Page 1

Volume 3, Issue 52

Community

Local sailor who survived horrific wreck sets off on solo trek to Hawaii. A3

www.encinitasadvocate.com

August 25, 2017

Parents, district to tackle special ed with task force

BY KAREN BILLING The San Dieguito Union High School District held a special education workshop on Aug. 17, providing a general overview of the state of the program as a whole and sharing goals for the future with the board and a group of highly-engaged parents. Mark Miller, the associate superintendent of administrative services, said this year San Dieguito is prepared to evaluate the special

SAN DIEGUITO UNION HIGH SCHOOL DISTRICT NEWS education curriculum, improve transition planning for students at all levels and to increase parent participation. The parents will be involved in the district’s recentlyapproved special education task force that will take a look at a variety of topics in order to craft a long-term strategic plan. The group is expected to begin meeting this

fall. “I think we can all agree that the last couple months in this district have been quite a turbulent ride. Often it is with these turbulent times that produce learning on what could’ve been done differently,” Miller said. Miller said district staff has heard numerous concerns from special

San Dieguito pursues pact with Carlsbad to manage sports fields

Lifestyle

CHARLIE NEUMAN / UT FILE PHOTO

A 2012 view of the old lifeguard tower at Moonlight Beach. Construction of a $3.7 million new tower, which was initially proposed to conclude before Memorial Day, now looks unlikely to be done until the end of October, city officials say.

■ See inside for a variety of photos of community events.

ENCINITAS ADVOCATE An Edition of

380 Stevens Suite 316 Solana Beach, CA 92075 858-756-1451 encinitasadvocate.com Delivery issues: subscription@ encinitasadvocate.com

education parents over the last several months and has been working “diligently” to address them. They have relocated the Adult Transition Program from portables at Earl Warren to new classrooms at La Costa Canyon High School, worked to increase support for students at the site level, and have SEE PROGRAM, A22

Following rescue, lifeguards issue safety tips to beachgoers BY BRITTANY WOOLSEY Encinitas lifeguards are warning beachgoers to always be aware of their surroundings after a boy rescued a girl at Moonlight Beach last month. Thirteen-year-old Sean Golding, a Boy Scout, carried 10-year-old Jacinda "JC" Marko out of the water to safety July 10 when she was having an epileptic seizure. The Encinitas Lifeguard Division sees about a half-dozen similar cases each year, but most don't end positively, said Larry Giles, a marine safety captain in the department. He said it's important for beach visitors to always check their surroundings because

We're looking for qualified men and women who want to come down and be challenged.

Larry Giles, marine safety captain when there are large crowds on the sand or in the water, it creates a "wall effect" for the lifeguards. "If you have a lifeguard sitting on the beach and there are 400 to 500 people in front of that lifeguard tower, there's a shadow area on the other side of those folks," Giles explained. "If somebody just slips below the water in those areas, like this little girl did, it's really difficult and almost impossible to detect unless you're inside those massive areas inside that

surf line." On the day Sean rescued JC, Giles said the beach had 4,000 to 5,000 people on the sand and in the water. The department takes proactive measures like positioning lifeguards in positions they normally aren't and placing them on on-land vehicles and in boats when the beaches experience a large density of visitors or condition-driven situations, Giles said. SEE LIFEGUARDS, A22

BY KAREN BILLING The city of Carlsbad is back in discussions to manage the San Dieguito Union High School District’s La Costa Valley fields. The 28-acre parcel on Calle Barcelona in Carlsbad, home to two baseball fields, a softball field and three soccer and lacrosse fields, was built using funding from Proposition AA and has been open to daily use for the last few months. The San Dieguito Union High School District (SDUHSD) had been planning to approve a contract with Carlsbad to manage the fields but following the SDUHSD board’s July meeting, the message from the SDUHSD was that Carlsbad had withdrawn its offer. After seeing an article reporting that message in this newspaper, the city of Carlsbad reached out to say the district was mistaken and they did want to continue working with the SDUHSD. At the Aug. 17 SDUHSD board meeting, SDUHSD Associate Superintendent of Business Services Tina Douglas said that there appeared to be a “communication gap.” SEE FIELDS, A22

COURTESY

The district’s La Costa Valley fields.


www.encinitasadvocate.com

PAGE A2 - AUGUST 25, 2017 - ENCINITAS ADVOCATE

Encinitas to move toward district elections following lawsuit threat BY BRITTANY WOOLSEY Encinitas will move toward implementing district elections, following a litigation threat from an attorney representing rights for minorities. The Encinitas City Council on Aug. 16 announced after closed session that it will direct staff to begin the hearing process to end its citywide elections and move to district elections. Currently, Encinitas residents are asked to vote for two at-large candidates for city council and one candidate for mayor every two years. In the past, the mayor was a rotating position. Encinitas faced criticism from an attorney who successfully targeted Carlsbad, Oceanside, Poway and Vista to implement

district elections. Attorney Kevin Shenkman threatened Encinitas with a lawsuit if the city did not respond by Sept. 2. “Instead of spending millions of dollars and wasting years in litigation, the Encinitas City Council chose to begin the process of moving our at-large election system to a district system whereby our city council will be elected from districts,” council member Joe Mosca said in his weekly e-mail newsletter. In a four-page letter received by the city on July 20, Shenkman, a Malibu attorney, wrote that Encinitas is diluting the votes of minorities with its current at-large election system and thus has violated the state’s Voting Rights Act of 2001.

Moreover, Shenkman wrote, the city has a long history of hostility toward Latinos as evidenced by the fact that its first mayor repeatedly made racist statements during council meetings in the late 1980s. He said the comments from Marjorie Gaines — who died in 1995 — “likely deterred Latinos from running for City Council for many years after her term.” In his letter, Shenkman noted that Encinitas has a total population that is 13.7 percent Latino, yet has not elected a Latino council member in its history. “The contrast between the significant Latino proportion of the electorate and the total absence of Latinos to be elected to the City Council is telling,” he wrote.

Carlsbad, Oceanside and Vista are all expected to shift to district-based elections in 2018 after being threatened by Shenkman. Encinitas, which incorporated in 1986, has five distinct communities, each with their own characters — Cardiff, Leucadia, Olivenhain, Old Encinitas and New Encinitas — Mayor Catherine Blakespear said in a recent interview with The San Diego-Union Tribune. It is likely that Encinitas will follow the other North County cities by leaving the mayor’s spot an at-large election position and drawing up four districts for the council seats, Blakespear told the Union-Tribune. The San Diego Union-Tribune freelance writer Barbara Henry contributed to this report.

