMSEF) has entered the homestretch in its fundraising campaign. As of last week, DMSEF had raised $725,000 so far, which is roughly the same point they were at last year according to Drew Isaacman, the foundation’s interim president. The deadline for fundraising is April 30. The foundation has $1.27 million left to meet its $2 million goal to fund a full Extended Studies Curriculum, which includes specialized instructors in science, technology, music, art and PE.
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See CUTS, Page 6
Gateway lagoon property still at risk $1.4 million still needs to be raised
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Based on a budget workshop last week, Superintendent Holly McClurg said there was no consensus about the top priority among proposed cuts and there were pros and cons for all. Many teachers in attendance on March 20 spoke up about the financial hardships they will face if they
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as well as La Colonia Park improvements, the widening of Interstate 5 and the replacement of the Del Mar Shores stairway, which was closed last year due to severe deterioration. Tasks on the agenda include, but aren’t limited to, the following: Reopening the Del Mar Shores beach access The council directed the city manager to identify funding and start seeking bids for See PRIORITIES, Page 6
“We stay committed to raising funds for ESC teachers,” Isaacman said. “This is our one chance as parents to make a significant impact on the education our children receive. I hope everyone takes the opportunity to contribute.” Isaacman said that there have been some questions from the Del Mar Hills Academy community regarding the funding model and in an effort to be as transparent as possible the Foundation will hold an informational meeting on April 3 at 7 p.m. at Del Mar Hills Academy.
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March 28, 2013
Committee debates parking issues for planned Carmel Valley park BY KAREN BILLING As the design for the new Gonzales Canyon Neighborhood Park in Pacific Highlands Ranch takes shape, some members of the park design committee are advocating for more park, less parking. Some plans for a parking lot for the park included 28 to 31 spaces with a cul-desac turn-around. But with only 5 acres to use, and in a community built with the intention of “de-emphasizing the car,” some committee members were hesitant to cut into the park to provide spaces. Committee member Manjeet Ranu said for day use, people could use street parking along Pacific Highlands Ranch Parkway and when school is not in session, people would be able to utilize the 83 spaces at the future neighboring Solana Ranch School’s parking lot. “Putting a parking lot within the park duplicates parking at the school, which is wasteful,” Ranu said. Another committee member, Michelle Strauss, said that at least some parking, maybe a 10-space lot, would be helpful. “We want to emphasize walkability but we have to be realistic,” said Strauss. “There has to be something.” She said she worries that without a parking lot, cars may inundate the surrounding neighborhood. The ad-hoc committee members of the Carmel Valley Recreation Board will seek further community input on parking as they develop their plan. They plan to meet again on April 16 (location to be determined) be-
fore submitting a final tentative design to the board in May. The committee looked at three tentative design plans from Schmidt Design group and gave feedback to the designers to merge details they liked in two of the plans. The park elements they want to include are tot lots, picnic areas, a restroom, basketball courts, exercise stations, natural play areas, and about 2 acres of multi-use turf for recreational play. The turf space likely won’t be big enough for competitive sports leagues, but could be used for practices and younger recreation leagues. Solana Ranch will also have sports fields. Members liked the idea of a strong, treelined promenade through the park but encouraged the design group to incorporate a loop as it will be more useful for adults to exercise, for walking with strollers or children riding bikes. An amphitheatre element for staging movie nights or concerts received mixed reviews. “I like it but I question how much use it would get,” said Strauss said. The committee agreed they wanted the amphitheater space to be more flexible so it could be used for a variety of activities, as well as function as an amphitheater when needed. Community members present said they weren’t as concerned with the size and shape of the green space being able to accommodate games. However, Ken Farinksy
See PARK, page 19
Friends of Del Mar Mesa’s nonprofit status is official; Planning begins BY SUZANNE EVANS Its 501 (c) nonprofit status confirmed by the IRS, Friends of Del Mar Mesa met at the March 14 Del Mesa Community Planning Board meeting to activate the group’s plans to heighten protection of the preserve. Friends’ treasurer and organizer, Del Mar Mesa board member Preston Drake, said the group has received its first donation and hopes initially to raise $50,000. Hawks soar above the preserve’s emerald chaparral and curving trails in the newly formed Friends’ logo, highlighting the environmental beauty and legacy the group seeks to protect. The logo was designed by one of the group’s directors, artist and digital photographer Angelika Drake. The mission of the Friends of Del Mar Mesa is “to protect and preserve the habitat, ecosystems, and recreational aspects of the Del Mar Mesa through habitat restoration and enhancement, recreational support, stewardship, research, and education. We support educational and recreational activities that foster an appreciation of the natural environment of Del Mar Mesa.” Mesa planning group chair Gary Levitt said there will also be a protection plan for vernal pools. Vernal pools, with fresh supplies of rainfall, sparkle in the spring and are home
to two endangered fairy shrimp species and several plant species, proposed for federal or state protection. Prime projects include trail upkeep, signage, fencing, and eradication of invasive plants such as non-native Pampas Grass that crowds out native plants and trees that provide shelter and food for native wildlife. The group will also meet with park rangers to identify future projects for grant applications, contact press, activate a membership drive, and advertise on the Web. Del Mar Mesa board members unanimously elected Friends of Del Mar Mesa Preserve directors and officers at their Nov. 8 meeting. Directors elected for two-year terms include Angelika Drake, Preston Drake, Gary Levitt, Ken London, Paul Metcalf, Trey Nolan, Bill Woolson, and Lisa Ross. Friends of Del Mar Mesa Preserve officers elected for one-year terms are Lisa Ross, president; Ken London, secretary; and Preston Drake, treasurer. Among tasks Friends will undertake are trails enhancement, fencing materials upgrades, and natural habitat restoration. Also included in the mission is “the whole mesa, not just the preserve,” Levitt said. Friends of Del Mar Mesa will formally launch in June. Its website has been secured at delmarmesa.org.
Correction In the March 21 story “Del Mar landscaping project questioned for lack of permit,” the story reported that the Khourys said other neighbors on the street had built without permits. That was actually stated by neighbor Carolyn Butterfield. We apologize for the error.
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Local ‘sleep coach’ and author of ‘Sleep or Die’ on a mission to fight sleep apnea BY KAREN BILLING Local resident William Headapohl has transformed from a sleep apnea sufferer to an “Apnea avenger.” Headapohl is a board member of the American Sleep Apnea Association and works as a sleep coach for ResMed’s “Wake Up to Sleep” initiative, drawing on his experiences and advice detailed in his book “Sleep or Die: Overcome Apnea Before it Overcomes You.” “My whole purpose now is to turn people into avengers and help them avenge evil sleep apnea,” Headapohl said. “The definition of avenge is to stomp out evil with asymmetrical fury. Sleep apnea must be stomped out with extreme prejudice because it’s a hidden killer and spawns so many other afflictions.” Headapohl said up to 90 percent of sleep apnea cases are undiagnosed and over the last 15 years that number has not changed, although it’s as common in this country as Type 2 diabetes. Headapohl said that one in five people has sleep apnea and it is manageable through therapy, but as successful treatments are so individualized there is a difficult barrier to getting people into the right treatment. Not to mention, there is a high level of denial in sleep apnea sufferers. “People will feel like they have been hit by a Mack truck every morning and still don’t believe that they have it. It’s very difficult to motivate people to take action,” Headapohl said. Sleep apnea is more than just snoring. Sleep apnea stops breathing, making your heart beat faster, raising your blood pressure and increasing the risk of heart attack. Sleep apnea also causes insufficient sleep that can affect cognitive function and make people sick with depression and gastro esophageal reflux disease (GERD), Headapohl said. Headapohl added that sleep apnea can affect insulin production, which leads to the development of diabetes, and studies show cancers progress more quickly in people who suffer from sleep apnea. It is more common in men than women and risk factors include being overweight and over the age of 40, but sleep apnea can strike at any age, even in childhood.
William Headapohl works as a sleep coach and wrote the book “Sleep or Die.” Photo/Karen Billing Learning other people’s stories has become critical to the success of treating sleep apnea, which is the reason why Headapohl has become involved in the public awareness effort. He wrote the book to give people practical advice, not coming from a doctor but someone who has been through it. With the Wake Up To Sleep campaign, an online
patient support community, he coaches patients, speaks at conventions and even participated in a twitter chat on March 20. “I actually think sleep apnea is somewhat hindered by its name because it doesn’t get across the gravity of the situation,” Headapohl said. He compares it to someone standing over a sleeping person and putting a pillow over their face every minute until they are gasping for air. “It’s like suffocating over a long period of time,” Headapohl said, wondering if calling it “the smothering disease” would get the point across better. Headapohl’s business experience has also helped him spread the word about sleep apnea. Headapohl grew up in Montana and came to California to attend Stanford University. In his career that includes being on the ground floor of several computer and Internet businesses, he compares himself to Forrest Gump; being in the right place at the right time and having no clue as to what was going on. He worked for Apple,
CNET and was a co-founder of the Internet ecommerce business BuyDirect.com. He moved to San Diego to become the chief information officer for Gateway. He has since left Gateway and now works as a consultant both in sleep devices and IT-related matters. Headapohl was awakened to sleep apnea in 1990, when he and his father were touring the world on a oneway ticket. He remembers being in a New Zealand hotel room watching his father sleep and not being able to believe what he was seeing — his father would stop breathing and gasp for air. “At the time I didn’t realize what was happening,” said Headapohl. “When my father was diagnosed with sleep apnea, my eyes were opened and I realized this was much more than just a nightly annoyance.” His father had always had health issues such as heart disease, GERD (Gastroesophageal reflux disease) and had developed diabetes — all ailments Headapohl believes can be traced back to untreated sleep apnea. A CPAP (Continuous Positive Airway Pressure) machine was able to make
his father feel much better and live an extended life. His father had developed sleep apnea late in life but Headapohl took some convincing to believe that he had sleep apnea too and to do something about it. “I was in denial, like a typical person with apnea,” Headapohl said. More than just loud snoring, Headapohl suffered from extreme exhaustion — “When my children were born I could barely function for about a month,” he said — and had severe cognitive problems that affected his ability to keep track of things at work. He even dangerously fell asleep while driving. He opted to try for a surgical solution after hearing that surgery had a 70 percent cure rate. “I fell into the 30 percent side,” Headapohl said of the unsuccessful surgery on his tongue, throat and nose. Not liking the option of going in for a painful jaw surgery, he sought the advice of Peter Farrell, the cofounder of the San Diegobased medical equipment
See APNEA, page 19
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Former prosecutor examines weaknesses of criminal justice system in novel BY JOE TASH In a critical scene from the legal thriller “Defending Jacob,” the main character, a deputy district attorney, discovers a knife hidden in his teenage son’s drawer just after the boy’s schoolmate was found stabbed to death in some nearby woods. Rather than turn the knife in for scientific testing, prosecutor (and father) Andy Barber decides to throw it away, convinced the weapon will cast undue suspicion on his son. William Landay, himself a former prosecutor, is the author of “Defending Jacob,” and was the featured speaker at the Tuesday, March 19, Rancho Santa Fe Literary Society luncheon at The Grand Del Mar. In an interview before his talk, Landay said a number of people have asked him about his character’s action, and whether that is something a real-life prosecutor would — or should — have done. Landay recalled being approached by a retired homicide investigator at a reading, who told him, “Of course I’d get rid of it.” And Landay, the father of two young boys, agreed. “I would do anything for my boys. I’d walk through fire for them. I’d get rid of that knife, in Andy’s shoes, I’d do that in a heartbeat,” said Landay. One of the central dilemmas of the book is Andy Barber’s inner conflict between his sense of duty
Rancho Santa Fe Literary Society Chapter President Candace Humber, author William Landay, chapter leader Gayle Allen of Northern Trust PHOTO/MCKENZIE IMAGES to the community where he has lived and worked as a prosecutor, and his bonds of love and loyalty to his son. The novel, Landay’s third published work, chronicles the arrest and trial of Andy Barber’s son, Jacob, and the effect it has on Andy’s family. Landay said he did not set out to become a crime novelist, but had an urge to write for many years that he indulged in his spare time whenever possible. His work as a prosecutor in the Boston area during the 1990s gave him many stories to work with, and made him feel com-
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fortable writing about the world of criminals, courts, detectives and attorneys. After writing part-time, and even taking sabbaticals from the District Attorney’s office, supporting himself by bartending and dipping into his retirement savings, Landay decided to leave his job and see if he could make it as a writer. The pressure to make a living at writing intensified when he got married and his wife became pregnant with the couple’s first child. They were at the obstetrician’s office for a pre-natal checkup when
his cell phone rang. The call was from his agent, Landay said, informing him he had a deal to publish his crime novel “Mission Flats,” along with a second book yet to be written. “Defending Jacob,” which came out in 2012, is Landay’s third published novel, and film rights to the book were purchased last year by Warner Brothers. Now that Landay has three published novels under his belt (he’s written several others that remain on his computer’s hard drive), he isn’t anxious about whether he can make it on a professional level. But he still worries about continuously improving as a writer. “It never gets easier. I feel like an absolute beginner every time,” Landay said. “It’s a privilege to have a job where you’re tested every day. I have a lot of sleepless nights and that’s the trade-off.” He conceded that his insecurities may have more to do with personality than his chosen profession, because he recalled similar anxieties when he was working as a prosecutor. “Defending Jacob” also examines the weaknesses of the criminal justice system in which Landay worked for nearly a decade. “I do not believe in the court system, at least I do not think it is especially good at finding the truth. No lawyer does. We have all seen too many mistakes, too many bad results. A jury verdict
is just a guess — a well-intentioned guess, generally, but you simply cannot tell fact from fiction by taking a vote,” Andy Barber muses at one point, early in the novel. During the interview, and also in his talk before the audience, Landay said our present legal system hasn’t changed substantially since the Magna Carta, a 13th-century English document that limited the absolute power of monarchs over their subjects. Under our criminal justice system, said Landay, the entire burden of proof falls on the prosecution, which must prove its case beyond a reasonable doubt. “Even loading the dice that much (in favor of defendants), are we satisfied there are enough safeguards built into the system?” he said. “I don’t know what the answer to that is.” He also spoke about our enduring fascination with stories of crime and punishment. “These are ancient, primal stories and we consume them over and over,” he said. “Stories about criminal acts and urges tell us something about ourselves.” The Rancho Santa Fe Literary Society is sponsored by Northern Trust. For information about the Rancho Santa Fe Literary Society, contact chapter leader Gayle Allen at 858-824-1203.
Visit www.delmartimes.net for CV planning board One Paseo story Premier Service Certified and Top Producer Team Award 2011.
Traffic issues surrounding the proposed One Paseo project were scheduled to be discussed at the March 28 Carmel Valley Community Planning Board meeting (after presstime for this newspaper). For the story on the meeting, visit www.delmartimes.net. The story will also be published in the next issue of this newspaper (April 4).
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March 28, 2013
Local canine brings Woodward Center a seasonal visitor The vernal equinox is said to provide increased daylight, warming temperatures and the rebirth of flora and fauna. For Helen Woodward Animal Center’s Companion Animal Hospital, the first day of the season has brought an unexpected guest – a baby jackrabbit, veterinary workers are calling “Spring.” In a hospital where normal clients include a myriad of dogs and cats, a local canine turned out to be a uniquely gentle courier for the tiny rabbit’s delivery. A Rancho Santa Fe woman arrived at Helen Woodward Animal Center’s Companion Animal Hospital earlier this week with a tiny bunny huddled in a make-shift bed formed from an Ugg-slipper. She informed staffers that her dog had carried the tiny creature to her, in his mouth, and gently placed it at her feet. The jackrabbit appears to be only weeks old and is showing positive signs of life, although the Center workers have some concern about his back legs. Worried that they may be paralyzed, the baby bunny will be under constant surveillance over the upcoming days. “We really try to discourage people from disrupting nature and handling wild animals,” stated Chief of Staff Dr. Patricia Carter. “It is very possible that this bunny’s mother would have returned to look for it. I think the woman who dropped it off was well-intentioned and concerned that this bunny may have been injured or that the mother was gone for good. Now that it’s here, we’ll do everything we can to increase its chances for survival.” The days ahead of “Spring,” will include plenty of hydration, a warm place to sleep, and an intense focus on getting the tiny jackrabbit to eat and receive the best nutrition possible. If the veterinary team can get Spring back up and “hopping” he will be introduced back into the wild within a matter of months.
W i t h spring in full swing, Helen Wo o d w a r d Animal Center would like to remind the public of the following information: Removing bunnies from a nest greatly reduces their chance of survival. If an in“Spring.” dividual finds a wild nest of bunnies with no mother present, the nest must remain undisturbed. Mother rabbits forage during the day and return to their nests only at night, staying away as much as possible so as not to attract predators. If your dog disturbs a nest, please make all attempts to return the bunny to the nest uninjured. Nests should be reconstructed as best as possible with grass, hay and straw. Should the nest require a complete rebuild, try to place it no further than 10’ away from the original site. Dig a shallow hole about 3” deep and return as much of the original material as possible into this new nest, placing the baby bunnies inside. If the baby bunny appears to be injured, Helen Woodward Animal Center recommends that you call Project Wildlife at 619-225-9453 or the Wildlife Center at 858-278-2222. For information on the Helen Woodward Animal Center Companion Animal Hospital, dial 858-756-4469, visit www.animalcenter.org or stop by at 6523 Helen Woodward Way, Suite 200 in Rancho Santa Fe.
‘Walk to End Genocide’ is April 7 in Carmel Valley The second annual Walk to End Genocide will be held at Ocean Air Community Park in Carmel Valley on April 7 from 9 a.m. to noon. (Regisration begins at 9 a.m.) The one-mile walk aims to raise awareness, support and hope for the survivors of genocide in Sudan and the Democratic Republic of Congo. The walk is sponsored by and will support Jewish World Watch and is being planned by a philanthropic young team of San Diego Jewish Academy (SDJA) sophomores: Zander Cowan, Naomi Suminski and Ilana Engel. Their first effort on the SDJA campus last year had 100 walkers and raised $5,000. Their goal this year is to raise over $2,500 and have about 250 people walking with them. At the April 7 event, there will be several hands-on activities for participants, such as making potholders for Congo families to use with solar cookers JWW provides and an opportunity to write a letter to genocide survivors. As April 7 is also Holocaust Remembrance Day, participants will also be able to participate in SDJA’s butterfly project — their mission to create 1.5 million ceramic butterflies to memorialize the number of children killed during the Holocaust. Speakers at the event will include Holocaust survivor Dr. Edith Eger and a La Jolla Country Day School student who is from Darfur. There will be event-day registration but early online registration is encouraged. Registration is $18 for adults and teens 12 and older and participants receive a t-shirt. Children 11 and under walk for free but all must be registered. Register at WalktoEndGenocide.org. Ocean Air Community Park is located at 4770 Fairport Way, San Diego, 92130. SHOES ZIPPERS LUGGAGE GOLF BAGS
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March 28, 2013
PRIORITIES continued from page 1 the replacement of the beach access stairway located north of Del Mar Dog Beach. After its emergency closure last November, the council allocated $100,000 to embark on plans, and the total estimated cost of the project is $1.7 million. Ott said construction of the steps, built in the 1970s, could begin this fall and will last about 10 months to a year. Addressing lifeguard station deterioration The lifeguard station was included as part of the Fletcher Cove Community Center plan, however, that plan got a head start on its recent completion with the help of private funding sources. The city hopes this year to evaluate funding options, develop a building concept, and obtain a geotechnical report on the area surrounding the deteriorating building. City Manager David Ott said that while part of the building has been patched,
he doesn’t think the building will be able to hold up for much longer. “It’s a harsh environment there,” he said. Upgrading La Colonia Park In addressing improvements at La Colonia Park, the city has added the task of completing the Veterans’ Memorial there, which is already designed but not completely built. The project was originally slated to be built with redevelopment money, but that source dried up when the state disbanded redevelopment agencies statewide. In November, the council gave a community group in the area permission to start raising money themselves. Park improvements carried over from last year include adding features to bring the park into compliance with Americans With Disability Act (ADA) standards, completing final designs, obtaining a coastal development permit and beginning construction. The city estimates the project will cost $4 million. Getting involved in
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the I-5 widening project The city is amid the public workshop phase of the Interstate 5 widening project, for which a cost is yet to be determined. On March 1, the California Department of Transportation (Caltrans) re-released the public works plan for the North Coast Corridor (NCC) project, a plan that was originally released in 2010 and has since been extensively updated. On the city’s agenda is reviewing and responding to the plan, as well as the Environmental Impact Report (EIR). Depending on how Caltrans responds to the city’s comments, additional review may be necessary. One of the proposed elements of the plan is a region-wide bicycle trail. Councilwoman Lesa Heebner said the route in Solana Beach proposed by Caltrans doesn’t work well for Solana Beach. Two public meetings will be held on the plan to gather feedback and answer questions. The first meeting will be held on April 3 from 6 to 8 p.m. at La Jolla Country Day School at 9490 Genesee Avenue in La Jolla, and the second will be held on April 4 from 6 to 8 p.m. at the Carlsbad Senior Center at 799 Pine Avenue in Carlsbad.