Cardiff School District receives perfect score on bond transparency report Cardiff School District received a perfect score of 100 percent on the San Diego Taxpayers Educational Foundation (SDTEF) Bond Transparency Report for its communication and delivery of information to the public regarding the Measure GG facilities improvement bond approved by community taxpayers last November. The $22 million Measure GG bond program provides funding to rebuild, upgrade, and renovate district facilities, improve energy efficiency, and modernize and enhance student learning environments. Cardiff School District is among 23 school districts in San Diego County that have an active facilities bond program and one of

only nine schools that received a perfect score of 100 percent. Cardiff School District has followed the San Diego County Taxpayers’ Association (SDCTA) recommended best practices, including adopting the guidelines set forth by SDCTA for the required Independent Citizens’ Oversight Committee (ICOC) and regularly updating its website with Measure GG information. Access to up-to-date information is vital to transparency and the SDTEF Bond Transparency Report. The SDTEF conducts research on issues relevant to taxpayers, including transparency, and then produces a bond transparency report that rates each school

and its bond program. Its goal is for taxpayers to ensure that voter-approved bond dollars are being spent appropriately. The report is also intended to provide tools for San Diego County school districts to use in the ongoing process of improving transparency with respect to school facilities bond programs. “Cardiff School District is committed to being responsible of Measure GG funds and providing ongoing communication with our community taxpayers on the use of these funds,” said Cardiff School District Superintendent Jill Vinson. “We appreciate this recognition from the San Diego County Taxpayers Association.”

Adding to its communication and transparency, Cardiff School District is holding informational workshops open to the public on the Measure GG facility building plans. The next informational workshop about the rebuilding, upgrading and renovating Cardiff School District under the Measure GG program funds is on Aug. 30 from 5:30 to 7 p.m. in the auditorium at Cardiff School at 1888 Montgomery Ave, Cardiff-by-the-Sea, 92007. The workshop will be led by Studio E Architects and the District’s administration. All Cardiff-by-the-Sea community members are encouraged to attend. – Submitted press release

HEALTH. WHAT COULD BE MORE IMPORTANT? Did you know that an estimated 1/3 of men and 1/4 of women will die between the ages of 50 and 74 years old*, mostly from age-related chronic diseases? Health Nucleus is a genomics-based, health assessment platform designed to identify potential health risks EARLY when they can be optimally addressed. Health Nucleus X (HNX) analyzes high-resolution, full-body and brain MRI and high-quality whole genome sequencing, to provide you and your physician with insight into your state of health so you can maximize it. Health Nucleus. When you’re serious about your health. Enroll now for HNX, $2,500** for a limited time (regularly priced at $4,900).

VISIT WWW.HEALTHNUCLEUS.COM/COASTAL OR CALL 844-838-3322 CANCER

NEUROLOGICAL

METABOLIC

Health Nucleus is a clinical research platform delivered by Human Longevity, Inc., the genomics-driven health intelligence company founded by Dr. J. Craig Venter who led the team that first sequenced the human genome.

* 2015 US data from the Global Burden of Disease project (http://www.healthdata.org/gbd) ** Appointment must be completed by August 31, 2017. The HNX assessment is delivered in a state-of-the-art facility located in La Jolla, CA.


www.encinitasadvocate.com

ENCINITAS ADVOCATE - AUGUST 25, 2017 - PAGE A3

Redemption Voyage

Local sailor who survived horrific wreck sets off on solo trek to Hawaii BY JOHN WILKENS welve years after his catamaran ran up on a reef near Tahiti — a wreck that cost him his left leg and could have killed his family — a Rancho Santa Fe real estate investor set sail from San Diego Saturday, Aug. 19, on another long-distance adventure. John Silverwood is headed to Hawaii by himself on what he’s calling a voyage of redemption. “It’s something I need to do, to prove to myself that I can,” he said. “I want to get that shipwreck off my back.” Silverwood, 65, departed from Harbor Island West Marina shortly after 11 a.m. on his 37-foot cutter, Espiritu Santo (“Holy Spirit”). A small crowd of well-wishers, including his wife, Jean, and two of their four children, was there to see him off. He expects it will take about three weeks to sail 2,300 miles to Oahu. It’s a trip filled with potential dangers — storms, other ships, equipment failures — and Silverwood said he’s taken precautions to minimize them. He installed jack lines running from bow to stern that he can attach a safety harness to as he moves around the boat. He has a “go bag” stashed next to the life raft. There are backup batteries for the backup batteries. He said it’s hard to imagine much worse befalling him than what happened in June 2005.

La Jolla Cultural Partners

T

I want to get that shipwreck off my back.

— John Silverwood

NANCEE E. LEWIS

John Silverwood winches up the main sail before setting off on a solo sailing trip from San Diego to Hawaii aboard the Espiritu Santo Saturday, Aug. 19. Twelve years ago, he lost his left leg when the catamaran he was piloting ran up on a reef near Tahiti. Sailing at night in the dark at the western end of French Polynesia, the family’s 55-foot catamaran smashed into a partially submerged coral atoll called Manuae. What had been a grand, 18-month adventure — scuba diving in Aruba, horseback riding in the Galapagos, hiking in the Andes —

quickly became a desperate fight for survival. The Silverwoods — John, Jean and the children, Ben, then 16; Amelia, 14; Jack, 9; and Camille, 5 — scrambled to get off the Emerald Jane as it was battered against the reef by waves. While John was up front, wrestling with the life raft, the 79-foot-tall

mast fell and its spreaders sliced through his leg at the shin, nearly severing it. The family spent 14 hours huddled on the reef, adjusting the tourniquets on John’s leg, trying to keep his shock and pain at bay and their own hopes up, until they were spotted by a French Navy plane. It had been summoned to the area by a signal from an emergency beacon on the boat. Silverwood spent two weeks in a Tahitian hospital. Eventually his leg was amputated above the knee. He walks now with a prosthesis. The family’s saga has been the subject of newspaper and magazine articles, television docudramas and a book John and Jean Silverwood wrote called “Black Wave,” published in 2008. Now there’s talk of a feature film. In the years since the accident, Silverwood has continued to sail, but it’s been mostly short trips around San Diego and up the California coast. Five years ago, he tried to sail to Hawaii with his son Jack in the Pacific Cup race but had to turn around after about 800 miles because of illness. He’s going this time by himself because he sees it as the only way to make a point. “I was the captain of a shipwreck that almost killed my wife, my children, and me,” he said. “If I don’t go solo, everyone thinks the handicapped guy just sat there while somebody else did all the work.” SEE VOYAGE, A20

Athenaeum Music & Arts Library

FIESTA! on Wall Street

Enjoy live music, dancing on the street, silent auction, and great food at our 28th annual GALA, as we celebrate the arts and culture of Mexico!

Friday, September 8, 6:30 -11:30 PM Gala tickets: $250/350/500; Afterparty $50 Reservations: 858.454.5872 I ljathenaeum.org/gala

CHECK OUT WHAT’S HAPPENING FAMILY ARTLAB:

LOOK/EXPLORE AND SCULPT Saturday, August 26, 2017 2-4 PM

Bring your family downtown and for a walking tour of our neighborhood led by MCASD’s talented Gallery Educator staff. Discover site-specific sculptures and get inspired to create your own sculptural work of art.

LA JOLLA SYMPHONY & CHORUS

Steven Schick, Music Director

SUBSCRIBE NOW TO 2017-18 SEASON! • • • • •

Cecil Lytle performs Rhapsody in Blue Carl Orff’s Carmina Burana Faure’s Requiem and Mahler’s 4th Symphony Duke Ellington and Ornette Coleman reimagined Percussion concerto!

San Diego’s Most Adventurous Symphony Experience

MEMBERSHIP HAS BENEFITS

As a member of Birch Aquarium, you will play an active role in helping us on our mission to provide ocean science education, to interpret Scripps Institution of Oceanography research, and to promote ocean conservation.

Join us at aquarium.ucsd.edu

6- Concert Season: $160-$185

1100 Kettner Blvd San Diego, CA 92101

www.lajollasymphony.com

Call 858-534-7336 or at aquarium.ucsd.edu

La Jolla Music Society

SummerFest 2017

August 4 - 25

Cho-Liang Lin, music director Single Tickets are on sale for SummerFest! SummerFest heads to UC San Diego Department of Music’s Conrad Prebys Concert Hall for 14 performances this festival and don’t miss our Finale performance at Irwin M. Jacobs Qualcomm Hall.

(858) 459-3728 www.LJMS.org


www.encinitasadvocate.com

PAGE A4 - AUGUST 25, 2017 - ENCINITAS ADVOCATE

Seany Foundation to host first bereavement camp BY BRITTANY WOOLSEY A San Diego-based nonprofit that has for about a decade provided a chance at normalcy for children going through cancer is now offering support for people who have lost loved ones to the disease. The Seany Foundation, which was started by a North County couple in 2006 after the passing of their son Sean Robins, will host its first bereavement camp Aug. 25 to Aug. 27 in Julian. However, the camp — called Ryan Strong, named after longtime camper Ryan Wilcox who died last year — is not meant to be a place where families dwell on their losses. Instead, it offers coping support and grievance counseling. “This is new territory for us,” said Robby Medina, the Seany Foundation’s Chief Operations Officer and a bone cancer survivor. “This is the first session that’s going to address the remaining family members after a kid or a parent has passed. We’re not exactly sure how it’s going to go, but it’ll probably be pretty rough.” He said 20 families, which equate to more than 100 people, will take part in the camp. He believes the campers will be going through a “wide range of the stages of grief” because some have been dealing with their feelings of loss for a while, and others recently lost their family members. Psychologists will also be available to offer support. “It will de-emphasize the idea of a therapeutic weekend,” Robby said, adding

Children attend a past Seany Foundation camp. the camp will have activities such as wall climbing and arts and crafts. “Our camps bring people together who have a similar sort of experience but we de-emphasize cancer. We offer them opportunities to talk about it but it oftentimes is just very organic and informal.” Like all of the Seany Foundation’s camps, the bereavement one will be offered free of charge for all campers and volunteers. CEO Mitchell Robins, whose son Sean is the namesake for the foundation, started the nonprofit in 2006 with his wife Amy Robins after Sean died of Ewing Sarcoma, a bone cancer.

COURTESY OF TRUNG VU

While going through various rounds of treatments and remissions between ages 16 and 22 before ultimately passing in November 2006, Sean missed out on some quality of life, his father said. However, in his senior year of high school at Francis Parker, Sean was able to act as Daddy Warbucks in his school’s production of “Annie,” was the homecoming king, got accepted into Northwestern University and helped his baseball team win the championship game. Both Sean and his sister wished they had camps like these to go to, Mitchell said. After Sean died, Mitchell — a certified

COURTESY Robby Medina, center, with Seany Foundation campers.

public accountant who put up $1.5 million of his own money to start the Seany Foundation — wanted to do something in his son’s honor. He first installed a teen center at Rady Children’s Hospital. Then, after discovering the American Cancer Society (ACS) was going to close all of its camps after 32 years of operation, he knew what he had to do. Mitchell partnered with Robby, who had led the ACS camps for 12 years, to start the Seany Foundation camps. At first, the foundation had three camps throughout the year. Now it has six, including a teen winter SEE CAMP, A21

An Adventure in Listening

UCSD’s Stuart Collection adds a musical piece BY LONNIE BURSTEIN HEWITT t’s alive! “The Wind Garden,” the latest addition to UC San Diego’s Stuart Collection, is different from the 18 other site-specific artworks that enliven the 1,200-acre campus. Created by Pulitzer Prize-winning composer John Luther Adams, it is not a fixed entity, but an ever-changing soundscape performed — with the help of sophisticated software — by a chorus of wired eucalyptus trees. Due to variable winds, times of day and weather conditions, what you hear when you stroll through the grove outside the Mandell Weiss Theatre is different every time. At the official opening Aug. 7, Adams and his team of sound, data, and system designers were happy to talk with visitors about the piece. “It’s a musical composition in the form of a garden, played not by instrumentalists, but by the wind,” said Adams, who has been working on the piece — his first outdoor installation — for years. “Each tree is a cluster of sounds,” explained sound designer/programmer Jem Altieri. “As the day goes on, the tonality shifts from major to minor. There

More about the Stuart Collection

I

■ The 19-piece Stuart Collection (wholly funded by individual donors and foundations) began in 1981 with a $1.5 million gift from an art-loving Rancho Santa Fe businessman, James Stuart DeSilva. Thanks to Mary Looker, a longtime Friend of the Stuart Collection, it now has a million-dollar endowment for public art on UCSD campus. ■ According to Mary Beebe, director of the Stuart Collection since its beginnings, “This is not about decorating the campus, it’s about providing experiences for people to think about.” Decisions are made by an advisory board of art professionals, and, finally, the university chancellor, but it’s Beebe who finds the artists, helps with their proposals, runs them by the board, and does the all-important fundraising. MAURICE HEWITT

Groovin’ on a sunny afternoon in the Wind Garden outside the Mandell Weiss Theatre are sound designer/programmer Jem Altieri, data designer Douglas Alden, creator/composer John Luther Adams and system designer Jason Ponce. They’re pictured at the Aug. 7 opening of the installation on UCSD campus. are 32 trees, with a loudspeaker and accelerometer (a device that measures movement) in each one. As each tree sways in the wind, its movement is streamed into a computer inside the theater, and we’ve programmed different tones for different times of day.”