A12 & A13 A20 A2 B1 B31 A4 A8 A14
On the Web: Enter ‘Most Artistic Photo’ in March contest March is here and that means this newspaper’s “Most Artistic Photo” contest is almost over. Go to DelMarTimes.Net/Contests to submit your photo for a chance to win an “Adult Morning Unlimited Monthly Dance Pass” from North County Dance Arts ($150 value).
A5 A11 A10 B31 A15 A24 A17 A1 B30 B32
GATEWAY continued from page 1 months after conservancy officials learned that the land was available. At that time, at least a couple other entities were competing to buy the property, which makes fundraising even more urgent, Opper said. And on March 20, the Solana Beach City Council recognized that urgency by moving fundraising efforts up on its official priority list and establishing an ad hoc committee consisting of councilmembers Lesa Heebner and Tom Campbell to seek out sources. “I whole-heartedly sup-
CUTS are forced to take furlough days. Teachers also spoke against increasing class sizes, noting the district’s lower class sizes are valued and increasing them would result in the loss of around 11 to 15 temporary teachers and one permanent unit member to be transferred. Teachers said that there is enough money in reserves to keep the district solvent without shoving more kids into a classroom or losing quality teachers. They urged the district to suspend professional development and to use more of its reserves — “We saved for this, we have the money and we are asking you to please spend some of it,” said Sage Canyon teacher Chris Rappa. The board has established a minimum reserve of 15 percent to address economic uncertainties. The state requires a reserve of 3 percent. If the district does nothing to reduce expenditures and just uses its reserves to fill the gap, the reserve balance would be at 10 percent next year, according to Cathy Birks, assistant superintendent of business services. By the third year out, the reserves would barely make 3 percent. While teachers urged them to spend reserves, the district is planning on spending $2 million to $2.5 million of its reserves this year, leaving a little over the 15 percent. Del Mar Union School Board President Doug Rafner noted that on the financial task force he and trustee Doug Perkins served on three years ago, they never even discussed the 15 percent number. That task force determined 22 percent to be the floor and when they got
to that 22 percent level the group recommended the district start making significant cuts. “I’m just afraid the rainy day is almost on us,” Rafner said. “And I don’t want to be the president on the board that let us go bankrupt.” In response to teachers asking to cut professional development, trustee Alan Kholos questioned what would happen if they delayed implementation of the Common Core Standards. In rolling out the new Common Core, the district has spent about $284,000 investing in the program. Some districts are doing nothing, others are spending more but in less focused way, said Shelley Peterson, assistant superintendent of instructional services. Peterson said if they stopped the work being done now they would be at a “tremendous disadvantage” as it requires a significant amount of professional learning. “The district spends .5 percent of the budget on professional development,” Peterson said. “When you talk about making cuts as far away from the classroom, providing exceptional instructional program is not far away from the classroom.” In starting the budget discussion, McClurg said that the Del Mar school district is in a place it has never been before and things aren’t going to get easier. “News that I’ve gotten over the last month paints an even grimmer picture for this district,” McClurg said. “It doesn’t look very good.” McClurg said the district is looking to take huge budget hits every year with Governor Jerry Brown’s proposed Local Control Funding Formula, a result of the passage of Prop 30. She is projecting a reduction in overall funding for DMUSD as a result of categorical funding changes
that are expected to continue for the long term. On a state-wide basis, funding levels are projected to grow $2,700 per student over the first five years of implementation, but DMUSD will see a loss of about $850 per student. “Most districts are thrilled about local control funding because they will see an increase. We will see a decrease,” McClurg said. Per the formula, districts receive substantial additional funding based on the number of English learners, students eligible for free and reduced lunch, and the foster youth they serve. As examples, Carlsbad Unified will receive $2,447 more per student; Escondido Unified will see $4,860 more; San Dieguito Union High School District will see an increase in $1,982 per student; and Encinitas Union will see $914 more per student. Approximately 230 districts, including DMUSD, are estimated to receive little-to-no funding as a result of the formula, with the only assurance that they won’t receive less than they did in 2012-13. “This is a drastic change in education funding in California,” McClurg said. Basic aid districts will continue to retain local property tax revenues — which will only increase if property taxes increase. The property tax numbers will come in on May 10 and it could go up by 1 percent, about $300,000, or stay flat. McClurg said realistically with the deficit they are facing, hundreds of thousands of dollars is not going to save them. “This is different for our district,” McClurg said of its current strain. “How do we keep what we have, because we have phenomenal things in this district? We have a huge budget issue and we can’t pay for things when you don’t have the money.”
port exploring options to fill the gap,” said Opper. “There are still people out there who want to buy it, and if we fail, they are going to be jumping on it.” The council’s move to step in and help with fundraising efforts came after San Elijo Lagoon Conservancy Director Doug Gibson presented a promising report on funds raised thus far. Not only have individuals carried the biggest weight, accounting for nearly $2.3 million, but 35 percent of individual donors have been from Solana Beach. While Gibson said the conservancy’s initial strategy was to gain about $1.8 million from public sources, so far
none have contributed. Foundations account for about $81,000 and corporations for $29,000. Gibson said the conservancy’s goal is to pay off investors by the end of this fiscal year, and it continues to employ its direct mail campaign while also asking individuals and seeking grants. Over the past three decades there have been several proposed hotel developments on the land, which ended with passionate opposition from the community. Gibson said after the recent purchase, he received a call from a local developer who said he was ready to buy the property when the conservancy fails.
“That type of mentality gives us just that much more umph to get this completed,” Gibson said. “Whether it’s for the community or animals who live out there … We feel this is a very important community project. I hope we can engage and strategize as much as we can in this workplan fiscal cycle.” Mayor Mike Nichols responded with praise to the conservancy and donors for how far they have come. “It’s not locked up,” he said. “We need to make sure we don’t let that slip back into the hands of developers.” For more information or to contribute, visit www. sanelijo.org/gateway-park.
continued from page 1
March 28, 2013
Walk for Salk 5K and lab Program to highlight tour to be held April 13 ‘anti-cancer’ approaches Join the Salk Institute for Biological Studies on April 13 for the first “ 5K Walk for Salk” and Explore Salk open house. Registration for the walk opens at 8 a.m. and is $35, which covers snacks, water and a goodie bag. The ADA and stroller-friendly route starts at Salk Institute Road at Torrey Pines, goes up and back on North Torrey Pines, ends at North Torrey Pines Road at Torrey Scenic Drive. The Walk benefits Salk research. After the Walk, explore the labs where cures are discovered at their free community open house, which will have a health and wellness festival with vendor booths, speakers and family activities throughout the day. There will be guided lab tours, for which pre-registration is required, that will provide guests an opportunity to meet with scientists and learn about specific areas of research, including: cancer, dynamic brain, genomic medicine, healthy aging, plant biology and core technologies. Open slots for the tours start at noon. To sign up for a guided lab tour or to register for the Walk, visit stepintodiscovery.kintera.org and for additional information call (858) 597-0657.
The Center for Integrative Medicine at the UCSD School of Medicine will host a conference on integrative oncology, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. April 6, and 9 a.m. to 12:45 p.m. April 7, at UCSD’s Medical Education and Telemedicine (MET) Building, 9500 Gilman Drive. Participants will learn what can be done to adopt an “anti-cancer” diet and lifestyle to help rectify health imbalances and reduce the drivers of cancer. Integrative oncology addresses all aspects of cancer care, using evidence from cancer epidemiology, basic science, and clinical research – together with ancient knowledge of natural healing systems such as Chinese medicine and Ayurveda (traditional medicine native to India). Topics include: optimal nutrition, physical activity, massage, manual therapies, acupuncture, herbs, biofeedback, meditation, guided imagery, integrative psychiatry, biofield therapies, expressive arts, yoga, and tai chi. Registration is $219. Discounts are available to students and residents. Breakfast is provided both days and lunch is provided Saturday. Twelve hours of medical education credits are offered via the American Medical Association and American Psychological Association. To register, visit http://cim.ucsd.edu/io2013 or call (858) 334-4631.
Lecture to explore nexus of science and religion Scripps Institution of Oceanography at UCSD will host a presentation about the hotly debated crossroads of science and religion, 3 p.m. April 2, at the Scripps Seaside Forum, 8610 Kennel Way, La Jolla. Eugenie Scott, executive director of the National Center for Science Education and an internationally known expert on the evolution-creation debate, will present “In the Beginning: Science, Religion, and Origins” during the annual Richard H. and Glenda G. Rosenblatt Lectureship in Evolutionary Biology series. The event is free; seating is available on a first-come, first-served basis. During the presentation Scott will address the origins of life, Earth, and the universe — topics pondered by religions around the world. In her current position, Scott oversees the National Center for Science Education, a nonprofit membership organization of scientists, teachers, and others who seek to improve the teaching of science, evolution, and climate change.
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Local schools to participate in Local students named to Dean’s List annual Walk for Water event To acknowledge the UN-sanctioned World Water Day and raise awareness about the global water crisis, PCI (Project Concern International) is leading the fifth annual San Diego Walk for Water. The 5-kilometer walk will be held at Tecolote Shores in Mission Bay on Sunday, April 28, from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Robert Santos of ABC 10News will emcee the event. During the walk, participants can choose to carry buckets of water to simulate the journey that women and children make every day in developing countries to obtain water. Registration is open to the public and is $20 per person. Donations and proceeds from the event will go toward funding water systems for remote water-deprived regions and PCI’s lifesaving programs around the world. To increase local awareness of water conservation and bring attention to the billions of people who lack access to clean water around the world, PCI has joined forces with students from 16 local schools and colleges, including Cathedral High School, La Jolla Country Day School, The Bishops School, Francis Parker School, Canyon Crest High School, Pacific Ridge School, High Tech High, Torrey Pines High School, Bonita Vista High School, The San Diego Jewish Academy. Many of these institutions will host assemblies and fundraisers leading up to the walk and will incorporate other nationwide water awareness activities in support of this event. PCI is committed to assisting the girls and women around the world who typically spend at least six hours a day obtaining water and carrying 44-pound containers over long distances. The lack of access to clean drinking water leads to disease, absence from school and work, sickness, and death. PCI gives students, their families, and the community the opportunity to step into someone else’s shoes and experience this daily journey tasked to millions around the world. “This event promotes awareness and compassion toward the water conservation issues that affect the rest of the world. We hope to create that awareness starting at a local level,” said George Guimaraes, President and CEO of PCI. “Millions face the problem of finding potable water on a daily basis. We, as a community, can gain tips and ideas on how to conserve water locally and help ease the burden of this global issue.” Hoehn Land Rover, UPS, Southwest Airlines, Rubio’s and Roadrunner Sports and PCI have partnered to promote access to clean, safe water locally and globally. The Road Runner Sports store in Clairemont Mesa will sponsor a participant day on Saturday, April 21, including store giveaways and prizes. Other event sponsors include ABC Channel 10, Nika Water, the Westfield Corporation, Whole Foods, and Viejas Casino. To register and learn more about the event go to http://www.pciglobal.org/w4w-2013
•Solana Beach resident and Azusa Pacific University student Casey K. Regan made the academic Dean’s List at APU. Regan is honored for a fall semester 2012 academic standing of a 3.5 or better grade-point average. Regan is a psychology major. •Del Mar resident and Azusa Pacific University student Jill E. Vaughan made the academic Dean’s List at APU. Vaughan is honored for a fall semester 2012 academic standing of a 3.5 or better grade-point average. Vaughan is a liberal studies major. •Sara Ariel Wong of Del Mar was named to the Dean’s List for the fall 2012 semester at Washington University in St. Louis. Wong is enrolled in the university’s College of Art in the Sam Fox School of Design & Visual Arts.
Shred-A-Thon and Free E-Waste Drop Off benefit to be held March 30 in SB A Shred-a-Thon and Free E-Waste Drop Off benefitting the Boys & Girls Clubs of San Dieguito will be held on Saturday, March 30, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Boys & Girls Clubs of San Dieguito, Harper Branch, at 533 Lomas Santa Fe Drive in the front parking lot. For more information, call (858) 793-7345.
Gonzales Canyon tour is April 6 The city of San Diego is sponsoring a San Diego Canyonlands guided tour of Gonzales Canyon on Saturday, April 6, where participants can learn about canyon plants and wildlife. The hike will be from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m., beginning at the entrance to the canyon in front of the Torrey Highlands Dog Park off Lansdale Drive (92130). The hike is for intermediate level hikers as it has some steep hills, uneven surfaces and narrow trails. Participants are encouraged to wear sturdy shoes and to bring sunscreen and water. For more information, e-mail email@example.com or visit sdcanyonlands.org.
Autism Research Group to host workshop Autism Research Group, a nonprofit dedicated to using science to help individuals with autism spectrum disorders, will host a one-day workshop titled, “Teaching PerspectiveTaking and Executive Function Skills to Individuals with Autism,” 9 a.m. Monday, April 29, at the Catamaran Resort, 3999 Mission Blvd. The workshop, sponsored by the Center for Autism and Related Disorders is designed for professionals, practitioners, family members, caregivers and educators who work with children with autism. Workshop registration is $60 per person and includes lunch, six Type 2 continuing education units for BCBAs and BCaBAs and four continuing education units for MFTs and LCSWs. Attendees must register online at workshop.autismresearchgroup.org
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March 28, 2013
Del Mar organization receives $15,000 grant to Community invited to Fiesta-themed Optimist benefit for children with cancer reduce isolation among older adults It’s a Fiesta! Optimists at the Del MarSolana Beach Optimist Club invite all to a fun Fiesta on Friday, April 19, to benefit the “Covers With Love” program for children with cancer and other life-threatening illnesses at Rady Children’s Hospital, The American Cancer Society Summer Camps, and The Ronald McDonald House. The event will be held at 6 p.m. at the Lomas Santa Fe Country Club, and will feature a Mexican buffet, fun games, raffles, silent auction, and a no-host bar. Childhood cancer spares no one, children from all walks of life are affected, and families are devastated. Optimists focus on the humanitarian needs of the families, and provide comfort and smiles for the children with unique, hand-made gifts of colorful, cuddly, pocket blankets with a journal in the pocket, and fun-themed drawstring bags for the children to keep their personal treasures in. The children take their gifts home upon completion of treatment. Optimists support Rady Children’s cancer research, and also contribute to the Rady “Hopes” program which provides wigs for teenagers with cancer, toys for the play-
room, help with transportation expenses, guidance counseling for parents as they experience the journey through the unfamiliar, and frightening world of childhood cancer, and help with funeral expenses when needed. This labor of love is made possible by Optimist members, and kind, compassionate individuals from all over San Diego who like to sew, and by the support of fabric and quilt store owners, who provide special fabric discounts, and serve as drop off locations: Quilt Guilds, Women’s Clubs, Church Groups, and Sewing Groups, etc. Cost: Adults $30 each. Children 12 and under $12 each. Reservations are required. Deadline: April 10. To buy tickets, call Audrey Eller at 760-510-9535. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org. Visit www.coversWithLove.com.
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•D el Mar Community Connections offers new semi-monthly lunch programs
A $15,000 grant has been awarded to Del Mar Community Connections (DMCC) through the San Diego Foundation’s Our Aging Society program for a new socialization outreach project, DMCC board president Nate McCay announced recently. The funds were awarded through the Foundation by Del Mar Healthcare, Inc., a nonprofit corporation established to meet the housing, health and financial security needs of older adults, with a special emphasis placed on reducing isolation and helping older adults stay in their homes longer. Beth Levine, chair of DMCC’s new project, named The Lunch Club (TLC)-TOO, said the funds “will enable us to explore for one year the feasibility of offering semi-monthly lunch/interactive programming opportunities at the new Del Mar Community Building location.” She noted that the grant will provide 360-480 meals a year at 24 luncheons, with a program director, van driver and volunteers implement-
Donald Ambrose, president of Del Mar Healthcare Inc., presents a $15,000 grant award to Nancy Weare, center, and Beth Levine, representatives of Del Mar Community Connections. ing the activities. The goal, she said, is getting more homebound older adults out of their homes and interacting with others. Van rides will be offered to and from the Community Building for individuals unable to drive. The TLC-TOO project supplements two other lunch programs sponsored by DMCC — monthly low cost senior luncheons at local restaurants (the original TLC), and a lunch gathering of “retired older men eating out (ROMEO).” The luncheons will be held the first and third Tuesdays of the month, with an anticipated April 16 start date, Levine said. For more information, call 858 792-7565.
March 28, 2013
Accomplished Cathedral Catholic junior brings joy to cancer patients with creative paper daffodils
CCHS junior Mikaela Greeven makes paper flowers for cancer patients. Courtesy photo each flower. With her subsequent creations, she has also attached gloves to help warm patients because “they get really cold and have spikes in temperature when they are undergoing chemo,” as well as a tube of chapstick to soothe dry lips. The extra insight of what patients need comes from Mikaela’s internship in the oncology unit at Palomar Medical Center. “It’s hard [emotionally] ... working with cancer patients because I’ve seen several of them pass away and I get
Left to right: Cathi Dow, Lynn Flanagan, Ann Sheehan and Karen Hutchinson, all cancer survivors and members of Linked by Lynn. very attached to them,” Mikaela said. “They’re my heroes because they’re trying to overcome the impossible and they want to live every day.” Mikaela also wrote a poem to go with her daffodils, encouraging strength in those fighting for their lives. “Never give up,” reads the poem. “I see strength in you. Take day by day and remember you are a blossom of life and light. I see you.” The words “most outstanding” and “most inspirational” have been attached to Mikaela’s name frequently as she’s received numerous scholarships and awards for academics as well as her service accomplishments. On the short list: she received the 2012 San Diego County Office of Education’s Most Inspirational Student Award; the 2013 Palomar Medical Center Pathmaker Internship Outstanding Dedication Award for having the most intern hours; and the 2012 Cathedral Catholic Most Outstanding Sophomore Award. She hesitates to list all of her activities partly because she’s so humble and partly because there are so many. See DAFFODILS, page 19
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BY KAREN BILLING By a rough estimate, Cathedral Catholic High School (CCHS) junior Mikaela Greeven has made close to 800 paper daffodils in the last three years to distribute to cancer patients who are unable to have real flowers in their hospital rooms. Her tissue paper bundles of joy have spread hope and happiness to those who need it most. Mikaela takes inspiration from one of her teachers Jan Davis, who told Mikaela that “in life, you get to do things, you don’t have to do things.” She embraces that positive mindset of not taking anything for granted and using your potential and strength to your greatest ability. “Blossom your ideas and your goodness to the hearts and souls of others,” Mikaela said. “Lift people up and give them a sign that they’re not alone. Make someone smile every day.” The daffodil project began when Mikaela was a freshman and Lynn Flanagan, a CCHS parent and 16-year cancer survivor, came to speak to her class about her support group Linked by Lynn. Flanagan talked about the American Cancer Society’s Gift of Hope Day and how she and a group of fellow survivors would pass out daffodils, a symbol of hope and renewal, to every patient undergoing radiation and chemotherapy at Scripps Clinic and Green Hospital. She told the students that because of their weakened immune systems, the most ill patients are not allowed to receive real flowers. “It came across to me that they’re being forgotten,” Mikaela said. “It sparked an idea for me, I wanted to do something for them.” Flanagan said Mikaela approached her after the presentation and told her she enjoyed crafts and making paper flowers and wondered if the patients might like to receive them. Flanagan said she had no idea if this young high school student would follow through but was pleased to receive a delivery of five-dozen paper daffodils within the month. In her beginning efforts, Mikaela attached a prayer to
March 28, 2013
To Your Health: New Nutritional Superstars BY STEVEN PRATT, MD, SCRIPPS HEALTH Spinach, salmon, brown rice and almonds are wellknown nutritional superstars. Recently, several newcomers have joined the list of “superfoods” — including a few you may not have tried. Read through the list below and consider adding some of these smart, tasty options to your diet. Quinoa A food must be something special when it earns international honors. The United Nations named 2013 the “International Year of Quinoa” to raise awareness of the many benefits of quinoa [pronounced keen-wah]. Though often considered a grain because of its texture and flavor, quinoa is actually a seed that has been cultivated for thousands of years in other parts of the world and packs an impressive nutritional punch. In addition to being a complete protein that provides all of the nine essential amino acids, quinoa has double the calcium of whole wheat and twice the fiber of many grains. It’s also high in iron and magnesium. Kale Dark leafy greens are usually nutrition superstars, and kale is no exception. A single cup of kale contains five grams of fiber, 200% of the daily recommended allowance of vitamin C and 180% of vitamin A, as well as vitamin B6, magnesium and fiber. It also contains more than 1,000% of vitamin K, which the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition reports may reduce overall cancer risk. However, too much vitamin K can interfere with blood-thinning medications, so check with your doctor if you use them. Kale is also a good source of copper, potassium, iron, and phosphorus, as well as the antioxidant lutein, which is believed to support eye and heart health. Swiss Chard Swiss chard is another leafy green with thick red, white, yellow, or green stalks. Like kale, Swiss chard is an excellent source of vitamins K, A, and C, and a good source of magnesium, potassium, iron, and fiber. Although kale and swiss chard do contain oxalates, which can decrease absorption of calcium and can lead to See HEALTH, page 19
Head coach Katy Moyneur and the 2012 Torrey Pines varsity field hockey team. Photo by Holly Coughlin.
TPHS Field Hockey Clinic and Camp offered Girls interested in playing field hockey in middle school or high school should check out the Torrey Pines High School field hockey clinic on May 11 and field hockey summer camp June 25-28. Designed for players currently in 3rd through 8th grades, the clinic and camp will focus on the rules and basic skills of field hockey. Both are great ways for new players with no experience to try the sport for the first time and those who already play in junior high to sharpen their skills before high school tryouts in August. Both camp and clinic will be lead by Head Coach Katy Moyneur and her varsity team. The Falcons have won the San Diego County championship twice and 30 Torrey Pines players have gone on to play NCAA field hockey in college over the past decade. To register please click onto the Torrey Pines Field Hockey website (http://tpfieldhockey.com) and download the clinic and/or summer camp form. Questions can be directed to Coach Moyneur at email@example.com.
Chloe Williams at Earl Warren Middle School with the food donation bin, kicking off the Hands Against Hunger food drive.
Teen Korps member leading Food Drive at Earl Warren Middle School Chloe Williams, a member of the Earl Warren Middle School Teen Korps, is leading a Hands Against Childhood Hunger Food Drive, powered by generationOn and Kids Korps USA, until Thursday, April 4, at Earl Warren Middle School. Students and residents can drop off food items, including boxed pasta, cereal, peanut butter, and canned goods to benefit North County Community Services, North County’s Food Bank, and military families. More than 1 in 5 kids don’t know where they’re next meal is coming from, and they need your help to keep them from going hungry. Please help and drop food donations in the bin at the EWMS front office (155 Stevens Avenue in Solana Beach) during school hours Monday through Friday, 7:30 a.m. – 3 p.m., and please, no damaged or glass containers or non-food items. Visit www.EWMSTeenKorps. wordpress.com for more details.
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March 28, 2013
Kramer & Martin R E A L
E S TAT E
Thinking of Buying or Selling in 2013? Who You Work with Matters! Del Mar
Rancho Santa Fe
Uma Krishnan, Torrey Hills Science Specialist; Aiden, Eugene, Danny, Demetriius, Sankalp, Joshua,Sumit, Shreyank (captain)
$2,900,000 - $3,400,000
Division 2 Team: Front Row: Adam (captain), Andrea, Steven, Josh, Edward and Adory Back Row: Uma Krishnan, Torrey Hills Science Specialist, Warren and Mr. Zheng (team coach)
Torrey Hills teams tops at Super STEM Saturday Rubikâ€™s Cube Competition Torrey Hills Elementary School took part in the Super STEM Saturday Rubikâ€™s Cube Competition held at Cal State San Marcos on March 11. The competition involves a team of eight students working together to solve 25 scrambled cubes in the shortest time possible. The sixth grade Torrey Hills team took part in the Division 2 category for Grades 6-8, and won first place with a time of 2.44 minutes. The team was made up of Adam (team captain), Warren, Edward, Michael, Adory, Josh, Steven and Andrea. They beat 10 other teams from San Diego. The Torrey Hills Division 1 team for grades K -5 was made up of 5th graders and a 3rd grader. They were Shreyank (captain), Sumit, Sankalp, Eugene, Aiden, Joshua, Danny and Demetriius. They also won 1st place in their division with a time of 5.31 minutes.
The Best of Ranch and the Coast www.RanchAndCoastProperty.com
Above: Andrea, Edward, Adam and Sai
Torrey Hills Robotics Team Platinum wins FLL Cup trophies The Torrey Hills Robotics Team Platinum recently took part in the FLL Cup (FIRST Lego League) at Legoland. The team made up of four sixth graders, Adam, Edward. Andrea and Sai, won two trophies at the competition. There were 66 teams from Southern California, including Irvine, Imperial County and Riverside, and Team Platinum won 4th place in Robot Performance. They also won the Judges Award trophy for Innovative Design. This award is given to the team whose unique efforts, performance or dynamics merit recognition by the judges.
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March 28, 2013
March 28, 2013
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March 28, 2013
Company founded by young local entrepreneurs makes stand-up desks for a healthier workforce BY KAREN BILLING Two young entrepreneurs are taking a stand, hoping to change the way people work. The local natives David Grotting and Reid Hollen, along with Reid’s father Jim, have started a company called Standee, that makes unique stand-up desks that encourage a healthier workforce. Unlike other stand-up desks on the market, Standees are “add-on” style, meaning they can be used in conjunction with an existing desk, significantly lowering the price tag. For convenience, the desks can also fold up flat so a user can stand for part of the day and also opt to sit for a spell. Standee also takes pride in the fact that its products are also environmentally sustainable, made of highly renewable bamboo. “It has been an incredible experience working on this project, so I would love to see it continue to grow and be able to devote time to its development,” said Grotting, who likes to envision full offices with everyone working using a Standee. Grotting and Hollen knew each other through attending school in Rancho Santa Fe, but truly became friends through this business venture. Grotting is currently a senior at University of Southern California studying business and entrepreneurship, while Reid is a sophomore at UCLA studying business economics. Now that they are both in LA for school they get together often not just to talk business but also to surf. Jim lends his experience to the company as he spent part of his career in management consulting and now focuses on startups and small companies in the industries of healthcare, information
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China, and developing the sales and marketing plan. “It was a great opportunity for them to take something from concept to a commercialized product,” Jim said. “We are a great team together,” echoed Grotting. “We all bring unique ideas and perspectives to the project and some of out most productive times are when we are brainstorming together or problem solving together. Mr. Hollen has been an incredible mentor to Reid and I through this project, allowing us to use our knowledge from school while also advising us with his business experience.” The Hollens and Grotting are very involved in the design and manufacture of the desks. “We went through many phases of design and prototype so we had the exact desks we wanted,” Grotting said of the desks made at RICH LTD’s millwork facility in Oceanside. The Standees are adjustable to meet a user’s exact height preference and the look is simple and sleek. The desks come in two different wood stains (rich amber or soft natu-
ral) and each is marked with a Standee “S” at the front of the desk — the logo has a surfer vibe that is a nod to Reid and David’s Southern California lifestyle. Standee also sells an accompanying antifatigue floor mat to provide more comfort for standing. With graduation from USC on the horizon, Grotting is currently looking for jobs and hopes to continue his “entrepreneurial passion” at a startup before returning to school to pursue an MBA. Reid also hopes to work a few years after graduating from UCLA before attending business school. Their plans for now include enjoying the ride and continuing to work toward making Standee a success. “I hope that Standee will grow and continue to help people become healthy while working,” Reid said. For more information, visit www.standeeco.com.
David Grotting and Reid Hollen are founders of the company Standee, designing and manufacturing standup desks. Courtesy photo technology and retail store displays. It was actually Jim’s work-related discomfort that led to the development of a stand-up desk. A few years ago Jim developed a hip flexor injury that he thought was from running. “During physical therapy I learned that it was really a result of too much sitting over the years,” Jim said. He had the guys in his retail store display shop make a desk podium that he could put on top of his desk to raise his work surface and allow him to stand. The idea worked. “Not only did it seem to help my injury, but standing made me feel more productive and energetic,” Jim said. “I began to discover a wide body of recent research that touts the health hazards of sitting and the health benefits of standing.” Jim found a recent study that showed that sitting for three hours a day can cut your life expectancy by two years, even if you have an active lifestyle. Some of the health benefits of taking a stand include a reduction in heart disease, diabetes, obesity, certain cancers and general fatigue. Those who work standing up can experience better posture, more energy during the workday and can burn more calories than they would sitting — one estimate is that a person can burn 150 calories an hour while standing. Jim approached David and Reid to join him in developing the standup desk line and he said they have done a great job developing the business plan, doing market research, creating marketing videos, helping import the bamboo from
(Back row, l-r) Thomas Arietta (volunteer student), Sean Young (volunteer student), David Eccker (volunteer student), Dr. Robert Bobbit , Dr. Dale Trudeau, Dr. Thomas Fitzpatrick; (Front row) Rosalinda Nguyen (volunteer student).
Del Mar Family Dentistry raises funds for St. Leo’s Dental Clinic In honor of February’s Dental Health Month, Dr. Dale Trudeau and Dr. Thomas Fitzpatrick from Del Mar Family Dentistry held an in-office raffle fundraiser. All proceeds from the fundraiser were given to St Leo’s Dental Clinic in Solana Beach. Del Mar Family Dentistry would like to thank all participants and its lucky raffle winner Gloria Parra. The winner received a dental spa basket valued at more than $500.
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March 28, 2013
‘King Kluck’s journey to the Afterlife’ BY KAREN BILLING San Diego Jewish Academy teacher Amy Civin really knows how to preserve history, and keep excitement alive in her classroom. In teaching her students about ancient Egypt and the art of mummification, students spent over three months mummifying a chicken they named King Kluck. E a c h week the students cleaned, re-stuffed, dried and freshened the chicken carcass with “cinnamon showers,” monitoring its weight and other details. Parents were invited to a celebration on March 19 to watch as each group’s King Kluck was wrapped for his final resting spot in sarcophaguses they decorated. The students then read narratives they wrote on King Kluck and enjoyed a feast of treats. While Civin has done the project before, this year she had more chickens and the project was even more hands-on, although admittedly some kids were willing to be more hands-on than the others when it came to the chicken carcasses! PHOTOS/KAREN BILLING
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Del Mar Times Solana Beach Sun Carmel Valley News 3702 Via de la Valle Suite 202W Del Mar, CA 92014 858-756-1403
www.delmartimes.net The Del Mar Times (USPS 1980) is published every Friday by San Diego Suburban News,a division of MainStreet Communications. Adjudicated as a newspaper of general cir-culation by Superior Court No.GIC 748533,December 21,2000.Copyright © 2010 MainStreet Communications. All rightsreserved. No part of the contents of this publication may be reproduced in any medi-um,including print and electronic media,without the express written consent of MainStreet Communications..
PHYLLIS PFEIFFER Publisher LORINE WRIGHT Executive Editor firstname.lastname@example.org CLAIRE HARLIN Editor KAREN BILLING Senior News Writer MARSHA SUTTON Senior Education Reporter DON PARKS General Mngr/Vice President of Advertising RAUL SALAZAR, SARAH MINIHANE, COLLEEN GRAY, ASHLEY GOODIN, CHRISTINA RAINE, KALI STANGER, MICHAEL RATIGAN, KATHY VACA, ASHLEY O’DONNELL
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LETTERS POLICY Topical letters to the editor are encouraged and we make an effort to print them all. Letters are limited to 200 words or less and submissions are limited to one every two weeks per author. Submission must include a full name, address, e-mail address (if available) and atelephone number for verification purposes. We do not publish anonymous letters. Contact the editor for more information about submitting a guest editorial piece,called Community View, at 400 words maximum. We reserve the right to edit for taste, clarity, length and to avoid libel. E-mailed submissions are preferred to editor@ delmartimes.net. Lettersmay also be mailed or delivered to 565 Pearl St., Ste. 300, La Jolla, or faxed to (858) 459-5250. LETTERSPOLICY
Education Matters/Opinion Letters to the Editor/Opinion San Dieguito grapples with bond restrictions BY MARSHA SUTTON I know, I know … you’re bemoaning another column Marsha Sutton about bonds and school finance. Although it may make your eyes glaze over, there’s a lot of money at stake here, as the San Dieguito Union High School District moves forward with its publicly funded facilities projects. When last we left off, I was crowing about San Dieguito’s willingness to comply with the proposed legislation in Assembly Bill 182 that restricts how bonds are issued. Whether you were in favor of the bond or not, it matters little since that ship has already sailed. The point is, if you’ve got to have taxes (and apparently the voters in San Dieguito think we do), best to do it right. And with new school bond legislation that has popular public appeal and bipartisan support in Sacramento, it makes sense to comply with the proposed rules of AB-182, even though those rules have not yet become law. Voters approved a $449 million facilities bond for
San Dieguito last November, and the district is planning its first of four draws next month. Every draw after that is based on assumptions. “We will not know what is reality until we get closer to each one of those dates,” said Eric Dill, SDUHSD’s associate superintendent of business services, in a meeting Feb. 21. Crystal ball projections include whether – and how much – property values may (or may not) increase in the next few years. “If you had asked other districts in 2004 where they thought their assessed valuation would be in 2008, they would probably have vastly different assumptions than what actually ended up happening,” Dill said. Currently, the district assumes slow growth, “because that’s the reality that we’re living with right now,” he said. SDUHSD took a “very long view” of assessed valuation in the district over time and learned it averaged about 6 percent, he said. “But we never get up to 6 percent in any of our assumptions.” For the next draw, anticipated in 2015, Dill said the district will carefully evaluate the market and the assessed value trends, before
Secrets of Del Mar Canyon Del Mar is blessed with a profusion of parks and open space. Sandwiched between two coastal lagoons (San Dieguito and Los Penasquitos), the smallest city in San Diego County and its neighbors and visitors enjoy the amenities of the perfectly groomed Seagrove Park and Powerhouse Park on the ocean side and the wilder, convoluted coastal shrub landscapes of Crest Canyon and the Torrey Pines Park Extension to the east. The Torrey Pines State Beach and Natural Preserve abuts Del Mar on the south. Bluff-top trails with spectacular ocean views run along the rail route. Dozens of pocket parks dot the neighborhoods of Del Mar and a web of hidden trails and alleys invites exploration. The Del Mar Canyon Preserve is a neglected gem in the abundant system of Del Mar parks. The preserve is located on the coast, west of Camino del Mar (aka Old US 101), near its intersection with Carmel Valley Road. Visitors can park free on the street near the intersection of Fourth Street and Stratford Court (at the foot of Del Mar Heights Road). Then walk south through the Del Mar Woods condos to a foot and bike path that brings you out onto Camino del Mar. The canyon falls away dramatically on your right, a bowl-shaped wonderland of colorful eroded sandstone and green terraces. Two luxury homes and another under construction occupy the upper north slope of the canyon. For the truly adventurous, a steep and twisting dirt trail winds down to the bottom of bowl to a drainage tunnel that runs well beneath the railroad tracks, a wondrous portal that al-
moving forward. “We’re going to be going through this exercise over and over and over again and refining where our projections are,” he said. “It could very well be we get into another period of explosive growth like we had before. If that happens, that will change what the outyear projections will look like.” But the reverse situation is possible. “If things are like they were for the last three years, suddenly we’re looking at negative growth, declines in our assessed valuation,” Dill said. “Then we will have decisions to make at that time. “Do we go out again for another bond? Do we hold off because as we look down the line there won’t be enough to complete all the projects? Do we go for a smaller authorization and just work on specified projects and hope that in two years, three years, things have recovered? “These are all the things we will be doing during the life of this bond project.” Dill said this type of exercise – examining multiyear projections – is done every year when preparing the district’s general fund budget. Districts know the current year’s position and can fairly accurately project lows access to the beach. South of the bowl, at road level, lies a triangle of sandstone bluff top some 300 yards long, honeycombed with social trails, studded with Torrey pines, accented with bright yellow bush sunflower (Encelia californica), and offering breathtaking views of the Pacific. High-flying pelicans pass by at eye-level. The 3.7-acre Del Mar Canyon Preserve, aka Anderson Canyon, was acquired in 1979 with Del Mar open space funds, federal grant money, and the support of the Bardocos and Garro families. Evidence suggests that homeless persons may sometimes overnight under the low-lying pines near the south edge of the bowl — just across the canyon from some of the most expensive real estate in Del Mar. Gordon Clanton teaches Sociology at San Diego State University. He welcomes comments at firstname.lastname@example.org
the following year’s. “But once you start getting further out, you’re just looking at trends and assumptions,” he said. That’s why multiple series of bonds are issued several years apart – to wait for more growth and to make necessary adjustments, he said. Ken Noah, SDUHSD superintendent, said the district’s finance team has been instructed to adopt “the most conservative assump-
tions on AV growth that would withstand the test of time.” Two ways to achieve increases in assessed valuation of private property are new home sales and turnover of existing homes to new buyers. So assumptions project new home construction as well as existing home sales, known by demographers as the velocity of turnover. Dill said about 4,000 new units have been approved within the district’s See BOND, page 19
Proposed legislation could kill newspapers We join a growing list of community newspapers from across the state in asking our readers to write letters and send emails opposing a bill in Sacramento which, if passed, could literally put many of us out of business. Assembly Bill 642, authored by Anthony Rendon (DBell), proposes to permit the online publishing of public notices by allowing Internet-only entities to become “newspapers of general circulation.” Affected would be the publishing of notices of public meetings and bids, fictitious business statements, name changes, and trustee sales. Rendon, a freshman member of the state Assembly, agreed to carry the legislation at the specific request of AOL (formerly known as America Online), which operates the Patch online local news sites. AOL wants the law changed so that it can steal the precious legal advertising dollars to help infuse new cash onto its struggling news model. AB 642 is similar in scope to last year’s AB 1902, which died in the Assembly Judicial Committee. This new version has been assigned to the same committee for a yet-to-bescheduled hearing. Here are a few of the many reasons it deserves the same fate: • The criteria used to establish an Internet-only entity to be the official newspaper for a community is so weak it would allow any blogger or hobbyist with a laptop, tablet or smart phone to qualify. • AB 642 requires no brick-and-mortar presence, no business office, and therefore, likely no local publisher, editors, local ad staff, no production or circulation staff. A single “regional editor” aggregating content from the worldwide Web and rewriting news created at great expense by real newspapers would qualify. • The Internet is a seek-and-find technology. Newspapers are a “push technology” dependably pushing millions of printed, published and distributed public notices into millions of households and businesses every day. Put another way, AB 642 moves published and distributed public notices from a proven, reliable method of delivery to an uncertain, experimental system requiring the public to identify, seek and find public notices. • Internet-only public notices are undependable, have no permanency; are subject to change; and susceptible to technological failure. Internet connections fail, servers crash, links die and websites are hacked. • We find it improbable that an Internet-based “newspaper” can offer a level of service for the legal advertising dollar that includes filing a proof of publication with the court. Our local Assembly member, Brian Maienschein, is a member of the Judiciary Committee and has emphatically stated his opposition to the bill. However, he is one of only three Republicans on the 10-member committee that is chaired by Bob Wieckowski (D-Fremont). If you care about the public’s right to know and the financial viability of newspapers such as this one, please take a few moments within the next week to write or email your opposition to AB 642. (A sample letter can be downloaded at www.delmartimes.net.) Send it to email@example.com. gov or mail to his capitol office at State Capitol Room 4016, Sacramento, CA 95814.