Adams added, “At night, the sound gets darker and lower in pitch. One of my favorite times is late afternoon, around sunset, when you get the mixing of sounds. And at night, when it’s absolutely still, you can hear the SEE UCSD, A11

■ Beebe’s right hand is project manager Mathieu Gregoire. “This is a place where artists can take chances, come up with an idea and not have to think about how to build it,” he said. “That’s our job.” ■ Niki de Saint Phalle’s 1983 “Sun God” was the first piece in the Stuart Collection. Coming in 2018 will be No. 20, a 195-foot pole topped by a light flashing in Morse Code Samuel Morse’s first telegraphed message: “What hath God wrought?” The artist is Mark Bradford, currently featured in the U.S. Pavilion at the Venice Biennale. ■ “We’re raising money now,” said Beebe. “All wallets are welcome!” (858) 534-2117. stuartcollection.ucsd.edu


www.encinitasadvocate.com

ENCINITAS ADVOCATE - AUGUST 25, 2017 - PAGE A5

Travel light. Sleep tight. Introducing the AirMini™, the world’s smallest CPAP machine. (shown actual size)

30-day risk-free trial Buy now, pay later with rates from 0% APR.*

Now, proven sleep therapy goes wherever you go—and you can leave the water at home.† Try the AirMini risk-free today! Same day express delivery in San Diego. LEARN MORE

buyminicpap.com

BUY NOW

800-AIR-MINI

*When you finance with Affirm, and take advantage of the Lofta 30-day satisfaction guarantee and free shipping. See buyminicpap.com/pages/shipping-and-returns for details. Rates from 0% APR available for qualified buyers. Subject to credit check and approval. Down payment may be required. For purchases under $100, limited payment options are available. Estimated payment amount excludes taxes and shipping fees. Affirm loans are made by Cross River Bank, a New Jersey State Chartered Commercial Bank, Member FDIC. See www.affirm.com/faqs for details. Lofta is a Home Medical Device Retailer (HDMR) and only processes orders for fulfillment to states where we currently hold a valid HDMR license. We do not currently sell or fulfill orders in Alabama, Florida, Georgia, Indiana, Montana, North Carolina, North Dakota, or Tennessee. Purchase of the Airmini requires a valid prescription. Orders for prescription products will not be fulfilled until a valid prescription is received and verified. Reference https://buyminicpap.com/pages/terms-and-conditions for complete terms and conditions. †HumidX and HumidX Plus are compatible with AirFit™ N20 and AirFit™ P10 for Airmini™ masks only. © 2017 Lofta, Inc. All rights reserved. Product image supplied by Resmed. © ResMed 2017 used with permission.


www.encinitasadvocate.com

PAGE A6 - AUGUST 25, 2017 - ENCINITAS ADVOCATE

Celebrate the art and soul of Harmony Grove girl missing for over a month Encinitas at the 13th Annual A Harmony Grove family is looking for help for their missing daughter, 15-year-old Seraphine Bustillos, who disappeared last month. Known as Sara, she was last seen on July 22 in the early morning on Fortuna Del Sur in a rural neighborhood of Harmony Grove. Sara disappeared from her home, her bedroom window screen was cut and very little was taken other than her pet baby python snake. Her parents do not know if she left on her own or was lured by someone she met online. “We need to know that our daughter is alive and we need to get her home,” said her mother Eveline Bustillos. Sara is 5”1, approximately 110 pounds with dyed black naturally dirty blonde hair and blue eyes. Anyone who sees the girl is urged to contact the San Marcos Division of the San

LeucadiART Walk Aug. 27

Missing girl Seraphine Bustillos

COURTESY

Diego County Sheriff’s Department at (760) 510-5200. More information can be found on Facebook @missinggirlsarabustillos

Outdoor Furniture at Wholesale Prices - Open to the Public Daily

NEW STYLES! JUST IN TIME FOR LABOR DAY

Sunbrella® Cushions Included As Shown

Coast A-Grade Teak Sofa Sectional & Puzzle Side Tables

Fine art, live art, children’s art, live dance, craft beer and live music bring Leucadia to life at the 13th Annual LeucadiART Walk Aug. 27 from 10 a.m.-5 p.m. “Whether you’re a longtime Leucadian or a regional visitor, you’ll enjoy perusing the esteemed collection of 101 local artists at the 13th Annual LeucadiART Walk. Art and eclecticism have always been hallmarks of Leucadia” says Kellie Shay Hinze, executive director of Leucadia 101 Main Street. “For the 13th annual event we celebrate our community’s roots in the arts with live dance performance,

JON CLARK

Attendees enjoying a previous LeucadiART Walk. art demos that bring the creative process to life, exploratory children’s art activities and incredible local music!” Live art activities include a

live mural installation on a 20-foot x 30-foot wall of Surfhouse Adventures at 960 N. Coast Hwy 101 thanks to a grant from the City of SEE ART, A22

SDUHSD applications available for free and reduced-priced meals San Dieguito Union High School District (SDUHSD) recently announced its policy for providing free and reduced-price meals for children served under the National School Lunch Program or School Breakfast Program. Under Provision II, La Costa Canyon and Torrev Pines high schools offer breakfast at

2015

Readers’ Choice

“Best of”

The Best Hair Salon

no charge to all students before school daily. Each school and/or the central office has a copy of the policy, which may be reviewed by any interested party. Effective July 1, 2017 through June 30, 2018, children are eligible for free or SEE MEALS, A22

("+) $'&#

&$%!( "$'#! -"*%"-+ ,.!!

on the North Coast, 2015!

NEW

Concrete Planters & Pots

Jimmy Dining Table & Sydney Dining Chairs

NEW

Hair Color Bar by Voilà Hair Atelier

NEW

Color Touch Up $40 add on Color Gloss $20

Valhalla Club Chair & Coco Side Table

Accent High Lights or Low Lights up to $40

Fontana Club Chair & Poppi Side Table

NEW

Blow Out $25 Get Your Color Radiant Again

Bianca Rope Club Chair

NEW

Jimmy Coffee Table

VISIT: SHOWROOM OPEN DAILY TO THE PUBLIC SHOP: TEAKWAREHOUSE.COM

7668 Miramar Road, San Diego - 858.530.9894 - 800.343.7707 Approximately 4 miles East of the 805 next to Sids Carpet Barn

Enjoy Pampering Service with a Glass of Champagne

Get a Complimentary Service on Your 2ND Visit! 858-756-0082 | www.VoilaHairAtelier.com 16236 San Dieguito Rd, Bldg. 1, Ste. 13th, Rancho Santa Fe, CA 92067 at Fairbanks Village Plaza


www.encinitasadvocate.com

ENCINITAS ADVOCATE - AUGUST 25, 2017 - PAGE A7

KAABOO executive shares insight on festival BY BRITTANY WOOLSEY KAABOO Del Mar returns to the fairgrounds for its third consecutive year from Sept. 15 to Sept. 17. This time around, 70 musical acts such as Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers, P!nk, Red Hot Chili Peppers, Muse and Weezer will grace the event’s stages. The festival will also include works from visual artists, food from craft vendors and more experiences. Jason Felts, chief brand and marketing officer of KAABOO, who now lives in Los Angeles but grew up in Del Mar, answered questions about the festival’s past, present and future. For more information about the festival, visit kaaboodelmar.com. Jason Felts

What are you looking forward to most this year at KAABOO?

Bask [Day Club]! I love our differentiated concept of having a Vegas-style day club onsite at KAABOO near the Grandview Stage. This is such a fun party zone. It offers views of the stage while hanging out poolside. I think it’s an amazing way to wrap up the summer with friends.

Is there anything new or different this year that fans can be excited about? We have relocated a few of the stages to

improve the onsite traffic flow to allow guests to move around more freely. We’ve added a new experience called Club Elevate, a late-night dance club. This experience will include live DJs and the option to purchase table seating with bottle service. And, we have added additional infrastructure to our rideshare area. By partnering with Uber, we are ensuring a seamless experience this year for our guests when arriving and departing.