LETTERS POLICY: Topical letters to the editor are encouraged. Submissions should include a full name, address, e-mail address (if available) and a telephone number for verification purposes. We do not publish anonymous letters and there are length limits. E-mailed submissions are preferred to firstname.lastname@example.org. Letters may be edited. The letters/columns published are the author’s opinion only and do not reflect the opinion of this newspaper.
BOND continued from page 18 boundaries, about 2,300 of which are located in Pacific Highlands Ranch. Then there are homes that have been occupied for decades and have seen a major increase in market value over time. “We know we have some very mature communities,” he said. “We see big jumps in AV when those properties turn over.” The new legislation Although some details are still under discussion, the main provisions of AB182 are supported by San Diego County treasurer-tax collector Dan McAllister and California state treasurer Bill Lockyer. The two major conditions that most concern San Dieguito are: 1. A debt ratio of no more than 4 to 1, ensuring that the total cost cannot be more than four times the amount of the principal 2. A maximum maturity of 25 years McAllister is asking all school districts “to take a look at that bill and consider that there’s a good likelihood that these new rules will pass, and to structure any pending bond issuances within the limits of this proposed legislation,” Dill said. The scary words that triggered this legislation are Capital Appreciation bonds, which have acquired widespread notoriety lately. I asked how CABs figured into San Dieguito’s plans. “In our earlier scenarios that we ran, we only had one smaller CAB in our very last issuance,” Dill said. “It was a short-term CAB, and it would have fit into the confines of [AB-182].” He said the decision on the use of CABs would be made later and depended upon assessed value growth. If AV grows faster than anticipated, the last of the four draws might be all Current Interest bonds with no need for CABs, Dill said. “Or maybe we slow down and not issue CABs. We’ll have all of those decisions to make down the line, but we don’t anticipate that for a number of years.” He did guarantee that the first draw will be all Current Interest bonds and no CABs, with less than a 4-to-1 ratio. Although the resolution passed by San Dieguito’s board allows for 32-year bonds, the district intends to reduce that limit to 25 years to comply with the proposed legislation. Ken Noah said the district could legally issue the first series of bonds for longer than 25 years because the law has not yet passed. But he is insisting that the
March 28, 2013 district comply with the proposed rules. Dill said the district is modifying its timeline and is working to repay the debt in 25 years at less than a 3-to-1 ratio. The 25-year limit affects San Dieguito not immediately but in the long-term. “We still have enough room within our current assessed valuation for a 25year term to not affect the first two issuances,” Dill said. “We’d still be able to draw $160 million in Draw One and $125 million in Draw Two.” AB-182 stands a very good chance of passing. So it’s reasonable to follow the advice of Lockyer and McAllister and abide by the public will by complying with proposed laws designed to protect public money from abuse and waste. “We’re going to be under those restrictions anyway,” Dill said. “So it makes sense for us to look at what that structuring under 25 years would do.” The difference for San Dieguito may mean five instead of four issuances and a completion date in 2025 rather than 2020. “We may have to add an additional issuance down the line,” Dill said. “In all likelihood, it would extend the life of our construction program. Today’s estimate is by about five years. “The concern we have is the cost of inflation and increasing construction costs over that extra five years, because our project funds are finite. So if we have to pay increased construction costs, there are projects that are further down the line that we may have to reevaluate.” Bond campaign donations Limiting, or even outlawing, donations to school bond election campaigns by vendors and contractors is a related topic for another day. But Lockyer, in a private interview, told me the issue “is being talked about” in Sacramento. The dreaded “appearance of impropriety” label is applicable any which way districts decide to choose contractors, whether before the bond passes or after, even for those districts trying to avoid the quid-proquo stigma. How to pick contractors on merit, when those contractors who donate to bond campaigns are the best, is the dilemma for honest districts. There is no dilemma for dishonest districts. — Marsha Sutton can be reached at SuttComm@san.rr. com.
APNEA continued from page 3 company ResMed, who convinced him to use the CPAP. “When I first started using it, I was embarrassed. I would hide it when people were coming over to the house,” Headapohl said. As soon as he realized the treatment worked and he was empowering himself not be become a victim, he wasn’t as concerned with hiding it. “Instead of hiding it, I’m putting it out there because it turns out there are a huge number of people that have it,” Headapohl said. His book, “Sleep or Die” was released in July 2012. He wrestled with the tone and title of the book and in the end aimed to take the most serious approach that really hit home the seriousness of sleep apnea. He calls it his “stick book” because he sees himself as hitting people over the head with the information they need to know. In the book he details the different ways to treat sleep apnea, from putting on a CPAP every night to the “simplest but least easy to do” solution of diet and exercise — the heavier a person is, the worse sleep apnea tends to be and sometimes simply losing weight can relieve sleep apnea. With Wake Up To Sleep coaching, he speaks to about
DAFFODILS continued from page 9 Mikaela also plays soccer, water polo, is on the Cathedral Catholic swim team, runs cross country and is a junior lifeguard in Oceanside. She’s on the officer board for the National Honor Society school chapter and she’s a member of the Interact Club (the high school Rotary club) and Science Olympiad. She enjoys tutoring kids, “I love to see them flourish,” and is not embarrassed to admit she loves school. “I love to learn as much as I can, I love learn-
PARK continued from page 19 and Marilee Pacelli, members of the Carmel Valley Recreation Board, urged the committee to consider a design that has the most open green space as possible. Pacelli, a member of the recreation board since 1998, has gone through several park design processes and said people always say providing space for sports games and practices is not a priority—until it is. “They always say ‘Why didn’t we think about this
five to six people a week. He’s found people will get the equipment and have a lot of questions about the mask, about how it fits, how often to clean it. He shares insider tips of “stuff you can only learn the hard way,” like always having two masks when you travel in case you lose one. “The plan is to grow the program so more and more people are involved,” said Headapohl, who sees Wake Up to Sleep as being an invaluable resource for people whatever phase that they’re in, whether they want to hear more about recent research studies or they just want to know how to get their masks to work. This year Headapohl will participate in Sleep 2013, the same conference where he launched his book last year and will be participating in a webinar on April 10. He is also working on his second book on sleep apnea. After the “stick book” this book will be “the carrot,” talking about what’s so great about sleep, taking a more encouraging tone than “Sleep or Die.” He’s interested to see which approach resonates more with people. He’s hoping both. For more information, visit sleepapnea.org or wakeuptosleep.com. For more information on headapohl’s book, “Sleep or Die,” visit http://www.williamheadapohl.com/ or go to www.amazon.com.
ing something every day,” Mikaela said. Getting recognized for her good works is something she doesn’t like to talk about, she just wants to do the work. “I like to be humble about it. I like being backstage,” Mikaela said. “For me it’s the care that goes inside of what I do, the purpose of what I try to drive at.” “I want Lynn to get recognition, she’s my inspiration for this whole thing. She’s taken her struggles and used it to better prepare girls of youth to be able to conquer their fears…She’s an amazing person to work with.”
when we planned this park?’” Pacelli said. “Carmel Valley is already turning away leagues because there’s a lack of field space. Our sports leagues cannot grow because there are no new parks online and there’s no room for new groups to come in… You need an open space where kids can play.” Pacelli said that the open green space shouldn’t have paths going through it because it limits the use. The committee requested the designers expand the turf area where possible.
continued from page 10
kidney stones, the amount is far less than in spinach, and as a result the calcium in these two leafy greens is absorbed easier than with spinach. In general, the oxalates in food only decrease the absorption of the calcium found in the specific food, and not so much in other foods eaten at the same time. Sweet Potatoes Replace your white potatoes with sweet potatoes and significantly increase the nutritional benefits. With seven grams of fiber per serving, sweet potatoes have twice as much fiber as other types. They’re also high in vitamins and minerals that are good for your heart. Vitamin B6 helps keep your arteries healthy, and potassium helps your body get rid of excess sodium that can lead to high blood pressure. One medium sweet potato provides the recommended daily allowance of vitamin A or beta-carotene, one of the most powerful antioxidants believed to help prevent several types of cancer. They’re also rich in vitamins C and E. Walnuts Move over, almonds. Walnuts are heart-healthy nutritional champions, providing a good dose of the omega-3 fatty acids that may protect against heart disease, depression and Alzheimer’s, and heart disease. The melatonin found in walnuts helps to boost the immune system. Research shows that eating walnuts regularly can cause LDL or “bad” cholesterol levels to drop by as much as 16 percent. A study in the Journal of the American College of Cardiology determined that adding about 10 walnuts to a meal high in saturated fat helped reduce harmful inflammation of the blood vessels. Chia Seeds Who knew that the tiny seeds used to grow Chia Pets could be so good for you? One tablespoon of chia seeds has as much fiber as a bowl of oatmeal. They’re also high in omega-3 fatty acids, calcium and iron. The nutty-tasting seeds absorb liquid and take on a gellike texture, which makes them ideal for adding to soups, smoothies and cereal. Kiwi This tiny fruit has big benefits. Among fruit, kiwifruit has one of the highest concentrations of vitamins and minerals per calorie. Ounce for ounce, kiwi provides twice as much vitamin C as an orange and nearly as much potassium as a banana. It is also a good source of the antioxidant lutein. A Norwegian study found that eating kiwi three times a day was associated with a drop in blood pressure. Kiwi’s are also a good source of vitamin E, and also have an aspirin like effect on platelets without any of the side effects listed for aspirin and other nsaids. Steven Pratt, MD, is an ophthalmologist with Scripps Health and the author of the best selling book SuperFoods Rx: Fourteen Foods That Will Change Your Life. For more information on staying healthy or for a physician referral, please call 1-800-SCRIPPS (1-800-727-4777).
Del Mar Mesa Community Planning Board to hold election April 11 Del Mar Mesa Community Planning Board Elections will be held at 6:55 p.m. immediately before the board’s regular Thursday, April 11, meeting at the Carmel Valley Library on Townsgate Drive. Three resident at large seats are up for election.
RELIGION & spirituality JOIN US FOR HOLY WEEK! MAUNDY THURSDAY & GOOD FRIDAY MAR 28 & 29, 7:30 - 8:30 PM EASTER SUNDAY 7 MAR 31 , 7:30, 9, & 11 AM “Our Victory Song” with Pastor Steve Murray Enjoy music by the LJCC Choir, Worship Band and guest musicians Extra parking is available on Easter Sunday enter the parking garage adjacent to the Cooley building next door
4377 Eastgate Mall, San Diego, CA 92121
www.LJCommunityChurch.or'7 (858) 558-9020 www.facebook.com/2L JCC Live Streaming 7 Children’s Programs on Sundays
Invite readers to join in worship and fellowship. Contact Michael to place your ad. 858.886.6903 s email@example.com
March 28, 2013
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Carmel Valley | $399,880 Rare inner corner 2 br, 2 ba unit with no street noise. Close to pool. Western exp, lots of light. Carmel Valley. 1,201 appx sf, 2 br, 2 ba ﬂoorplan. 130006898 858.259.0555
Carmel Valley | $1,349,000 Spectacular setting. Gorgeous views! Culinary kitchen with granite countertops & custom cabinetry. Huge master suite with library & view deck. 30266 858.755.0075
Coronado | $1,188,000 Enjoy ﬁnest Coronado beachfront living in this excellent unit with ocean and bay views! 2 lrg separate suites w/ walk-in closets & lots of storage! 130004435 858.259.0555
Del Mar | $1,295,000 Custom contemporary by award-winning Batter Kay Architects. Patio, spa, zen garden. Close to Del Mar elementary, Torrey Pines Reserve, shops, beach! 130013267 858.755.0075
Del Mar | $3,298,000 Del Mar Terrace 1.5 mile white water ocean view w/300 degree pano views. 90% single level. Indoor/outdoor feel open ﬂrplan, 16 ft vaulted ceil. 130013363 858.259.0555
Encinitas | $945,000 Panoramic golf course and ocean views in Encinitas 3 br, 2.5 ba ranch. Sit down views. Former model, extra touches. Granite and stainless in kitchen. 120050510 858.259.0555
Ocean Beach | $1,249,000 Completely renovated Point Loma luxury 5 br, 4 ba has white-water ocean, bay and city lights views. Elevated w/ terraced front yard. Spacious balcony. 130005870 858.259.0555
Oceanside | $599,000 Luxurious, upscale modern coastal living. 2 br + optional br now an exercise rm. 2.5 ba. Wood ﬂoors, fplc, airy ﬂrplan. 2,200 appx sf. Prkg/storage. 130011242 858.755.0075
Rancho Santa Fe | $800,000 Spectacular northern views. Hilltop location totally private. Tucked away yet so close to Rancho Valencia Resort. Build your custom estate hideaway. 130012763 858.755.0075
Rancho Santa Fe | $950,000 Ocean view lot. Spectacular location close to Rancho Valencia resort. Build your own custom estate. Whitewater ocean views. East/west exposure. 130012761 858.755.0075
Rancho Santa Fe | $2,850,000 Country living on the coast. 4 br, 3 ba. Breathtaking views, total privacy. Spectacular lot. Pool, spa, sprawling yd & tropical landscaping. Blt-ins. 130011265 858.755.0075
San Diego | $510,000 Stunning, modern decor, immaculate Cortez Blu 2 br, 2 ba. Over 1,250 appx sf of luxury living downtown. European hardwood ﬂoors. Flr to ceil windows. 130011362 858.755.0075
Carmel Valley | $1,149,000 Exceptional 5 br, 3 ba home in coveted Santa Rosa. Great room pre-wired for surround sound & projector with space for both family room and pool table. 130012540 858.259.0555
Carmel Valley | $1,599,000 Unbelievable lot with panoramic views over the fair grounds to the ocean. 5 br, 4.5 ba. Completely usable 17,000+ appx sf lot. End of a cul-de-sac. 130013208 858.259.0555
San Diego | $5,995,000 Stunning showcase 5-star estate property. 5 spacious br suites, 6.5 ba. Gorgeous library. Home theater room. Wine cellar. Spectacular kit. Pool, spa. 130013887 858.755.0075
Solana Beach | $1,130,000 Oceanfront view condo where you can see to La Jolla and north to Carlsbad from your deck or the living room couch. 2 br, 2 ba. Nicely remodeled kit. 130013186 858.755.0075
Vista | $515,000 Remodeled single story ranch with attached 2-car garage on splitable 1.45 acres with mountain views. Many new features. No Mello Roos/HOA, RV parkng. 130014099 858.755.00755
Carmel Valley 858.259.0555 | Del Mar 858.755.0075 www.CaliforniaMoves.com | www.SDViewOnline.com ©2013 Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. Coldwell Banker®, Previews® and Coldwell Banker Previews International are registered trademarks licensed to Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. An Equal Opportunity Company. Equal Housing Opportunity. Owned And Operated By a Subsidiary of 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. If your property is currently listed for sale, this is not intended as a solicitation.
March 28, 2013
North Coast Aquatics swimmers.
North Coast Aquatics tops at San Diego Senior Classic North Coast Aquatics completed a very successful month of competition by winning the San Diego Senior Classic hosted at San Diego State University. North Coast scored over 1,000 points to take the title against some of the top swimming clubs across California, Nevada and Arizona. Head Coach Jeff Pease and Senior Assistant Coach Mickey Murad then took 17 of the top North Coast high school swimmers to Austin, Texas to compete in the American Short Course Championships. North Coast came away with several top 8 performances against several premier clubs across the United States and several college teams as well. Kelsey Kafka (a senior at Torrey Pines High School) was top performer for NCA with wins in the 100 breast, 200 IM and 400 IM. Other outstanding performances were recorded by Andrew Brady (4th 500 free, 5th 400 IM) Scott Clausen (6th 1650 free, 7th 500 free, 7th 400 IM) Jason O’Brien (6th 500 free) Molly Barry (5th 1650 free, 7th 500 free) Ariel Jordan (7th 200 back) and Gretchen Horbol (200 fly). North Coast also recorded top eight relay finishes in several of the relay events. Head Coach Jeff Pease was quoted as saying, “This was one of our best club meets in several years and a great springboard for great swims later in the spring at the San Diego CIF Championships.” North Coast is a Gold and Silver Medal Club located in Carlsbad and La Jolla. For swim team information, go to www.NCAQ.org
San Diego Longhorns 11U baseball team: Bottom (left to right): Jake Pearlman, Connor Jabbar, Garrett Nasif, Stephen Frey, Brent Fish and Chad Abel; Top (l-r): Drew Johnson, Justin Campos, Ethan Davis, Grant Andersen, Matt Schlesener and Kelton Castillo.