Do you have any favorite memories of KAABOO?

My favorite KAABOO memory so far was watching Jimmy Buffett hanging out in the crowd as just another guest dancing and enjoying the music of another band performing. I found it so flattering that one of our headlining artists decided to come back the day after he performed to enjoy the KAABOO experience himself as a guest.

How would you say KAABOO has evolved over the years?

KAABOO will continue to change and get even better each year as we refine our special formula for our world-class event. This year, one of the biggest changes is moving the Grandview Stage into the east parking lot. We have also taken steps to improve our guest experience by offering new cashless wristbands that will enable guests to move through our bar and food lines faster. And, we have made improvements to our rideshare program, in partnership with UBER, to provide guests with a dedicated waiting area that offers food and drinks,

entertainment, and even bathrooms. We had record-breaking Uber use last year and are excited to be offering an expanded footprint for an improved experience.

and management team at the Del Mar Fairgrounds that share our vision for creating a world-class live music event, it is an ideal location.

What attracted you to Del Mar for KAABOO years ago?

What do you envision for the festival’s future?

Why does Del Mar continue to be the ideal place for KAABOO?

What would you say sets KAABOO apart from other music festivals?

KAABOO is really shifting the paradigm for festivals. I am an avid festival-goer and I attend dozens of festivals each year. You really feel a difference when you’re at KAABOO. From the diverse lineup, to the incredible art exhibitions, to the fact that you will never see a port-a-potty, KAABOO has an upscale feeling which I believe the residents of Del Mar and all of San Diego appreciate.

The Del Mar Fairgrounds is a great partner and the venue lends itself to our vision. With the infrastructure in place and a staff

We look forward to having a long-term relationship with this venue. Each year, we will continue to spread the word about the uniqueness of KAABOO and beauty of the area by inviting guests, both local and worldwide, to enjoy our three-day event. KAABOO Del Mar will always be our flagship venue and we are proud to call San Diego/Del Mar our home.

Our lineup is very diverse and arguably more diverse than any other festival. SEE KABOO, A20

Solana Beach Storage

Since 1973

WE LOAD & UNLOAD FOR YOU!

Let the ocean come to you.

High Tide DINNERS

Last dates of the season — September 3-6, 15-20 Don’t let summer pass without treating yourself to an unforgettable evening at The Marine Room, where you’ll witness this eye-level, wave-crashing phenomenon. Enjoy à la carte specials, including Red Walnut Crusted Alaskan Halibut, alongside our seasonal dinner menu. High Tide Breakfast Buffets start October 7-8!

Holiday parties: reserve your date

It’s not too early to start thinking about the holidays. Celebrate the upcoming season with elegance and fine dining at its finest. Whether it’s an intimate party of ten or a festive gathering of 200, let our creative catering team tend to every detail so that you can enjoy the day. Book early for the best selection of dates. Tax, beverage and gratuity are not included in prices listed. Menu items subject to change.

FREE TRUCK & HELPER WITH RENTAL

Professional Staff • Access 7 Days a Week 24-hour Digital Surveillance • Month-to-Month Agreements Boxes/Packing Supplies • Deliveries Accepted

1/2 OFF

with mention of this ad expires 10/15/17

One Month*

Subject to Terms & Conditions

Locally Owned & Operated!

Reservations 877.477.1641 or MarineRoom.com

545 Stevens Avenue, Solana Beach 92075

Your “Local Box” Headquarters!

Call Today! 858-755-5550 | www.5StarStorage.com


www.encinitasadvocate.com

PAGE A8 - AUGUST 25, 2017 - ENCINITAS ADVOCATE

Encinitas gets a bit of Culture Culture Brewing Company is Encinitas’ first craft beer tasting room BY KAREN BILLING ulture Brewing Company is now pouring in Encinitas as the city’s first craft beer tasting room opened up on Aug. 2. Locals can enjoy a tasty Session IPA and the ocean breeze in the rustic concrete space on Highway 101 with 20 rotating taps. Owners John Niedernhofer, Steve Ragan and Dennis Williams opened the first Culture brewery and tasting room in Solana Beach in 2013, followed by a satellite tasting room in Ocean Beach in 2014. Culture’s goal has always been to create more than just great beer — with monthly art shows, local pop-up shops, film premieres, fundraisers and more. How was the idea for Culture formed and what is your mission with the brewery and tasting rooms? Culture was started by a couple of guys that enjoyed home brewing so much they decided to take it to the next level. Many of the beers we brew are still based on the same recipes the owners came up with at the very beginning. Our brewers are also given a lot of room to experiment and they're always coming up with amazing new brews. The goal from the start was always to make amazing craft beer that was approachable and accessible. We don't come up with goofy names for every beer. If we brew a Brown Ale, that beer is simply called Brown Ale on the menu. The owners are

C

L EAAL! ME D

definitely craft-beer-purists in that way. The goal of the tasting room is to have the best staff in the beer industry. Each of our servers is cicerone certified so that they can easily and clearly communicate every little detail of the beers to our customers. The hope is that you'll leave the tasting room with more beer knowledge and appreciation than when you arrived. How has Culture evolved since opening? Over the past nearly five years we've grown closer and closer with our surrounding communities. At this time we do not distribute, so you won't find our beer in any bar or bottle shop. The only way to enjoy Culture beer is to have a pint at one of our three tasting rooms. This allows us to become hyper-local in the way that we approach the community. We don't have to worry about appealing to the entire state or the entire country. The people that are enjoying our beers are in San Diego, which allow us to focus on supporting local art, local businesses, local food, and to help raise funds for local nonprofits. That's how each little beach town we become part of influences so much of what the Culture brand has become. Each tasting room has the same beers on tap, but each has its own unique personality that the community has influenced. What made you want to bring Culture to Encinitas? Our brewery and first tasting room is in Solana Beach, so we're close neighbors. Everyone loved the town and we knew it would be the perfect spot for a tasting room. What about your beer makes it stand out?

Rotisserie Chicken Meal Deal Stop by Gelson’s tonight to pick up a tasty, fast, & easy dinner!

PHOTOS BY KAREN BILLING

Culture tasting room has 20 rotating taps.

Friends enjoy Culture brews at the new Encinitas tasting room.

One aspect of our beer that make it stand out is the gluten reduction. All of our beers are gluten reduced below 10 parts per million, meaning even someone with a gluten intolerance could have a pint. Many people confuse the difference between gluten-free beers and gluten-reduced beers. Gluten-free beers are not made with the typical beer ingredients like barley or wheat, so gluten is never part of the equation. Our beers are called gluten reduced because they are made with barley and wheat, but we then remove the gluten using an enzyme. Any interesting releases/collaborations coming up? We are getting ready to release our latest collaboration with Duckfoot Brewing Co. They're a really amazing brewery that also does gluten-reduced beers, so it was a perfect fit. This Friday we will be releasing an Apricot Saison that we put together with them.

Does the Encinitas tasting room plan to bring in art shows and music events like the other locations? Culture takes a lot of pride in supporting local artists. We do a First Friday Gallery Opening in each of our tasting rooms every month featuring a new local artist. This month we are lucky enough to have the photography legend, J Grant Brittain on the wall. On Sept. 12, Culture will host Doggie Date Night from 6-9 p.m. The brewery has teamed up with The Drake Center for Veterinary Care to help out Goof Dog! Autism Companions. The tasting room will screen the classic movie “Homeward Bound” and there will be raffle prizes and a doggie photo booth, all supporting the local organization. For more information, check out culturebrewingco.com. The tasting room is located at 629 S. Coast Highway 101.

tunein tunein

Saturdays at 8 a.m.

AM 600 KOGO News Talk Radio

Dinner includes: • Rotisserie Chicken • 1 lb Fresh Fruit • 1 lb Mashed Potatoes & Gravy or Vegetable Medley • 1 Rustic Baguette • 1 Perrier 1 liter Sparkling Water

Choose Between…

$17.99

$30.75 Value

Available at our Service Deli.

$10 off

your entire order of $50 or more*

Our way of saying “thanks” for shopping with us!

www.gelsons.com

*Offer valid at Gelson’s La Costa/Carlsbad, Del Mar, and Pacific Beach locations only. Excludes pharmacy, tobacco, alcohol, gift cards, and postage stamps. Cannot be used with any other offer. Limit one coupon per customer per day. No cash back. No reproductions accepted; coupon must be surrendered when tendered.

Expires: 8/30/2017 La Costa/Carlsbad 7660 El Camino Real 92009 760-632-7511

/ilovegelsons

Order your complimentary booklet “Are You Financially Organized?” at www.MoneyTalkRadio.com • Tax Planning • Global Investing • Real Estate • Retirement Planning • Advanced Estate Planning • Insurance • Long-Term Health

PLU #8840

Del Mar 2707 Via De La Valle 92014 858-481-9300

@gelsonsmarkets

Aubrey Morrow, Certified Financial Planner®

Investing in Stocks or Real Estate Which is most reliable?

Pacific Beach 730 Turquoise St., San Diego 92109 858-488-0044

FOR RENT

5075 Shoreham Place, Suite 200 San Diego, CA. 92122 Ask Aubrey at: www.MoneyTalkRadio.com

Phone (858) 597-1980 | Fax (858) 546-1106 @gelsonsmarkets

/gelsonsmarkets

Securities and advisory services offered through Independent Financial Group, LLC (IFG), a registered broker-dealer and investment advisor. Member FINRA/SIPC. IFG and FDL are not affiliated entities.


www.encinitasadvocate.com

ENCINITAS ADVOCATE - AUGUST 25, 2017 - PAGE A9

Former LLC baseball star Mickey Moniak adjusting to pro ball BY GIDEON RUBIN ven in one of the nation’s most competitive regions, high school baseball was almost too easy for Mickey Moniak. Moniak made the varsity team at La Costa Canyon as a freshman and hit .444 (156 for 351) in a four-year career that included him leading the Mavericks to two Open Division championship games and vaulted him to elite status as one of the nation’s most highly regarded prep stars. The first overall pick of the Philadelphia Phillies in the 2016 amateur draft is now wrapping up his first full year of pro ball and, for the first time in his life, the game Moniak dominated in local circles hasn’t been so easy for him of late. Moniak is batting .241 (102 for 423) with the Class-A Lakewood (New Jersey) BlueClaws. His average has dropped every month after hitting .284 (23 for 81) in April. He was hitting .136 (8 for 59) through his first 15 games in August. At 19, Moniak is one of the younger players in the South Atlantic League. It’s his first year away from home and the first time he’s playing a full 140-game season. And it’s also the first time he’s ever experienced failure – something those in player development circles preach as being one of the most important parts of the development process. “It’s been different,” Moniak said in a telephone interview from Lakewood. “Growing up you really don’t deal with a lot of failure, especially as much as you do in professional baseball. Guys are here for a reason.” Moniak isn’t panicking. He’s focusing on the

E

(HAYNE PALMOUR IV)

Brother Collin, right, mother Heather, and sister Jordan touch La Costa Canyon baseball player Mickey Moniak, in June 2016 after it was announced that the Philadelphia Phillies selected Moniak as the No. 1 overall pick in the MLB draft. process, not the numbers, listening to coaches and roving instructors in the Phillies’ organization. “There’s nothing that can really prepare you for a 140-game season until you’ve been through it,” Moniak said. “I think going through it this first time has been a huge learning process, just preparing me for further along in my career.” Moniak said his experience at LCC played a big role in his development, noting that

Mavericks coach Justin Machado created a winning culture that’s given him confidence to meet challenges and handle pressure. He also credits Machado with opening up the team’s training facility to professional players looking for a practice field in the offseason. Moniak said he picked up pointers from current and former major leaguers Stephen Strasburg, James Shields and Heath Bell, among others. “It was huge for me, just being around a head coach like Machado who held you accountable

and made sure you were you were on top of your stuff but gave you the freedom to be your own player, and grind it out,” Moniak said. Moniak still values the friendships and camaraderie from his playing days at LCC. He said the program emphasized playing for something bigger than yourself, something he’s tried to bring to his professional career. “I think high school for me was more about playing with my friends and enjoying baseball and not putting too much pressure on myself,” Moniak said. “There were a lot of personal accomplishments that I achieved during my high school career, but I’d say the highlight would just be playing baseball with my friends every day, just going out there and enjoying the game. “Learning to play the game the right way prepared me for where I’m at today.” Moniak admits there has been added pressure playing pro ball. It’s something he knows comes with the territory after receiving a signing bonus worth approximately $6.1 million, according to published reports. Playing in the backyard of a parent club in an East Coast market has brought more scrutiny too. He’s learning to tune it out. “Obviously, being the No. 1 pick there’s going to be some added pressure,” Moniak said. “Maybe I get looked at differently than other guys would, but I’ve always been the guy to put pressure aside and just go out there and have fun. Being my first full year you feel that pressure here and there, but I’ve learned to put that aside and realize that the outside pressure isn’t going to help me succeed in this line of work.”

What do Help-U-Sell, Netflix, Uber, Apple, Amazon & Airbnb Have in common? They all changed the way you do BUSINESS! STOP PAYING HIGH COMMISSIONS TO SELL YOUR HOME Sold and Saved Solana Beach

$

13,295

Sold and Saved Westview Pkwy

$

“We saved $ $38,000 when we SOLD our home...awesome service!” – Dr. T

Just Listed $760,000

$

WILL SAVE

24,000

21,480

Sold and Saved Carmel Valley

$

27,000

“When they say SOLD and SAVED they g we saved $28,000” – S.C. aren’t kidding

Sold and Saved

Just Listed

Crosby Estates

$

38,000

How much can you save? Visit WWW.SAVEWITHHUS.COM or WWW.HELPUSELLMP.COM Information deemed reliable but not guaranteed. Service and fees may vary; commissions are negotiable and not set by law. Each Help-U-Sell® office independently owned and operated. Savings based on a 5% broker’s fee comparison. Help-U-Sell Marquis Properties BRE#01881853

$2,500,000

$

WILL SAVE

105,000

Call Joseph Sampson and Save!