San Diego Longhorns 11U baseball team wins tournament in Arizona The San Diego Longhorns 11U baseball team recently won the Triple Crown Spring Training Championship Tournament in Arizona on March 14-17. The team was also named “Team of the Weekend” by the California Travel Baseball Authority by beating the #5 Ranked Alameda Bulldogs in the Championship 11-3. The Longhorns outscored their opponents 63-13 and are currently ranked #9 in the state of California. For more information, visit http://www.californiatravelbaseballauthority.com/Team-ofthe-Weekend.html
For Week in Sports, visit www.delmartimes.net
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March 28, 2013
Solana Vista Walk-A-Thon
Torrey Hills Jog-A-Thon
he Solana Beach PTA held its 4th annual Walk-A-Thon fundraiser at Solana Vista Elementary School on March 22. For more photos, visit www. delmartimes.net. PHOTOS/JON CLARK
orrey Hills Elementary School held a Jog-A-Thon March 22 to raise funds for new technology. For more photos, visit www. delmartimes.net. PHOTOS/JON CLARK
CELEBRATING 2 YEARS OF EXCEPTIONAL SERVICE! V’s is giving back to our wonderful customers this April! Come in anytime during the month of April and get a discount card with every service.*
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March 28, 2013
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March 28, 2013
Richard has successfully closed over 950 transactions in 92130
ID D !! D IN AR A H G IC T A R I
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Family sized yard!! One bedroom downstairs with full bath!! Full 3 car garage!! Remodeled kitchen!! Granite counters!! Highly rated Torrey Hills Elementary!! Gated community!! Quiet location within complex!! 4 Bedrooms, 3 Baths, and 2,414 Sq Ft
Remodeled kitchen with granite counters!! Luxurious resort style salt water pool & spa complete with water slide!! Ritz-Carlton quality remodeled master bath!! Family room custom tailored fireplace and Bose lifestyle surround sound system!! Artistic light fixtures!! Custom window coverings!! Full three car garage!! No mello roos tax or homeowner fees!! 4 Bedrooms, 2.5 Baths, and 2,210 Sq Ft
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South back yard end unit overlooking and surrounded by greenbelt!! Bright and light!! Two master suites!! Private end of cul-de-sac location!! Large open kitchen!! Highly sought after community!! 2 Bedrooms, 2.5 Bath, 1,231 Square Feet!!
Prime Secluded location on a 10,000 square foot lot!! Private park like yard!! Remodeled granite counter top kitchen!! Spectacular furniture quality built-ins throughout home!! Grand two story living room-dining room!! Remodeled master bath!! Four bedrooms plus separate loft!! Full three car garage!! 4 Bedroom, 3 Baths, 2,828 Square Feet!!
Beautifully remodeled townhome with no neighbors behind!! Granite countertop kitchen!! Custom light fixtures!! Ritz-Carlton style fireplace!! Custom remodeled baths!! Crown molding!! Air-Conditioning and furnace new as of 2010!! 2 Bedrooms, 2.5 Baths, and 1,208 Sq Ft
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Model home condition!! Remodeled Kitchen!! Granite Counters!! Custom light fixtures!! Custom Drapes!! Refrigerator, Washer and Dryer included!! Short walk to Torrey Pines high school!! Move in ready!! End of cul-de-sac location!! Low mello roos!! 4 Bedrooms, 2.5 Baths, and 2,008 Sq Ft
Remodeled kitchen!! Granite counters!! Beautiful hardwood floors!! Stainless Steel appliances!! Vaulted entry!! Cul-de-sac location!! Short walk to park and Torrey Pines High!! 3 Bedrooms, 2.5 Bath, 1,804 Square Feet!!
Remodeled granite counter top kitchen!! Stainless Steel Kitchen!! Large upstairs media loft room plus 3 bedrooms!! Large open Family room kitchen area!! Highly upgraded carpet!! Short walk to school and park!! Central air!! 3 Bedrooms plus Loft, 2.5 Baths, 1,731 Square Feet
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Ashley Falls school!! Flat cul-de-sac location!! One level!! Model home condition!! Merbau hardwood floors!! Plantation shutters!! Resort style in ground spa!! Extensive storage and built-ins throughout!! Outside Grill!! Air Conditioning!! Bose room to room stereo! 3+1 Bedrooms, 2.5 Bath, 2,471 Square Feet!
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Exhibition showcases the work of awardwinning designer.
See page B3
LifeStyles Thursday, March 28, 2013
Carmel Valley Farmers Market ribbon-cutting ceremony held. Page B17
Kids get their veggies through chocolate milk thanks to local resident’s ‘Sneakz’ BY KAREN BILLING Torrey Pines High School graduate Allison Fowler’s new company is working on taking vegetables from yuck to yum for kids. Her new p r o d u c t Sneakz has found a way to get children a full serving of veggies hidden in a carton of choco- Allison Fowler with her new product Sneakz. late milk. On a mission to prove vegetables are not the enemy, the organic skim chocolate milk packs a hidden punch of sweet potato, carrot and broccoli. “The response from moms and kids has been fantastic. Moms love the nutrition and kids think it tastes just like regular chocolate milk, they can’t get enough of it,” said Fowler, a 1998 graduate of Torrey Pines. Jimbo’s was one of the first retailers to get behind the product and first stocked it on its shelves in December of 2012. Sneakz is now in 148 stores in 12 states and its growth continues. The product’s biggest footprint is in Denver, where Fowler’s co-founding partner Charles Philp is based. “It’s really fun and exciting and I get to wear a fox costume sometimes,” said Fowler of her stints dressed as the Sneakz fox mascot. “You wouldn’t believe how many people want to take pictures with me.” Fowler’s career has always centered on bringing something new and unique to the market, filling a vacant space on consumer’s shelves. She began her career at Miller-Coors, where she was a part of the development of Miller 64, a concept to bring a lighter beer to consumers that would appeal to females. After Miller, she worked for the Kashi Company for four years in product innovation and brand management. “When you’re creating new products, it’s all about creating a unique point of view and solving consumer needs that are unmet,” Fowler said. In addition to rolling out Sneakz, she also works a day job doing business management for her father Ronald Fowler, a Rancho Santa Fe resident See VEGGIES, Page B26
Above: Ira Opper surfs Solana Beach. PHOTO/MOONWALKER
Left: Opper and Jack Johnson (right), who starred in Opper’s ‘Kokua.’ CREDIT/GREG HUGLIN
Ira Opper: SB’s father of action sports BY CLAIRE HARLIN He was an early pioneer bringing beach volleyball and the concept of action sports to ESPN. He was one of the producers behind the first regional sports cable network that eventually became Fox Sports Prime Ticket. He has the largest surf film archive in the world — and he’s lived in Solana Beach for more than 30 years. Ira Opper, owner of Opper Sports Productions (OSP), is a native Southern Californian who started skateboarding when he was 12 years old — on a piece of plywood attached to his sister’s roller skate wheels — and began surfing shortly after that. He said he would hitchhike with his friends to the top of a hill in his Los Angeles-area neighborhood and they’d roll down, filming each other with Opper’s 8mm film camera, borrowed from his grandfather. “We actually destroyed a couple of them,” Opper laughed, adding that he passed up trade classes like wood and auto shop in high school to take photography. While those classes laid the foundation for his career in film, it was Opper’s love of surfing and boarding that inspired and guided him along the way, launching top networks and popular programs before starting OSP nearly 20 years ago so he could focus on two topics: extreme sports and the environment. But
Ira Opper and Gerri Retman-Opper in Northern California filming ‘Surfer Magazine TV’ for ESPN extreme sports — or action sports, as some call it — wasn’t always accepted as the uber popular and growing multibillion-dollar industry that it is today. “The networks, they used to call action sports trash sports,” said Opper, now 64. “Corporate ESPN executives em-
braced pro sports but they called us trash producers. They called it that until Opper, working under his company, Frontline Video & Film, introduced to ESPN the concept of action sports — which has since taken on names such as extreme sports and adventure sports — with snowboard and jet ski competitions, as well as surfing’s first nationally distributed magazine-format series, “Surfer Magazine TV.” He later produced “The Surfer’s Journal” documentaries, which aired weekly on OLN and National Geographic Adventure “I traveled all around the world documenting the sport of surfing,” Opper said. Back then, skateboarding, snowboarding, jetskiing and other extreme sports grew out of surfing’s popularity, he said, and even the action sports clothing brands grew from guys in their garages crafting clothing and gear that wouldn’t fall apart while in action. “Skateboarding was at one time something kids just did when there was no surf, and then the sport got a life of its own,” he said “like in the beginning snowboarding was banned on most mountains until the early 1990s; snowboarders were all known as rabble-rousers.” See OPPER, Page B23
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March 28, 2013
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March 28, 2013 PAGE B3
‘An Evening of Fashion and Fantasy’ highlights work of designer Zandra Rhodes
Zandra Rhodes with Erika Torri, flanked by two models whose former clients have included Princess Diana, Bianca Jagger, Freddie Mercury and many Hollywood celebrities. From her early years at the Royal Academy of Arts in London, where her peer was David Hockney, Rhodes discovered textile design then created her own outfits crafted around her unique fabrics when she was stymied by a conservative apparel industry, she said.
PHOTO/DIANE Y. WELCH
When a Rhodes original was modeled by actress Natalie Wood and photographed by the former U.S. Vogue editor Diana Vreeland, it catapulted Rhodes to fame and her unique style began to develop. A trip to China in 1979 introduced Rhodes to lyrical images of dragons and water and her signature, “wiggle” was born. In her lecture, looking back over five decades, Rhodes showed dra-
matic images of her textiles and fashion, as well as an insider peek at her Londonbased print studio, where a 27-foot-long section is devoted solely to the screening of her three-color pigment textile designs. Turning her attention to the exhibit of prints at the University Club, Rhodes explained that she used an earlier body of work based on a visit to Africa as inspiration for the costumes and
sets of Verdi’s “Aida.” Her 1986 “Secrets of the Nile Collection” — infused with a color palette of turquoise, gold, orange and lapis lazuli blue — and the “spectacular jewelry and the pleated figure-hugging dresses of the pharaohs” were adapted to create her theatrical opera designs, said Rhodes. Rhodes first worked for San Diego Opera when she created costumes and sets for Mozart’s “The Magic Flute,” followed by Bizet’s “Pearl Fishers” which subsequently went on to tour San Francisco, New York, Washington and Montreal. Internationally acclaimed, the brilliantly colored, heavily patterned sets and costumes for “Aida” will be seen this April in San Diego for the first time. Italian conductor Daniele Callegari will make his San Diego Opera debut with Andrew Sinclair directing. The show will run from April 20 through April 28. Visit http://www.sdopera.com/ To see Rhodes’ exhibition, call the University Club concierge at (619) 234 5200 to arrange a visit. Her artwork will be displayed through April 29. Visit www. zandrarhodes.com to learn more about Rhodes’ vast body of work.
‘Aida’ COURTESY ILLUSTRATIONS
A New Play For Family Audiences!
La Jolla Cultural Partners
BY DIANE Y. WELCH An exhibition of flamboyant Egyptian-inspired prints add a splash of color to the walls of the historic University Club of San Diego, located on the top floor of the Symphony Hall building in downtown San Diego. The archival prints — signed giclée sketches and drawings for the opera “Aida” — are the work of Del Mar-based British haute couture designer Zandra Rhodes, acclaimed for her color-infused, dramatic artistry. The exhibition is in partnership with La Jolla’s Athenaeum Music and Arts Library, which first showcased the exhibition in 2010. On March 14, Julie Walke, the University Club’s arts committee chair, introduced Rhodes to a sold-out crowd at a special reception, “An Evening of Fashion and Fantasy,” that featured prints of opera costume and set designs, accessories, books and more from Rhodes’ vast collections. Guests in attendance were treated to a rare presentation by Rhodes, who gave a humble history of her creative journey on the path to her current stature as a much-loved and collected award-winning designer
One Weekend Only! Saturday, April 6, 2013 1:00 pm & 3:30 pm
Sunday, April 7, 2013 1:00 pm & 3:30 pm
Each performance is followed by a Q & A session with the cast.
Children $9 (ages 12 and under)
Additional Support Provided by
CHECK OUT WHAT’S HAPPENING Lifelike
March 1 through May 27
March 30 – April 5: 11 a.m. – 3 p.m.
Is it real? Lifelike invites a close examination of artworks based on commonplace objects and situations, which are startlingly realistic, often playful, and sometimes surreal. This international group exhibition features work from the 1960s to the present by more than 50 artists.
Join us for “eggstra” special hands-on activities that highlight the wonder of reproduction in the ocean. Meet egg-laying marine animals and their eggs, including squids, fishes, and sharks. Make a shark egg craft, listen to special stories, and participate in a unique underwater egg hunt (no baskets needed).
Visit www.mcasd.org for more information. MCASD La Jolla 700 Prospect Street
Included with admission. More info: 858-534-7336 or at aquarium.ucsd.edu
Musical Milestones with Victoria Martino
Alison Balsom & Scottish Ensemble
Mondays, April 1, 8, 15, 22, 29, and May 6, at 7:30 p.m.
Saturday, April 6, 2013 at 8 p.m.
Accompanied by her longtime musical partner, James Lent, Victoria Martino will perform works ranging from the Renaissance to the 20th century; her lectures will juxtapose the music with visual art from the same regions and periods, and place it within its historical and cultural context.
Tickets: $75, $55, $25
Series tickets: $108 members, $138 nonmembers Individual tickets: $20 members, $25 nonmembers www.ljathenaeum.org/lectures (858) 454-5872
MCASD Sherwood Auditorium A trumpet virtuoso that has twice been crowned “Female Artist of the Year” at the Classic BRITs, Alison Balsom is one of the most distinctive and ground-breaking musicians on the international circuit today.
(858) 459-3728 www.LJMS.org
March 28, 2013
See more restaurant profiles at www.delmartimes.net
Souplantation ■ 3804 Valley Centre Drive, Carmel Valley ■ (858) 481-3225 ■ souplantation.com ■ The Vibe: Relaxed, casual
■ Open Since: 1993 ■ Reservations: No
■ Signature Dishes: Wonton Happiness Salad, Broccoli Madness Salad, chicken noodle soup, blueberry muffins, pizza focaccia bread, cheesy garlic focaccia
■ Patio Seating: Yes ■ Take Out: Yes
New skewer choices for meat lovers include Niman Ranch beef seasoned with salt and pepper, and cagefree chicken marinated with rosemary and garlic.
Mozzarella and Tomato Skewers are among Souplantation’s new add-on choices.
■ Hours: 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. Monday-Thursday, 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. Friday and Saturday, 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Sunday
Among the newly offered cookies are white chocolate chip and macadamia nut, chocolate chunk and Reese’s Peanut Butter Cup.
Carmel Valley’s Souplantation sports a remodel with emphasis on freshness On The Menu Recipe Each week you’ll find a recipe from the featured restaurant online at delmartimes.net Just click ‘Get The Recipe’ at the bottom of the story.
■ This week’s recipe: Souplantation’s Summer Lemon with Spiced Pecans Tossed Salad
Souplantation’s Carmel Valley location includes an enclosed patio with windows and heat lamps.
BY KELLEY CARLSON ach visit to Souplantation is nearly always a fresh experience. It’s not just because the food is prepared daily and most of the ingredients are grown locally, it’s also due to the fact that a patron can customize his or her meal every time they eat there, whether it’s a different soup, a variation in salad dressing, or a dessert that is only being offered that month. Of the 128 operating Souplantation restaurants, the Carmel Valley location is the first to undergo the farmers market-style remodel, and it held a grand reopening on Feb. 28. The dining room now has a more updated, contemporary look: The glass partitions between booths have been removed; new hardwood floors have been installed; there’s a brand-new salad bar, chalkboard menus, modern glasses and dishware; and background music includes contemporary pop music by artists such as John Mayer and Sheryl Crow. A communal table gives guests more of an opportunity to interact. “We’re all about choices,” emphasized Tammy Bailey, chief marketing officer of Garden Fresh Restaurant Corp., parent company of Souplantation. Guests start their experience at the allyou-can-eat establishment by picking up a tray just inside the front doors, and most begin with the buffet-style salad bar, which features plenty of leafy greens and seemingly endless options of garnishes and dressings. Meanwhile, the Souplantation chefs slice and dice colorful vegetables in the middle of the salad bar. To the left of the salad bar are eight varieties of made-from-scratch soups, hot pastas (traditional marinara and fettuccine), baked goods, and soft-serve ice cream with four types of toppings. And just beyond the salad bar are the
Classic Creamy Tomato Soup and Grilled Cheese Focaccia sprinkled with Ritz crackers are specialties in March.
Mandarin Spinach Salad with Caramelized Walnuts is one of the featured items this month. PHOTOS BY KELLEY CARLSON beverages, including freshly made Strawberry Lemonade, several types of brewed teas and fountain drinks. Local beers and wines will be offered soon, Bailey said. Along with the daily standard items, Souplantation has a monthly promotional menu. For example, this month — themed “Feel Like a Kid Again!” — there’s Grilled Cheese Focaccia sprinkled with Ritz crackers, which is ideal for dipping in the Classic Creamy Tomato Soup; Chocolate Brownie Muffins with bits of chocolate chunks; and the lightly dressed Mandarin Spinach Salad with Caramelized Walnuts.
Next month will highlight lemons. In addition, there are Limited Time Offers, or LTOs, on weekends, which often consist of warm desserts such as chocolate cake or red velvet cake at dinnertime, and the restaurant occasionally has holiday brunches. While the majority of the fare is all-youcan-eat and included in a base price, there are a few “add-ons.” For example, there are skewers for vegetarians and meat lovers: cage-free chicken marinated with rosemary and garlic; Niman Ranch beef seasoned with salt and pepper; and Mozzarella and Tomato with pieces separated by aromatic basil leaves. There are also decadent chocolate and vanilla bean cupcakes in mini and regular sizes; and large, indulgent cookies, including one with huge chunks of Reese’s Peanut Butter Cups. Once patrons have chosen their items, they have the option of sitting in the large dining room — which was recently remodeled — or on the patio. The much smaller, enclosed patio can be just as lively, but it also can be a respite from the indoor activity. The lights strung along the ceiling provide a festive touch; heat lamps and windows moderate the temperatures. Regardless of where one sits, servers make sure to stop by each table and offer cookie “samples” such as Snickerdoodles. The staff is an asset at assisting with seatings and guiding guests with specific dietary needs. Bailey advises patrons to rely on the servers for advice on how to enhance the Souplantation experience. “They know all the tricks of the trade,” Bailey said, such as placing croutons in the bottom of a cup and pouring the soup on top. “They know the ‘secret recipes’ that have been created over the years.”