( 858 ) 703-3391


www.encinitasadvocate.com

PAGE A10 - AUGUST 25, 2017 - ENCINITAS ADVOCATE

EVENT BRIEFS Museum program The San Diego Botanic Garden will offer free admission to all active duty, National Guard and Reserve members of the U.S. military and their families May 1 through Labor Day on Sept. 4 as part of the national Blue Star Museum Program. Military members who show their active duty I.D. cards are invited to bring up to five immediate family members. Attendees will be able to enjoy the 37-acre Botanic Garden, featuring 29 uniquely themed gardens and 4,000 different plant species. There are also children’s gardens and special events held throughout the summer, including Thursday Family Fun Nights each Thursday from June 1 through Aug. 31; Fairy Festival on June 17; and Insect Fest on July 22 and 23. For more information, visit www.sdbgarden.org/events.htm.

Cardiff Greek Festival Saints Constantine and Helen Greek Orthodox Church welcomes the San Diego community to experience Hellenic cuisine, entertainment and hospitality during the 39th Annual Cardiff Greek Festival on Sept. 9 and 10. Under its iconic gold dome, the church grounds will once again be transformed with the sights, sounds and aromas of Greece. “We look forward to sharing Greece’s rich history and tradition with the community every year through the festival’s food, music and dance,” said Rev. Father Michael Sitaras, Pastor of Saints Constantine and Helen Greek Orthodox Church. “The spirit of Greece is alive in us. Let us share it with you!” The Cardiff Greek Festival will be celebrated Saturday, Sept. 9 from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m., and Sunday, Sept. 10 from 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. on the grounds of Saints Constantine and Helen, 3459 Manchester Avenue, a half mile east of I-5 at the Manchester exit in Cardiff-by-the-Sea. Free parking is available at the adjacent Mira Costa College. For more information, visit cardiffgreekfest.com.

Family Fun Night On Thursdays through Aug. 31, from 4:30 to 8 p.m., families are invited to enjoy outdoor fun at the San Dieguito Heritage Museum, 450 Quail Gardens Drive. Activities

include live, kid-friendly entertainment from 6 to 7 p.m. For more information, visit http://bit.ly/2vviUD0.

For show times, please call 760-436-7469.

Drawing workshop

The 22nd annual Blind Surfing Event for the sight-impaired will be held Sept. 10 at South Ponto State Beach in Carlsbad from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Urban Surf 4Kids and Stella Maris Surf Association, with the support of local certified surfers, will instruct and assist the blind and sight-impaired participants in the water and challenge them to balance atop surfboards. Lions Clubs though out San Diego County will provide transportation for the guests to and from the beach. The Encinitas Lions Club will serve breakfast and a BBQ lunch, sponsored by McDonald’s, Tip Top Market and Hansen’s Surf Shop. Free commemorative T-shirts will be given to all participants and volunteers. For more information, call RoberT Mangini with the Encinitas Lions Club at 760-436-7338.

Come engage three simple practices: “self observation,” “fair witness seeing” and “drawing with empathy. The workshop on Aug. 26 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at 1905 Crest Drive will help you feel more connected with the world around you as well as the world within you. The class costs $90. For more information, call 760-436-3310.

Families Make History: Succulent Pots Learn how to make succulent pots as native settlers did every Saturday and Sunday in August at San Dieguito Heritage Museum, 450 Quail Gardens Drive. For more information about this free class, call 760-632-9711.

Movie Making This introduction class on Aug. 26 from 2 to 4 p.m. teaches participants 8 to 14 movie making skills with an emphasis on techniques and plot development. Participants will work in groups to create a short movie. The class is free. For more information, call 760-753-7376.

Lux Summer Camp Art Show Art from every camper will be professionally installed in the Lux Institute Gallery Spaces, 1550 S. El Camino, in the Artist Pavilion and along the outdoor sculpture trail on Aug. 26 from 1 to 5 p.m. Entertainment will be provided by School of Rock and other community organizations. Food and refreshments will be available for purchase at this free event. For more information, call 760-436-6611.

La Paloma Theatre Now showing: Maudie, The Goonies, Baby Driver and Rocky Horror Picture Show. Tickets: $10 (cash only). 471 Coast Hwy. 101.

Blind Surf Event

Events at the Del Mar Racetrack Del Mar has “the most epic experiences” for racegoers this weekend to indulge and celebrate. On Friday, Aug. 25, Lord Huron will set the scene for the weekend. Saturday, Aug. 26, prepare to pair mouthwatering brews with cheesy pizza at the Pizza & Craft Beer Fest. End your day at the Seaside Stage to see Slightly Stoopid perform. On Sunday, live your best VIP life at Taste of The Turf Club. For more information, call 858-755-1141 or visit delmarracing.com.

Taste of Del Mar The Del Mar Village Association will present The Taste of Del Mar Sept. 7 from 5-8 p.m. The village of Del Mar celebrates the culinary flavors and local libations that make the Del Mar Village so unique. Attendees are invited to savor tastes from more than 25 local and award-winning restaurants as well as sips from 15 craft brewers, local vintners and makers of distilled spirits all while enjoying live music throughout the Village. For a complete list of participants and vendors or to purchase tickets go to visit bit.ly/2xd8rxM

Puckett to perform at benefit concert Former San Diego resident, American pop rock legend and holder of multiple gold-record music awards and top-10 Billboard hits, Gary Puckett and the Union Gap will return to San Diego for The Vision of Children Foundation’s Concert with a Vision, an evening concert Friday, Sept. 8 at Fairbanks Ranch Country Club to support research to cure genetic vision disorders and blindness in children. Tickets to the Friday, Sept. 8 Concert with a Vision are $50 and available for purchase at visionofchildren.org.

San Diego Botanic Garden in the Gala Join hundreds of local business leaders, supporters and guests for San Diego Botanic Garden’s 18th annual Gala in the Garden on Saturday, Sept. 9 from 5-10 p.m. This year’s theme is A Night in Nature and the event will celebrate Paul Ecke, Jr. Award honorees Ann Hunter-Welborn and David Welborn. For more information about Gala in the Garden please visit SDBGarden.org/gala.