March 28, 2013 PAGE B5
‘Snooze, an AM Eatery’ to open at Del Mar Highlands Town Center •Sno oze to replace IHOP BY KAREN BILLING “Snooze, an AM Eatery” is coming to Del Mar Highlands Town Center, replacing IHOP. IHOP’s lease expires on March 31 and Snooze aims to open its doors for “breakfast all day and brunch all the time” by July or August this summer. Snooze currently has five locations in Colorado and a very popular location in Hillcrest. “We’re very excited about it,” said Rebecca Long, who handles marketing and community work for the restaurant group and whose official title is “All Purpose Flour” in a nod to Snooze’s playful concept. “The food, the ambiance are all a part of it. We’re all about friendly, fun service, as well as the great food.” Snooze’s menu changes seasonally and they use local and organic ingredients as much as possible. Their decadent pineapple upside down pancake is what they are known for and is always an option on the menu no matter the season. The evolving menu features a variety of egg options from creative benedicts to
“Snooze, an AM Eatery” is coming to Del Mar Highlands. It will be the second San Diego location, as the first is in Hillcrest. Photo/Karen Billing breakfast tacos. Their generous portions include picks like the OMG! French Toast, a fresh brioche stuffed with mascarpone and topped with vanilla crème, salted caramel, agave soaked strawberries and toasted coconut. The menu also includes “brunchy fare,” twists on classic lunch cuisine. Snooze also serves up a variety of mimosas (they have Snooze Booze champagne on tap, made exclusively for Snooze by Infinite Monkey Theorem) and Bloody Mary’s with infused vodkas. Anyone who has been to the Hillcrest location knows that there is a wait involved. “We can say that Hillcrest is our busiest location. Saturdays and Sundays the wait is up to two hours,” Long said. “We are very honored that people are willing to wait.” The design of the restaurant will have some of the Hillcrest elements, but will also have its own look. Long said they hope to incorporate a lot of re-purposed and recycled décor. “We like to say all of our restaurants are like sisters and
brothers. They have the same last name but take on their own personality,” Long said. Like Hillcrest, Carmel Valley’s restaurant will have a big garage door opening but will also have a large open patio, bigger than the downtown location’s. Long said Snooze places a big focus on sustainability. Their Hillcrest location was one of the first restaurants in the city to compost, their buildings, rely on natural light and with their “12 Months of Green” project they aim to educate staff and customers on a new sustainability topic every month, from chemicals to energy efficiency. Being a part of the neighborhood is also a big focus for Snooze. Long said 1 percent of their total sales goes to help an organiza-
tion in the community. In Hillcrest they have partnered with the ARTS (A Reason to Survive) organization; the Monarch School for homeless students; and The Center (San Diego Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender Community Center). Long is currently looking for community partners in this area. “When we were looking for our second location in San Diego, we were looking for an independent, unique neighborhood that we feel like we can join,” said Long. “With Hillcrest it was a fun, artsy and active community, and we feel there’s the same thing with Carmel Valley/Del Mar.” For more information, visit http://www. snoozeeatery.com/
Torrey Hills Spring Egg Hunt is March 30 The Torrey Hills Spring Egg Hunt will be held on Saturday March 30, from 9-12 p.m. at the Torrey Hills Community Park (4262 Calle Mejillones, San Diego, 92130). The event features bounce houses, music, face paint, games, activities and more. Egg Hunt times: 0-2 years: 9:30 a.m.; 3-5 years: 9:40 a.m.; 6-8 years: 9:50 a.m.; 9 and up: 10 a.m.; a Scavenger Hunt will be held for ages 10 and up. Please bring your own basket. This free event is sponsored by the Ocean Air Recreation Council and the Torrey Hills Homeowners Association.
Children’s Spring Festival & Egg Hunt to be held in Solana Beach The City of Solana Beach is holding a Children’s Spring Festival & Egg Hunt on Saturday, March 30, at La Colonia Park, 715 Valley Ave., Solana Beach, 92075. Free games and refreshments will be provided. The major event is the Egg Hunt where boys and girls, in the third grade or younger, will search for plastic eggs filled with treats and prizes. Participants are being asked to bring their own basket or decorative bag to collect the goodies. Fun jumps, crafts, pictures with the Spring Bunny, and piñatas will also be offered. Refreshments include lemonade, coffee, popcorn and cookies. The egg hunt (plastic eggs filled with treats) will begin at 10:30 a.m. (bring a bag or basket to collect eggs) and from 10 a.m.- noon games will be held and refreshments served at the Children’s Spring Festival. The festival is open to all families. Games are open to kids of all ages. Egg Hunt participants must be in the third grade or younger. For more event information please contact Kirk Wenger, City of Solana Beach 858-720-2453.
THROUGH MAY 19, RECEIVE A SET OF CELESTE OR GIOTTO SHEETS FROM SFERRA WITH THE PURCHASE OF A DUX® BED*. Joined together, the DUX bed and SFERRA fine linens are an exquisite combination, where both brands share decades of delivering luxurious products based on the highest quality and the finest materials.
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SAN DIEGO LA JOLLA 7616 Girard Avenue (at Everett Stunz) 858.459.3305 Los podemos atender en español.
March 28, 2013
Canyon Crest Academy Foundation to hold May 11 ‘Shoot for the Stars’ Celebration & Auction at the San Diego Air and Space Museum Canyon Crest Academy Foundation will hold its largest annual fundraising event, “Shoot for the Stars” Celebration, at the San Diego Air and Space Museum on Saturday, May 11, from 6 - 10 p.m. The CCA Foundation has been working to raise funds to support the extraordinary range of programs and exceptional quality of education that have become the hallmarks of CCA since the school doors opened in 2004. In 2012, Newsweek ranked Canyon Crest Academy as the 97th best high school in the United States and the CCA Foundation is proud to have contributed to this ranking. CCAF is a nonprofit parent volunteer organization, dedicated to realizing CCA’s educational programs and priorities through financial, volunteer, and community support. The donations raised by the CCA Foundation fund arts, engineering, technology, the sciences and humanities, college and career counseling, and athletic programs. Every student at CCA benefits in some way from the generous donations made by CCA families to the Foundation. The Foundation raises the money that helps make the difference between an ordinary high school experience and the exceptional educational opportunities available to all Canyon Crest students. The event on May 11 is open to the community. Tickets are available at $75 per person. Guests will have full access to the Air and Space Museum exhibits during the event. Several teachers will be attending as well, representing all areas of Academics, Envision Arts, and Athletics. The proceeds of this event will support the immediate education needs of the 1,800+ students at CCA, which are not covered by the San Dieguito Union High School District. Your support is needed to make this year’s event a success. The Celebration Committee would like to ask for your help in a few ways: 1. Donate an auction item — hairdresser, salon services, clothing store coupons, vacation / timeshare, restaurant coupons. Every item is tax deductible to the extent allowed by Federal/State laws. 2. Sponsor— there are a full range of sponsorship opportunities, including sponsoring a teacher for just $75. 3. Attend the event! It’s going to be a great party! Each ticket is $75 per person. You will have an opportunity to have access to the Air and Space Museum exhibits in this festive environment! You can find more information about the event at http://ccagala.com or contact Teri Naftalin, Chair, at email@example.com, Kelly Hughes at firstname.lastname@example.org or Erin Pynes @email@example.com.
CCA student composer Emily Laliotis presents ‘Eurydice’ to Sage Canyon 6th grade students Canyon Crest Academy junior, Emily Laliotis, and CCA Theater Director Tarla Hill presented “Eurydice” to sixth graders at Sage Canyon Elementary School on March 26. “‘Eurydice’ is an adaption of mythology to everyday life,” says Hill. “The play is particularly relevant to these students, as they study mythology during 6th grade, and seeing this show would be a wonderful tie-in to their studies.” In fact, the show perfectly meshes with California’s sixth grade social studies curriculum goal to “explain the significance of Greek mythology and how Greek literature continues to permeate our literature and language today. A live theatre performance will truly bring the show to life for these kids,” said Hill. Five classes of sixth graders, over 100 students, attended the presentation. Hill took time to explain “Eurydice” and give some background on the playwright Sara Ruhl to the students, who listened attentively and asked questions of both Hill and Laliotis.
Tarla Hill and Emily Laliotis at Sage Canyon Elementary School. Laliotis, who composed 10 original songs for the show, brought her guitar and performed the opening song, her favorite “I’ll Follow You,” for the students. At the completion of her song, one student asked Laliotis, “What inspires you?” Laliotis replied “My musical inspiration spans from Justin Vernon (of Bon Iver) and Anaïs Mitchell to Crosby, Stills, and Nash and the Goat Rodeo Sessions. I take inspiration from anyone who has been able to capture the soul and love in music.” CCA drama teacher and the show’s director, Tarla Hill, extended an invitation to teachers to bring their classes to a special proposed afternoon showing, and Hill is embarking
a n h a l c o a S e
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See COMPOSER, page B27
Come for Lunch!
Every Sunday 1 to 5 PM FOOD COURT NOW OPENS AT 12:00! 410 South Cedros Ave
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March 28, 2013 PAGE B7
Couple shares love of antiques and five generations of heritage at Bellini’s in SB BY CLAIRE HARLIN He was a fifth-generation Italian antique businessman. She was the coowner of a family antique business in Solana Beach. They met at an antique auction he was managing in Vista in 2001, fell in love, and in 2002, Bellini’s Antique Italia was born. Jacopo and April Bellini’s store, where shoppers can often find Italian relics dating back to the 16th century, stood at the southeast corner of Cedros Avenue and Lomas Santa Fe Drive for about a decade before it moved to its current, more visible location across the street, where people driving to the beach or strolling the Design District can catch a glimpse through the window of ornate pieces of decor and sparkling chandeliers. But the Solana Beach landmark isn’t the first Bellini’s — Jacopo’s father also had an antique business, as did his father’s father, in Jacopo’s hometown of Milan, Italy. He said the first family business was in existence around 1850 in Florence and was run by his great-
Jacopo and April Bellini great-grandfather. But back then, he said, the antique business was defined more by dealers and traders working out of warehouses than shop owners selling to the general public. “Now it’s about decoration, but back then it was about people collecting something they liked, something that was uncommon or strange or an artist’s work that had perceived
value,” Jacopo said, adding that the first antique collectors in his family were collecting items dating back to the 15th century — items that would likely now be locked away in a museum or worth millions. Jacopo’s father, for instance, collects angel wings that were removed or broken off of statues during the early 1900s or prior, when sculptures — usually in the
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form of winged angels or demons — were most commonly commissioned by the church. “There was a time when people didn’t like the religious sculptures,” he said. “They wanted something different so they took the wings off to not have the religious connotation, and it was hard to find a sculpture that wasn’t commissioned by the church.”
Bellini’s keeps up the tradition of accommodating collectors, who will let Jacopo know what they are looking for before the shop owner heads off on his quests for antiques. Jacopo takes several trips to Italy each year, spending up to three weeks there, both visiting his family in Milan and traveling nationwide, visiting his sources who buy directly from private people and families, many of whom have held on to the antiques through many generations. “Sometimes you can even get the story of a piece when it’s been in the family,” he said, adding that items are all packed carefully and fumigated for 28 days before being shipped in bulk to the U.S. If someone tried to buy a single item in Italy and ship it back under the same requirements, he said the process would be much more expensive. The oldest items at the shop right now are a 17th century prayer bench, as well as some ornate wooden doors from that same time period. The couple recently sold a 17th century
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Venetian headboard for $14,000. When it comes to seeking out items to sell in their shop, the couple has always employed a collaborative process. Jacopo even sends April photos from Italy of items in order to get her feedback. “We kind of complete each other,” Jacopo said. April added, “We love what we do and the pieces we sell, and we share an appreciation for the story behind them. I always think about the time period, that maybe the person who made it was carving by candlelight, and I think about the tools they chiseled it with … It’s an honor to bring these pieces here and to be able to provide them to others who might not know about them … It’s about sharing the love and appreciation, but also the educational aspect.” For more information, visit www.belliniimports. com. Bellini’s Antique Italia is located at 117 Lomas Santa Fe Dr., Solana Beach, 92075; (858) 509-9399; Email: belliniimports@ gmail.com.
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March 28, 2013
April events at Del Mar Fairgrounds include Car Festival; Horse Shows; Healthy Living Festival; Home Improvement Show; Antique Show; Kids Expo and more
Concours Dâ€™Elegance auto show is April 5-7 in La Jolla
The following events will be held at the Del Mar Fairgrounds in April: â€˘Goodguys hot rod & custom car festival The Goodguys 13th Meguiarâ€™s Del Mar Nationals is Southern Californiaâ€™s largest hot rod & custom car festival featuring over 3,000 hot rods, customs, classics, street rods, muscle cars & trick trucks through 1972 vintage. The event will be held at the Del Mar Fairgrounds April 5-7. Visit www.goodguys.com â€˘Fiesta Del Mar Arabian Horse Show April 5 - 7 Tierra Del Norte Arabian Horse Association and Desert Arabian Horse Association are bringing back their joint show Fiesta Del Mar, April 5-7. It is concurrent show and a qualifier for Region 1 and 2 Championships. For more information, http:// www.desertaha.org â€˘Healthy Living Festival April 13 - 14 Come to the Healthy Living Festival this April and learn more about eating healthier, finding a healthy weight, getting into healthy activities and keeping a healthier home. Listen to experts share new ideas about lifestyle changes that can help you prevent disease and lower stress. Take part in free medical testing and screening. For more information, please contact: http://www.healthylivingfestival. com â€˘Home Improvement Show April 12 - 14 This show features home improve-
Luxury and classic automobile enthusiasts from San Diego and around the globe are headed to the Village of La Jolla for the La Jolla Historical Societyâ€™s ninth annual Concours Dâ€™Elegance auto show and related events, April 5-7. Event chair Michael Dorvillier said organizers hope this yearâ€™s event will not only highlight world-class cars, but offer guests a world-class experience, beginning with RollsRoyceâ€™s Contemporary Classics Cocktail party, 7 to 10 p.m. at the new Amaya La Jolla restaurant on Prospect Street. The event promises a modern and unique twist on the retro cocktail soiree, including a violin-playing DJ. The weekend continues Saturday morning with a motor tour covering 60-70 scenic miles of San Diego coast and countryside. The journey begins with breakfast at the San Diego Automotive museum, with stops for private tours at two private car museums, including Chuck Spielmanâ€™s Only Yesterday Classic Autos museum in Sorrento Valley. Saturday night there will be a VIP reception and Silent auction in Ellen Browning Scripps Park, with food and drinks from some of La Jollaâ€™s finest restaurants, in connection with a free screening of the family-friendly film, â€œCars,â€? also in the park. Sundayâ€™s Concours Dâ€™Elegance show â€” the main event in Ellen Browning Scripps Park â€” will feature some 60 restored classic autos, or those produced between 1926 to 1948. Tickets, more information for all events: lajollaconcours.com (619) 233-5008. â€”Pat Sherman
ment products and services offered by local businesses. For more information, visit http:// www.showsusa.net/ â€˘Hullabaloo Family Music Festival With 14 major national awards in their hip pocket and a nine-year track record of glowing critical acclaim, San Diegoâ€™s own â€œfree-range, organicâ€? kidfolk duo, Hullabaloo, now presents its third annual Hullabaloo Family Music Festival on Saturday, April 13, from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Del Mar Fairgrounds Paddock Green. The festival, sponsored by Clif Kid, features the music of Hullabaloo, Steve Poltz, Jambo and Raggle Taggle along with hands-on activities, a musical petting zoo, food and a variety of local family-friendly vendors. For tickets and information and information visit www.hullabalooartsfest.com. â€˘Del Mar National Horse Show Western Week April 18 - 21 The first week of the Del Mar National Horse Show features Western classes, such as reining and trail. For more information, visit http:// www.delmarnational.com â€˘Night of the Horse â€“ The Wild West Show This yearâ€™s theme is The Wild West with returning favorites Tommie Turvey and the One-Armed Bandit! This is a wonderful themed evening with amazing equestrian acts and is sure to please the whole family. Immediately after the Night of the Horse stay for a free concert featuring country musicâ€™s,
Herrick. For more information, visit http:// www.delmarnational.com â€˘The Del Mar Antique Show April 19 - 21 Antique show and sale. For $5.00 per item, attendees can have items appraised at the antique appraisal booth. Restoration services also are available. Please see show website for more information. For more information, visit http:// www.calendarshows.com â€˘Work at Home Business Expo April 20 - 21 This expo will have exhibitors and seminars on working from home. For more information, visit http:// www.WaHBExpo.com â€˘Del Mar National Horse Show Dressage Week April 25 - 28 For more information, visit http:// www.delmarnational.com â€˘San Diego Kids Expo & Fair April 27 - 28 The San Diego Kids Expo & Fair is both fun and entertaining for the entire family. More than 200 exhibitors will have all things related to kids. For more information, visit http://www.SanDiegoKidsExpo.com â€˘The San Diego Wine Show April 27 - 28 This yearâ€™s San Diego Wine Show has something for amateur imbibers and carafe connoisseurs alike. For more information, visit http://www.sandiegowineshow.com
UCSD hosts campus open house April 6 UC San Diego invites middle school, high school and community college students and their families to Triton Day on campus, 9:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Saturday, April 6 A special presentation will take place from 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at the Conrad Prebys Concert Hall, where attendees will learn about timelines, requirements, college tests, the application process and financial aid. The event and parking is free, but seating is limited and an RSVP is required at (858) 534-6862 or firstname.lastname@example.org To learn more, visitwww. tritonday.ucsd.edu/chartingthecourse.
17th Annual Meet the Chefs of Del Mar is April 14 On Sunday, April 14, chefs from 15 of Del Marâ€™s finest restaurants will join Casa de Amparo to recognize Child Abuse Prevention Month at the 17th Annual Meet the Chefs of Del Mar. The popular food & wine event will be held poolside at the Hilton Del Mar, 15575 Jimmy Durante Blvd. across from the Del Mar Race Track. All proceeds support Casa de Amparo programs and services for abused, neglected and at-risk children and families throughout San Diego County. Tickets may be purchased online at www.casadeamparo.org or call or email Trina Godwin, 760-566-3560 | email@example.com.
The UC San Diego Helen Edison Lecture Series and the Cesar Chavez Month Committee present
First Latina Secretary of Labor speaking on
A Look at What Cesar Chavez Symbolizes in the 21st Century Wednesday, April 3, 2013 7:00 PM UC San Diego Price Center Ballroom
For additional information call (858) 822-2026 email firstname.lastname@example.org or visit http://helenedison.ucsd.edu Park at the Gilman Parking Structure parking is $4.00 after 4:30 p.m.
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March 28, 2013 PAGE B9
Lecture on ‘Youth Suicide Prevention’ is April 11 The International Bipolar Foundation will hold its free monthly mental health lecture on April 11 with Kelly Cavanaugh on, “Youth Suicide Prevention Using the Yellow Ribbon Suicide Prevention Program.” Lecture: 6-7 p.m.; Social: 5:30-6 p.m. Cavanaugh is the Youth and Program Coordinator for the San Diego Chapter of the Yellow Ribbon Suicide Prevention Program. Born and raised in San Diego, she has been volunteering or working with the Yellow Ribbon Program since she was a senior at Rancho Bernardo High School.| Cavanaugh is a trained YRSPP presenter. She graduated from the University of California, San Diego in 2009 with a bachelor of science degree in psychology and later from the University of California, Los Angeles in 2013 with a master’s degree in behavioral neuroscience with special focus on both post-traumatic stress disorder and incentive learning. Cavanaugh has extensive experience speaking about suicide prevention and the link between depression and suicide. She has provided comprehensive suicide prevention education to middle/high students, staff, and parents. In addition, she has presented suicide prevention training for colleges, health classes, civic groups, health and wellness fairs and community based organizations throughout San Diego. Location: Sanford Children’s Research Center (Building 12), 10905 Road to the Cure San Diego, CA 92121. Please RSVP to email@example.com. Event and parking are free.
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Lecture series offered on castles Art historian James Grebl, Ph.D., will present four richly illustrated talks examining the history, architecture and art of Europe’s most intriguing castles, 7:30 p.m. Thursdays in April at the Athenaeum Music & Arts Library, 1008 Wall St., La Jolla. The military, political and social roles of these complex, dramatic structures will also be explored. • April 4 – Castles of the British Isles: the Tower of London, founded in 1067 by William the Conqueror; legendary Irish castle of Blarney with its famous stone; and the fairytale setting of Scotland’s Glamis Castle, childhood home of the late Queen Mother. • April 11 – Castles of France: William the Conqueror’s great ruined fortress at Caen and the Palais des Papes at Avignon, some French châteaux in the Île de France and the Loire Valley, including Chambord. • April 18 – Castles of Germany: Schloss Neuschwanstein, the romantic dream castle built in the 19th century by Bavaria’s eccentric King Ludwig II, the equally stunning 12th century Burg Eltz, the historic Schönburg, and many others. • April 25 – Castles of Austria: 11th century mountaintop Burg Hohenwerfen near Salzburg (used in the 1968 film “Where Eagles Dare”); the Burg Hochosterwitz, crowning a peak in Carinthia; and the 16th century fortified palace of Schloss Ambras near Innsbruck. Series: $40, $60; Individual: $12, $17. (858) 454-5872. ljathenaeum.org
Healthy Living Festival is April 13-14 at Del Mar Fairgrounds This spring, join the celebration of living healthier at San Diego’s largest health and fitness expo April 13-14 at the Del Mar Fairgrounds. Whether seeking a more healthful way of life, or looking for new ways to enrich an existing healthy regime, the 2nd Annual Healthy Living Festival has it all! Energy, productivity and happiness thrive with a healthy lifestyle. This April, San Diegans can learn more about eating healthier, finding a healthy weight, getting into healthy activities and keeping a healthier home. Attendees can choose from more than 30 free lectures and workshops where experts will share new ideas about lifestyle changes that can help prevent disease and lower stress. Additionally, the biggest attraction of the event is its 150 exhibitors offering the latest in healthy living products and services, who have come to Del Mar from across the nation. Attendees can stroll through the festival and sample organic foods and beverages, visit health professionals and sports and fitness experts, and learn about the latest in nutrition, skin care and green living products. Admission is free. Show hours are: Saturday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. and Sunday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. For more information, visit www.healthylivingfestival.com or call (805) 461-6700.
Violinist to salute musical milestones in concert series FROM ATHENAEUM REPORTS Violinist and art historian Victoria Martino, internationally recognized for championing the neglected works of major composers and artists, returns to the Athenaeum for a fivepart lecture/concert series, 7:30 p.m. Mondays in April, at 1008 Wall St. Each concert (April 1, 8, 15, 22, 29) will celebrate anniversaries (birth and/or death) of some of history’s most illustrious composers. Accompanied by her longtime musical partner, James Lent, she will perform works ranging from the Renaissance to the 20th century. Her lectures will juxtapose the music with visual art from the same regions and periods, and place it within its historical and cultural context. Composers whose anniversaries will be featured are: Jehan Titelouze, John Dowland, Carlo Gesualdo, Heinrich Scheidemann, Tomaso Antonio Vitali, Arcangelo Corelli, Richard Wagner, Giuseppe Verdi, Witold Lutoslawski, Benjamin Britten, Francis Poulenc and Paul Hindemith.
If you or someone you know have crow’s feet, Please call Dermatology Cosmetic Laser Medical Associate of La Jolla, Inc. Dermatology Cosmetic Laser Medical Associates of La Jolla, Inc. is currently seeking men and women to participate in a clinical research study utilizing an investigational topical gel for crow’s feet lines. Qualiﬁed participants will receive: Examination by a Board-Certiﬁed Cosmetic Dermatologist All study related products and examination at no cost Compensation for travel
Architect of India’s Lotus Temple to give presentation April 6 Fariborz Sahba, award-winning architect of India’s Lotus Temple, one of the world’s most visited buildings, will give a presentation on his work, his design process and his concept of “spiritual space,” at UC San Diego’s Price Center Theater (off Gilman Drive) on Saturday, April 6. Doors open at 6:30 p.m. and the presentation will run from 7 to 9 p.m. Parking and admission are free, and no reservations are required. Sahba will discuss both the design and construction of the Lotus Temple in Delhi, which he oversaw as project manager. The temple took 10 years to build, and has been called “the Taj Mahal of the 20th Century.”
For more information please call
March 28, 2013
CV Cub Scout Pinewood Derby
armel Valley Cub Scout Pack #734 held its annual Pinewood Derby on March 24 at Solana Highlands Elementary School. The event included an awards ceremony for the “fastest” cars, as well as awards for the most creatively decorated cars in several categories. For more photos, visit www. delmartimes.net. PHOTOS/JON CLARK.
Nicholas and Charlie
Fletcher, Christopher, Truman, Mark, Nicky, Justin
Sheryl Nespor, Christopher Caligiuri
Cub Scout Pack 734 Pinewood Derby had some exciting finishes.
Alex and Connor
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March 28, 2013 PAGE B11
Would you die for your faith? Becket did...
MURDER IN THE CATHEDRAL The Assassination of Thomas Becket, Archbishop of Canterbury by Ildebrando Pizzetti (L-R) Brian Warkentien, Spencer Lenain, Takumi Morin
Ballet Arte Academy male dancers awarded scholarships When most people think of ballet, they envision little girls in pink tights and tutus. Within this era, male dancers are no longer just supporting partners. They are stars in their own right and highly in demand in the world of ballet. The Petit Oasis Foundation is a nonprofit organization offering scholarships by audition to boys between the ages of 8 and 18 who strive to be professional ballet dancers. The scholarships are awarded to help cover the students ballet school tuition and/or summer intensive program for that year. Each year the Foundation holds an audition for interested male applicants from across Los Angeles, Orange and San Diego Counties. Each applicant who shows realistic potential to be professional ballet dancers must show, besides excellent training, physical attributes, motivation, intelligence, musicality, personality, improvisation and progress shown compared to previous years. Ballet Arte Academy of Classical Ballet in Solana Beach recently announced that this year, three of its male students were awarded scholarships from the Petit Oasis Foundation: Spencer Lenain (10), Brian Warkentien (13) and Takumi Morin (15). For more information, visit www.balletarte.com or call (858) 259-5505.
OPENS TOMORROW - FOR BEST SEATS, BUY NOW! Politics, intrigue, temptation and murder abound in the story of the English saint, Thomas Becket and his martyrdom at the hands of the henchmen of King Henry II in 1170. Becket stands alone and speaks truth to power, challenging our understanding of sainthood, loyalty to country and the repercussions of it all. Based on the T.S. Eliot play.
March 30, April 2, 5, 7 sdopera.com/reader Â™ (619) 533-7000 Tickets start at $45 English translations displayed above the stage. All performances at the San Diego Civic Theatre. Free lecture for ticket holders, one hour prior to each performance, sponsored by U-T San Diego.
March 28, 2013
Theatre School at North Coast Rep presents â€˜Alice in Wonderlandâ€™ Caterpillar, and beats the Queen of Hearts at her own game. The production drew children of all ages from Point Loma to Vista to share their talent. The student cast is made up of: Marley Aguire (Royal Cardsman) Carmel Valley; Amelia Baron (Royal Cardsman) Carmel Valley; Ashley Cynkin (Royal Cardsman) Carmel Valley; Geoff Geissinger (Stage Manager) Carmel Valley; Sarah Maloney (Petal/Lobster) Carmel Valley; Reese Reckles (Petal/ Lobster) Carmel Valley; Jennifer Richards (Cheshire Cat) Carmel Valley; Brianna Freeman (Caterpillar) Del Mar; Christian Jaeger (Mad Hatter) Del Mar; Gabe Krut
The Theatre School at North Coast Rep will present â€œAlice in Wonderlandâ€? March 28-31 at The North Coast Repertory Theatre, 987 Lomas Santa Fe Drive, Solana Beach, 92075. Performance times: 5 p.m. on March 28; 7 p.m. on March 29; 2 and 5 p.m. on March 30; and 3 p.m. on March 31. Tickets: $12 for children (up to age 17) and $16 for adults. Call (858) 4811055 or visit www.northcoastrep.org/. Join Aliceâ€™s madcap adventures in Wonderland, as she chases the White Rabbit, races the Dodo Bird, gets tied up with the Tweedles, raps with a bubble-blowing
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Front Row from left: Micah Fong (Alice) and Francesca Fong (Small Alice). Back Row from left: Nicole Phan (Tall Alice), Christian Jaeger (Mad Hatter), Sara Wolfkind (White Rabbit). Darin Fong Photography (March Hare) Del Mar; Jenna Stevens (Two of Clubs) Del Mar; Ashley Magofflin (Rose) Dulzura; Amanda Dodson (Ace of Spades) Encinitas; Melody Dodson (Royal Cardsman) Encinitas; Emma Gronstad (Royal Cardsman) Encinitas; Sydney Gerlach (Caterpillar) Encinitas; Kourosh Sadr (Doorknob) La Jolla; Nika Sadr (Caterpillar) La Jolla; Bryan Dorman (Tweedle Dum) Lakeside; Emma Kirsch (Dodo Bird) Mission Valley; Catalina Zelles (Petal/Lobster) Oceanside; Livi Weinstein (Mathilda) Point Loma; Nicole
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Phan (Tall Alice) Rancho Bernado; Mariel Alexander (Queen of Hearts) Rancho Santa Fe; Anna Tullie (Cheshire Cat) Rancho Santa Fe; Lily Alexander (Petunia) San Diego; Meghan Bailey (Petal/Lobster) San Diego; Morgan Bailey (Petal/Lobster) San Diego; Tyler Faison (Tweedle Dee) San Diego; Francesca Fong (Small Alice) San Diego; Micah Fong (Alice) San Diego; Amber Hopkins (Cheshire Cat) San Diego; Mila Bowman (Three of Diamonds) Solana Beach; Philip Magin (King of Hearts) Solana Beach; Alex Proctor (Violet) Solana Beach; Olivia Schleicher (Lily) Solana Beach; Grace Szczuka (Petal/ Lobster) Solana Beach; Sara Wolfkind (White Rabbit) University City; Isabella Mariscal (Daisy) Vista. Directed by Siobhan Sullivan; Musical Direction by Susan Hunui. Book adapted and additional lyrics by David Simpatico; Music adapted & arranged and additional music & lyrics by Bryan Louiselle. Music and lyrics by Sammy Fain and Bob Hilliard, Oliver Wallace and Cy Coban, Allie Wrubel and Ray Gilbert, Mack David, Al Hoffman and Jerry Livingston. Based on the 1951 Disney film Alice in Wonderland and the novels The Adventures of Alice in Wonderland and Through the Looking Glass by Lewis Carroll.
La Jolla Music Society to feature pianist Juho Pohjonen April 14 La Jolla Music Society continues this Seasonâ€™s Discovery Series with the First Prize Winner of the International Young Artists Concerto Competition, Juho Pohjonen, at the Auditorium at TSRI on Sunday, April 14, at 3 pm. One of the brightest young instrumental talents to emerge from Finland, Pohjonen has attracted great attention as one of the Nordic countryâ€™s most intriguing and talented pianists. Widely praised for his broad range of repertoire from Bach to Salonen, his interpretations are known for their intensity, thoughtfulness and fearless musical conviction. The New York Times calls him an â€œexciting new talentâ€? who performed â€œthrilling accounts of two fiendishly difficult worksâ€? at his American debut at Carnegieâ€™s Weill Recital Hall. His La Jolla Music Society debut performance will feature works by Mozart, Grieg and Nielsen. La Jolla Music Society enhances the concert-going experience by presenting â€œPreludesâ€? â€“ pre-concert chats and performances â€“ prior to each performance. San Diego Youth Symphony students will perform at 2 pm. Concert tickets are $5-$30 and are available through the La Jolla Music Society box office, (858) 459-3728 and online at www.LJMS.org.
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Cynthia, Kelsey, Colleen, Georgina, Greta, Lindsay
Isabella, Lila, Mellie, Madison, Lauren, Sarah, Anna, Emma
Girl Scout â€˜Me and My Guy Hoedownâ€™
Girl Scouts and their fathers enjoy a cowboy dance.
Steve, Mason, Andrew, Sophia
Olivia, Quinn, Grace, Talia, Filippa
Makenna, Jeff and Delaney Diltz
he annual Carmel Valley Service Unit Girl Scout dance was held March 22 at Solana Pacific Elementary School. As the gentlemen entered the dance, many stopped at the mustache station to enhance their Western look. The dance pairs then happily twostepped the night away. More than 175 dance pairs, representing 40 Girl Scout Troops, attended the event. For the fourth year in a row, Girl Scout Troop 1008 coordinated the dance making the night extra special for them since they will be graduating from high school in June. For more photos, visit www.delmartimes. net. PHOTOS/JON CLARK
Hayden, Bob and Avery Steele
March 28, 2013
Rady fundraiser at En Fuego
he members of the Del Mar Unit of Rady Children’s Hospital Auxiliary teamed up with En Fuego Cantina and Grill in Del Mar to fundraise for Rady Children’s Hospital – San Diego Emergency Department. For the entire month of March, En Fuego is offering a special Miracle Taco platter of which $1 will go directly to Rady Children’s Hospital. En Fuego Cantina, located at 1342 Camino Del Mar, also donated 10 percent of all sales made on March 20 from 6 p.m. until closing. The Del Mar Unit of Rady Children’s Hospital Auxiliary held its monthly meeting at En Fuego that evening and radio DJ, Madison, from Madison in the Morning on KPRi, was the guest bartender. Visit www.rchadelmar.org. For more photos, visit www. delmartimes.net. PHOTOS/JON CLARK
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March 28, 2013 PAGE B15
Cathedral Catholic lacrosse teams honor military
APRIL 5TH TO 7TH, 2013
HONORING THE CLASSICS
he Cathedral Catholic High School lacrosse teams held their second annual Military Appreciation Day on March 23, a benefit lacrosse game with all proceeds going to the Warrior Foundation and the Navy SEAL Foundation. The girls’ and boys’ varsity lacrosse teams each played a home game, interspersed with a performance by the U.S. Navy Parachute Team (the Leap Frogs), appearance by the U.S. Marine Corps Color Guard, and singing of the national anthem. For more photos, visit www. delmartimes.net. PHOTOS/ANNA SCIPIONE
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March 28, 2013
‘Pump Up the Volume’ for Torrey Pines
he Torrey Pines High School Foundation held its annual “Pump Up the Volume” fundraiser at the Belly Up in Solana Beach on March 23. Proceeds from the event will be used to purchase cutting-edge computers and other technology equipment for use by students. This year marks the Foundation’s 20th anniversary. For more information, visit www.torreypinesfoundation.org. For more photos, visit www.delmartimes.net. PHOTOS/JON CLARK
Julia Johnson, Alison King
Laura and Tim Perkins
(Left) Joan Ward, Gretchen Jimenez, Susan Johnson
Ron Ferrari, Ron Butler, Jeff Busby, Helen Nordan
Assistant Principals Cara Couvillion, Garry Thornton and Rob Coppo
Bary and Nancy Bailey, Sophia Alsadek
Melissa Brewster, Dana Wilcox
Lynne Bath, Denise Small, Holly Coughlin, Terry Wolter
Frank Casella, Randy O’Connell, Jeff Busby
Principal Brett Killeen, Robbie Chasse
The opportunity drawing table
Heather Arnold, Kristi Becker, Melinda Johnson, Deena Holcomb
Carolyn and Andrew Singer, Lee Nordan
Tracey Hornbuckle, Sally Busby, Holly Scaglione
Garry Thornton, Emily Moran, Rob Coppo
Tim Pickwell, Holly Coughlin, Bobbi Karlson
The Detroit Underground entertains at the Belly Up.
March 28, 2013 PAGE B17
Grand Opening of Carmel Valley Farmers Market
Barbara Groth, Anna Lillian, Joyce Dalessandro, Molly Chang, Amy Herman, Joanne Couvrette
Marty Foltyn, CCA Foundation; Mayor Bob Filner; Joyce Dalessandro, SDUHSD (San Dieguito Union High School District) board; Beth Hergesheimer, SDUHSD board; Ken Noah, SDUHSD superintendent; Amy Herman, SDUHSD board; Barbara Groth, SDUHSD board; Brian KĂśhn, CCA principal
Barry Koral greets Filner.
Alberto Alcantar and Uri Hernandez sell their vegetables at the Farmers Market.
Jennifer Fienman and Filner
Akram Attie sells olives at the Farmers Market.
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an Diego Mayor Bob Filner attended an official Grand Opening and ribbon-cutting ceremony for the Carmel Valley Farmers Market on March 21. The market was recently re-opened by the Canyon Crest Academy Foundation. The market is open every Thursday, yearS.D. Mayor round, from 2:30 Bob Filner p.m. to dusk. The market offers a variety of fresh seasonal fruits and vegetables, fish, grass-fed meats, cheeses, olives, artisan breads and baked good, jams, nuts, local artisan food products, freshly prepared foods to eat in or take-away, and more. The market is located on the blacktop at the northwest end of the Canyon Crest campus, just to the right of the main entrance. Produced by the Canyon Crest Academy Foundation, the Carmel Valley Farmers Market is managed by Raquel Pena, who also manages the Rancho Santa Fe Farmers Market in the Fairbanks Ranch community of Rancho Santa Fe. Address: 5951 Village Center Loop Road, Carmel Valley, 92130. For more photos, visit www.delmartimes.net PHOTOS/JON CLARK
March 28, 2013
Spring Carnival at Ocean Air
he Ocean Air School community held its fourth annual Spring Carnival on March 24. The fun-filled event featured game booths, rides, attractions, great food, photo booth and more. Sponsored by the Ocean Air PTA, all proceeds benefit Ocean Air School, students, teachers and staff. For more information, visit www. oceanairpta.org. For more photos, visit www. Madeline, Alison, Emily, Cory and Noah Gaconnett delmartimes.net. PHOTOS/JON CLARK
Christine and Cody Shen let Angry Birds fly. Hula hoops
Kevin and Morgan Christie
Jack, Austin, Alex, Cameron
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March 28, 2013 PAGE B19
Kedem Grape Juice
Selected Varieties 22 oz, Plus CRV With CARD
Product of Israel 5 lb With CARD
Streit’s Matzo Ball Mix Select Varieties, 4.5 oz With CARD
Osem or Manischewitz Egg Matzos
Manischewitz h Matzo Meal Canister
Select Varieties, 10.5-12 oz With CARD
or Whole Grain, 16 oz With CARD
Bartenura Moscato Yehuda Geﬁlte Fish Original or Sweet 24 oz With CARD
Selected Varieties, 750 ml With CARD
Elite Chocolate Bars
Card Price Less
Bittersweet or Milk Chocolate, 3 oz With CARD
When You Buy 6
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Savion Fruit Slices Gift Box 6 oz
Encino 17480 Ventura Blvd.
Kosher Meat Departments are located at: La Jolla 8657 Villa La Jolla Drive
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Silver Spring Horseradish Selected Varieties 5-8 oz With CARD
2 5 $ for
Van Nuys 12921 Magnolia Blvd.
Selected Varieties 33.8 oz With CARD
3 oz With CARD
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Yehu h d da Memorial Candle
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©Copyright 2013 by Ralphs Grocery Company. All Rights Reserved. Ralphs CARD prices may remain in effect longer than the time period indicated. Please check store for current pricing after the time period indicated. We reserve the right to correct all printed errors. All items may not be available at all stores. We reserve the right to limit quantities for retail sales only while supplies last. Savings relate to previous week’s Ralphs price or last date prior to initial price reduction exclusive of advertised or promotional prices. Prices may vary depending upon local competition, cost factors or geographic location. Applicable sales tax charged on Manufacturer’s coupons. All manufacturer’s coupons doubled are subject to the expirations and speciﬁc language contained in the manufacturer’s coupon. The following are also excluded from this promotion: all liquor, tobacco, ﬂuid milk products, “Free” coupons, coupons marked “Do Not Double” or that exceed the value of the item, and except as we speciﬁcally advertise, any coupons that require the purchase of multiple items. If a coupon exceeds 50¢ and is less than $1.00, its value will be increased to $1.00. A limit of 1 coupon per household for each coupon offering will be doubled or have its value increased to $1.00. All other coupons of that offering will be redeemed at face value. All coupons $1.00 or greater will be redeemed at face value. A limit of ﬁve (5) FREE coupons per household will be redeemed. We reserve the right to accept, limit or refuse manufacturer’s coupons issued by other supermarkets. Minimum card savings shown, check store shelf price tag for actual savings. All Buy One Get One Free items are taken from regular shelf retail. Rewards excludes alcohol, tobacco, money orders, postage stamps, gift cards/certiﬁcates, lottery, promotional tickets, tax, CRV, ﬂuid milk, milk products, fuel, pharmacy purchases and all other purchases prohibited by law.
Los Angeles 260 S. La Brea Avenue While Supplies Last. Selected Stores Only.
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March 28, 2013
HillsFest at the DM Marriott
upporters of Del Mar Hills Academy gathered for HillsFest on March 22, the school PTAâ€™s biggest fundraiser of the year. HillsFest, which was held at the Arterra in the Del Mar Marriott, featured an auction, food and drink, and dancing. Guests were also invited to wear their favorite wigs. All proceeds help fund vital programs and equipment at Del Mar Hills Academy. For more photos, visit www. delmartimes.net. PHOTOS/JON CLARK
FOR MORE PHOTOS, SEE PAGE B21 Joel Kosakoff, Tony Sanchez, Kalli Sanchez, Sara McMenamin
Jeannie Thomas, Elizabeth Kyle, April Ricards, Amy Caterina
Hank and Holly McClurg
Auctioneer Rich Houk, Tom and Jenny Pellegrino Nathalie Reyns, Michelle Sargent
Geoff Criqui, Marisa Criqui, Jenn Pellegrino
Mike and Meara Demko
March 28, 2013 PAGE B21
HillsFest continued TM
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Event chairs Kim Bruch, E.A. Stewart
Zoe Browne, Maria Wilson Mike and Meghean Gormley
GIANT CAR SHOW Indoor & Outdoor Show Featuring Thousands of Hot Rods, Customs, Classics, Muscle Cars & Trucks Thru ‘72!
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March 28, 2013
‘A Red Carpet Affair’ at Carmel Del Mar
he PTA for Carmel Del Mar Elementary School held a week-long event to honor its teachers and staff. This year the theme was “A Red Carpet Affair.” A red carpet event was held March 18, which included a star walk of fame, “swag bags” and more. In addition, the staff lounge was decorated, parent volunteers dressed up and served orange juice and sparkling cider as the staff walked in, and teachers were met with a variety of other special surprises. For more photos, visit www. delmartimes.net. PHOTOS COURTESY OF
ALMA BEER, NORMA COSTANZINO, LIZ HEVENER
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March 28, 2013 PAGE B23
cable programming, so he decided to get Cox Cable to air his documentary. But when his project was deemed too controversial by the company, he fought back at the Santa Barbara City Council. â€œWe mobilized the community and informed them of the new cable laws for public access and ended up having Cox Cableâ€™s franchise up for termination for violating the FCC,â€? Opper said. Cox sent some corporate guys in suits from their offices in Atlanta to the laidback beach town â€” â€œto see who all these rabble-rousers were,â€? he said. â€œBut instead they found a group of passionate filmmakers,â€? he said. â€œAnd in lieu of a public fight they gave me a job.â€? Working
continued from page B1 After graduating Arizona State University with a broadcast journalism degree, Opper admits he was quite the rabble-rouser himself, or at least he made some big cable executives think he was when he was living in Santa Barbara back in the early 1970s, when Cox refused airing a documentary he made about the dangers of nuclear waste. The film featured Ralph Nader, â€œan underground environmental heroâ€? at that time, Opper said. The problem Opper, then a 22-year-old director, saw was this: Santa Barbara was surrounded by mountains and only could view
with Cox to build up the cityâ€™s local cable programing was not only one of Opperâ€™s first major successes, but it created â€œa electronic soapboxâ€? of programming for public, educational and governmental use which was highly embraced by viewers to this day. Opper said the experience also introduced him to local city government and enlightened him in the process of taking on an issue and moving it forward. â€œI saw the effects on business, government and in return gave the community a unique resource â€Ś It was all very enlightening,â€? said Opper. â€œBut deep down my real ambition was to get into sports television.â€? That goal came to fruition when A&G Productions
invited Opper to San Diego to help start a regional sport network called â€œBox Seat,â€? and Opper settled in Solana Beach â€” where he was drawn to the beach and the eclecticism, and has stayed ever since. â€œWithin six months Jerry Buss of the Lakers bought â€˜Box Seatâ€™ and moved it to L.A., and there was no way I was leaving Solana Beach,â€? Opper said, who started Frontline Video & Film when he decided to stay. Opper has been involved in the community with his wife of 27 years, Gerri Retman-Opper, through milestones such as the cityâ€™s incorporation. The two have attended local civic meetings, served on committees and worked on many City Council cam-
paigns. In addition, Gerri â€” at the initial nudge of her husband â€” spearheaded a 15 plus years-long battle to preserve from development the Gateway Property. Gerri and The San Elijo Lagoon Conservancy mustered up funding from local lenders to buy the property in December 2011, and Gerri was honored for her efforts last year. â€œBoth of us have similar values and goals and desires to see this beach community continue to be the jewel of California coast,â€? Opper said. â€œWeâ€™ve been through so much together to make that happen and look what has been accomplished; It just makes us more and more empowered to contribute to make Solana Beach an awesome community.â€?
Woodward Pet of the Week
Looking for a mature mate that will fit right into family life? Look no further than Casey, Pet-of-the-Week at the Helen Woodward Animal Center. Casey, a Chihuahua blend, is quite a little catch at just under 10 lbs., and 3.5 years old. Casey has been spayed and is up-to-date on all of his vaccinations. His adoption fee is $269 and, as with all pets adopted from Helen Woodward Animal Center, he is micro-chipped for identification. For more information call 858-7564117, option #1 or visit www.animalcenter.org.
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NURIUM INTERNATIONAL LEIGH TIMMONS firstname.lastname@example.org www.leightimmons.nerium. com 858-213-3691 PIGTAILS & CREWCUTS HAIR FOR KIDS 2650 Via de la Valle, Ste. C-150, DM. (Flower Hill Promenade Mall) 858-4815437. PLACE 360 HEALTH + SPA 1349 Camino del mar, Suite F, Del Mar. 858-793-1104 Visit www.place360healthspa.com for exclusive online offers!
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LEGAL NOTICES FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-008416 Fictitious Business Name(s): The Center for Social Design Located at: 15960 Via Broma, Rancho Santa Fe, CA, 92091, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: A Limited Liability Company. The ďŹ rst day of business has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: Stevenson Projects LLC, 15960 Via Broma, Rancho Santa Fe, CA 92091, California. This statement was ďŹ led with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 03/21/2013. Susanne G. Stevenson, President. DM894. Mar. 28, Apr. 4, 11, 18, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-006614 Fictitious Business Name(s): Poodle Parade Located at: 552 Barham Dr., Ste. 219, San Marcos, CA, 92078, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The ďŹ rst day of business was 8/16/12. This business is hereby registered by the following: Yumi Maruo, 552 Barham Dr., Ste. 219, San Marcos, CA 92078. This statement was ďŹ led with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 03/05/2013. Yumi Maruo. DM893. Mar. 28, Apr. 4, 11, 18, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-008696 Fictitious Business Name(s): Simple Life Personal Concierge Services Located at: 14059 Mango Dr. #A, Del Mar, CA, 92014, San Diego County. Mailing Address: same as above.
This business is conducted by: An Individual. The ďŹ rst day of business has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: Susan J. Jewell, 14059 Mango Dr. #A, Del Mar, CA 92014. This statement was ďŹ led with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 03/25/2013. Susan J. Jewell. DM892. Mar. 28, Apr. 4, 11, 18, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-007208 Fictitious Business Name(s): GEO ECO Consulting 2010 Located at: 13735 Paseo Cevera, San Diego, CA, 92129, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: A Married Couple. The ďŹ rst day of business was 11/30/2010. This business is hereby registered by the following: #1. Hristomir Hristov, 13735 Paseo Cevera, San Diego, CA 92129, #2. Rozalina Hristova, 13735 Paseo Cevera, San Diego, CA 92129. This statement was ďŹ led with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 03/11/2013. Hristomir Hristov. DM890. Mar. 28, Apr. 4, 11, 18, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-008702 Fictitious Business Name(s): Eat-ology Located at: 16476 Calle Pulido, San Diego, CA, 92128, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The ďŹ rst day of business was 3/21/2013. This business is hereby registered by the following: Lindsey Gloff, 16476 Calle Pulido, San Diego, CA 92128. This statement was ďŹ led with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 03/25/2013. Lindsey Gloff. CV451. Mar. 28, Apr. 4, 11, 18, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-008323 Fictitious Business Name(s): Man Cave Billiards Located at: 3960 Del Mar Meadows, San Diego, CA, 92130, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The ďŹ rst day of business was 3/20/2013. This business is hereby registered by the following: Joshua David Wissehr, 3960 Del Mar Meadows, San Diego, CA 92130. This statement was ďŹ led with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 03/20/2013. Josh D. Wissehr, Owner. DM891. Mar. 28, Apr. 4, 11, 18, 2013 City of Del Mar Planning Commission Agenda Del Mar Communications Center 240 Tenth Street, Del Mar, California Tuesday, April 9, 2013 at 6:00 p.m. ROLL CALL APPROVAL OF MINUTES UPDATE PLANNING COMMISSION/STAFF DISCUSSION (Non-Application Items) HEARING FROM THE AUDIENCE ON ITEMS NOT LISTED ON THE AGENDA (Oral Communications) PLANNING COMMISSION/STAFF DISCUSSION (Non-Application Items) DISCUSSION AND BRIEFING (Application Items) CONSENT CALENDAR CONTINUED APPLICATION(S): ITEM 1 TVS-12-01 Applicants: Del Mar Woods Homeowners Applicantâ€™s Addresses: 110, 120, 124, 126, 128, 130, Spinnaker Court; 118 Surfview Court; 245, 247, 251, 257, 259, 261, 271, 269 Stratford Court; 222, 230, 232, 234, 236, 238, 240, 242, 244, 246, 250, 292 Dolphin Cove Court; and 299 Sea Forest Court Tree Owner: Torrey PaciďŹ c Corp. Site Address (Tree/Vegetation Location): 110 Stratford Court Staff Contact: Matt Bator, AICP, Senior Planner Description: The applicants are seeking relief under DMMC Chapter 23.51 (Trees, Scenic Views and Sunlight) for claims of scenic view blockage from trees/vegetation located on a neighboring property.
NEW APPLICATION(S): ITEM 2 COMMUNITY (GENERAL) PLAN AMENDMENT GPA-12-02 Application: 2013-2021 Housing Element Update to the Del Mar Community Plan Location: City-wide Applicant: City of Del Mar Environmental Status: A Negative Declaration will be prepared for later consideration prior to City Council action on the proposed Community Plan Amendment/Housing Element. Contact Person: Adam Birnbaum, AICP, Planning Manager Description: A request to amend the City of Del Mar Community Plan (General Plan) to update the Housing Element for the 2013-2021 Cycle in accordance with state housing law requirements. The purpose of this agenda item is review of the draft City of Del Mar 2013-2021 Housing Element and to make a recommendation to the City Council on whether to adopt the Community Plan Amendment and whether to transmit the Housing Element Update to the State Department of Housing and Community Development for certiďŹ cation. ITEM 3 CUP-13-01 APN: 300-221-34 Location: 915 Camino del Mar Applicant: T-Mobile Zone: CC (Central Commercial) Environmental Status: Exempt Contact Person: Matt Bator, AICP, Senior Planner Description: A request for approval to modify/upgrade an existing Commercial Mobile Radio Antenna Facility located on a building within the Central Commercial (CC) Zone. The applicant is proposing to: replace four (4) existing faĂ§ade-mounted antennas with six, 4.6-foot-tall antennas that would be mounted on the buildingâ€™s roof. ITEM 4 CUP-13-02 APN: 299-220-10 Location: 1648 Camino del Mar Applicants: James and Mary Haney Zone: R2 (High Density Residential) Environmental Status: Exempt Contact Person: Jean CrutchďŹ eld, Associate Planner Description: A request for approval of a Conditional Use Permit to construct a new wood soldier pile retaining wall and wood deck at the west and north elevations of duplex structure located within the Open Space Overlay Zone. ITEM 5 V-13-01 APN: 301-024-24 Location: 301 Hidden Pines Road Applicant: Clive and Zahra Freeman Zone: R1-10 (Low Density Residential) Environmental Status: Exempt Contact Person: Matt Bator, AICP, Senior Planner Description: A request for a Variance from Del Mar Municipal Code Section 30.12.070-C.1.a to allow a portion of a replacement single-family residence to be constructed partially within the otherwise required 20-foot-wide front yard for a property located in the R110 Zone. ADJOURNMENT pc2012_4.9.13, 3/28/13. DM889 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-008561 Fictitious Business Name(s): Ranch and Coast Rehab Located at: 155 15th St. #16, Del Mar, CA, 92014, San Diego County. Mailing Address: PO Box N, Del Mar, CA 92014. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The ďŹ rst day of business was 08/05/2002. This business is hereby registered by the following: Sabonjian Speech Services, Inc.,155 15th Street #16, Del Mar, CA 92014, California. This statement was ďŹ led with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 03/22/2013. Sandra M. Sabonjian, Owner/CEO. DM808. Mar. 28, Apr. 4, 11, 18, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-005819 Fictitious Business Name(s):
SSC Gym Located at: 10940 Roselle St., San Diego, CA, 92121, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 7770 Regents Road, Suite 113-#240, San Diego, CA 92122. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The ďŹ rst day of business was 2/27/2013. This business is hereby registered by the following: Chris Robinson Health & Fitness Inc., 8434 Via Sonoma #62, La Jolla, CA 92037, CA. This statement was ďŹ led with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 02/27/2013. Christopher Robinson, President. CV450. Mar. 28, Apr. 4, 11, 18, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-007520 Fictitious Business Name(s): Cardiac Fitness and Weight Loss Located at: 2262 Carmel Valley Rd., Ste. F, Del Mar, CA, 92014, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The ďŹ rst day of business has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: Marian Holland MD Inc., 13781 Nob Ave., Del Mar, CA 92014, California. This statement was ďŹ led with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 03/13/2013. Marian Holland, President. DM887. Mar. 28, Apr. 4, 11, 18, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-008406 Fictitious Business Name(s): Optometry Cabana Located at: 12925 El Camino Real, Suite 203, San Diego, CA, 92130, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The ďŹ rst day of business was 03/01/2013. This business is hereby registered by the following: Tania Stevens Optometrist PC, 12925 El Camino Real, Suite 203, San Diego, CA 92130, California. This statement was ďŹ led with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 03/21/2013. Igor Slony, V.P. CV449. Mar. 28, Apr. 4, 11, 18, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-007566 Fictitious Business Name(s): Taxes Plus Located at: 14055 Caminito Vistana, San Diego, CA, 92130, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 14055 Caminito Vistana, San Diego, CA 92130. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The ďŹ rst day of business was 1/1/1989. This business is hereby registered by the following: Michele L. Probert, 14055 Caminito Vistana, San Diego, CA 92130. This statement was ďŹ led with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 03/13/2013. Michele L. Probert. CV448. Mar. 28, Apr. 4, 11, 18, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-008339 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. Cali Coast Industries b. CCI Located at: 7653 Mission Gorge Rd. Unit 60, San Diego, CA, 92120, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 7653 Mission Gorge Rd. Unit 60, San Diego, CA 92120. This business is conducted by: Co-Partners. The ďŹ rst day of business was 1/1/2013. This business is hereby registered by the following: #1. Daniel Montes, 7653 Mission Gorge Rd. Unit 60, San Diego, CA 92120, #2. Jarod Carroll, 4110 Mt. Alifan Place Unit B, San Diego, CA
Schools & Instruction
92111. This statement was ďŹ led with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 03/20/2013. Jarod Carroll. CV447. Mar. 28, Apr. 4, 11, 18, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-008445 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. Harmony Interaction b. Corporate Triathlete Located at: 4140-160 Via Candidiz, San Diego, CA, 92130, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: A Limited Liability Company. The ďŹ rst day of business was 03/05/2013. This business is hereby registered by the following: Torrey Pines Group LLC, 4140-160 Via Candidiz, San Diego, CA 92130, California. This statement was ďŹ led with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 03/21/2013. Renee I. Ramsdell, Member. CV446 Mar. 28, Apr. 4, 11, 18, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-007580
Fictitious Business Name(s): a. Solana Beach Chiropractic b. Solana Beach Chiropractic Clinic c. Solana Beach Sports and Wellness d. Solana Beach Sports and Wellness Clinic Located at: 634 Stevens Ave., Solana Beach, CA, 92075, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The ďŹ rst day of business was 2/1/2013. This business is hereby registered by the following: Lichtman Chiropractic, Inc., 634 Stevens Ave., Solana Beach, CA 92075, California. This statement was ďŹ led with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 03/14/2013. Corey Lichtman, Pres./ Owner, LCI. DM886. Mar. 21, 28, Apr. 4, 11, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-007741 Fictitious Business Name(s): Mead, van den Boom & Associates Located at: 13193 Polvera Ave.,
March 28, 2013
San Diego, CA, 92128, San Diego County. Mailing Address: PO Box 910272, San Diego, CA 92191. This business is conducted by: A Limited Liability Company. The ďŹ rst day of business has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: Mead Consulting LLC, 13193 Polvera Avenue, San Diego, CA 92128, California. This statement was ďŹ led with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 03/15/2013. Lisa Mead, President. CV445. Mar. 21, 28, Apr. 4, 11, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-005595 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. La Vita Bella Rejuvenation b. Bella Vita Sana c. Life Force Body Awareness
d. Life Mastery Systems e. Life Source Nutritional Foods f. Life Course g. Mastery Building Systems Located at: 1351 Camino Teresa, Solana Beach, CA, 92075, San Diego County. Mailing Address: PO Box 1684, Solana Beach, CA 92075. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The ďŹ rst day of business has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: Cynthia Soltero, 1351 Camino Teresa, Solana Beach, CA 92075. This statement was ďŹ led with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 02/25/2013. Cynthia Soltero, Owner. DM883. Mar. 21, 28, Apr. 4, 11, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-007222
We charge by the job... not by the hour
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