2017 LJS&C Gala: ‘Magical Mystery Tour’ The La Jolla Symphony & Chorus (LJS&C) launches its 2017-2018 season with a “Magical Mystery Tour” Gala Saturday, Oct. 14 at 6 p.m. at the Fairbanks Ranch Country Club. The event features an evening of fun and fundraising, silent and live auctions, a wine raffle, elegant three-course dinner, dancing to the music of The Catillacs and a tribute to this year’s Arts Angel, Amee Wood. The Gala also celebrates the LJS&C’s 50th anniversary as an Affiliate of UC San Diego (1967-2017), and takes its playful theme from The Beatles’ groundbreaking album that debuted 50 years ago this fall. Gala co-chairs are Brian and Sherri Schottlaender and Betty McManus and Cecil Lytle. Gala tickets are $200 each. Sponsorship and underwriting opportunities are available. Funds benefit the artistic and educational programs of the LJS&C, an independent nonprofit charitable SEE EVENTS, A23

PHYSICAL THERAPY WITH A PERSONAL TOUCH OUR SERVICES INCLUDE: • 1 Hour one-on-one treatments with a licensed Physical Therapist • Customized treatments to reduce pain and improve mobility • Facilitating improved athletic performance • Specialized equipment to treat your personal needs

3790 Via De La Valle, Suite 205 | Del Mar, CA 92014 | 858-350-6500 | www.rdmphysicaltherapy.com


www.encinitasadvocate.com

ENCINITAS ADVOCATE - AUGUST 25, 2017 - PAGE A11

Almost a decade after ‘Idol,’ David Cook still on victory lap BY ROB LEDONNE t was 10 years ago next summer when a virtually unknown singer-songwriter living in Tulsa, Okla., auditioned on a lark for a certain reality music television show. Little did he know that try-out for “American Idol” would lead David Cook to later be crowned champion, an achievement that has continued to reverberate throughout the rest of his life. “I don’t feel like it’s been 10 years, but sometimes it looks it,” says Cook with a laugh, thinking back on the experience that shot him to nationwide fame. “My outlook on Idol has been pretty consistent. It was an opportunity and platform and I’m internally thankful that I was in a position to take advantage of that. In that context it’s been nothing but a blessing.” However, Cook also points out: “There’s always going to be, as a byproduct of what it is, people who write you off because of it and that’s a bummer. But the people who do that are denying themselves to find something that might mean something to them.” The career that Cook kicked off on what was then the single highest-rated television show in the United States (Cook reigned supreme over runner-up David Archuleta) garnered him a nationwide audience and subsequent fanbase. It’s that cross-country string of fans that Cook is tapping into for his latest tour, slated to roll into Solana Beach’s Belly Up Tavern on Aug. 31; a gig Cook says he’s looking forward to, considering the last time he was in San Diego was under different circumstances.

I

I believe in keeping your head down and doing your work for as well as you can, as hard as you can, for as long as you can.

— David Cook

David Cook will perform at the Belly Up Aug. 31. “A couple years ago I repelled down a building in San Diego in an event called Over the Edge,” says the singer. “It was for a charity I’m involved with called ABC2 to accelerate finding a cure for brain cancer.” For Cook, the charity hits close to home. In the years following his win on “American

FROM UCSD, A4 grove breathing.” He spoke of the musical grove as a kind of chapel. “There’s the central path, and then there’s the apse,” Adams said. “Sit and listen for awhile, and you’ll hear little melodies and points of sound all over the place.” There are benches strategically placed to encourage deep listening. Even when the wind is up, the sounds are not loud, so the more attentive you are, the more you hear. “My work is about listening to nature,” Adams said. “I hope the piece encourages you to slow down and listen in a way you don’t usually do.” There’s another singing tree piece in the Stuart Collection — Terry Allen’s 1986 “Trees” — but that one involves pre-recorded music and readings. “The Wind Garden,” on the other hand, is what Stuart Collection director Mary Beebe calls “a live response to the immediate territory.” Beebe said she and project manager Mathieu Gregoire considered adding something musical to the Collection a decade ago. At

BOBBY QUILLARD

Idol,” the singer was just as focused on his career in music as he was on his ailing brother Adam, who passed away from the disease in 2009. The loss left a lasting impact on Cook, perhaps giving him added perspective and additional perseverance to stay afloat himself in a fickle industry.

That navigation of his career has all led up to the release of his latest single dubbed “Gimme Heartbreak,” which was released in June and marks a departure. “Starting actually with ‘Gimme Heartbreak,’ I tried to write a little differently where I wanted it to go more in a software, synthesizer direction,” said Cook, who’s known for front guitar-driven rock tracks. “My inspiration was bands like Nine Inch Nails and Massive Attack, but to try to bring a more cinematic pop element and combine that with other influences from artists like Halsey and Aurora. I wanted to take all of those inspirations and wrap them around what I normally do. It was different for me because I didn’t want to focus so much on narrative and wanted to find as much imagery as possible.” When it comes to Cook’s stage show, fans should expect a wide range of tracks, from newer songs such as “Gimme Heartbreak,” to “Idol”-era favorites like “Light On,” his 2008 debut single from his self-titled debut album co-written by the late Chris Cornell. It later reached number 4 on Billboard’s Top 40. What’s Cook’s secret to remaining a viable artist 10 years after winning the show that would change his life? He says it simply: “I believe in keeping your head down and doing your work for as well as you can, as hard as you can, for as long as you can.” David Cook rolls into Solana Beach’s Belly Up on Thursday Aug. 31. Doors open at 7 p.m., the show starts at 8 p.m. Visit bellyup.com.

We’ve Moved!

Announcing our new location conveniently located in Encinitas. Schedule a visit and finally feel relief from commonly treated conditions: -

Upper and Lower Body Pain Anxiety, Stress, & Depression Vertigo Migraine Headaches Allergies Urinary, Menstrual, & Reproductive Issues

MAURICE HEWITT

The Stuart Collection’s dynamic duo: director Mary Beebe and project manager Mathieu Gregoire an on-campus concert, they were drawn to “The Light That Fills the World,” a shimmering orchestral piece by John Luther Adams. They decided he could fill their bill. “He came here in 2008, and we went all over the campus,” Beebe said. “At first, he was going to do several works, in different places — all natural, none of them using electricity. Once he chose the grove, instead of 32 loudspeakers, he originally wanted 32 musical instruments.”

Said Gregoire, “John’s an extraordinarily hardworking artist, deeply committed to his ideas and research and wonderfully experimental. He’s put hundreds and hundreds of hours into this project.” Beebe chimed in, “I absolutely love that it makes you want to listen. I’ve heard sounds in there that I’ve never heard before.” Stop by “The Wind Garden” anytime and hear for yourself.

Qin Fu, L.Ac. • 30 years of experience, trained in China and U.S. • Licensed Acupuncturist and Master of Traditional Chinese Medicine • Third Generation Acupuncturist

No charge for Initial Consultation and Evaluation 50% off First Treatment

Call today and start feeling better naturally.

Acupuncture 4U 760-230-2490

285 N El Camino, Suite 205 • Encinitas, CA 92024 Hours: Monday-Friday 9am-4pm


www.encinitasadvocate.com

PAGE A12 - AUGUST 25, 2017 - ENCINITAS ADVOCATE

BUY 5

MOONVALLEYNURSERIES.COM

ON ALL BOX SIZE TREES & PALMS

PLUS GET FREE PLANTING!

Reg. Individual Price per tree applies. In stock only. Not valid with package pricing. Excludes wholesale. Lowest price tree “free” See store for complete details.

GET 1

PROFESSIONALLY & GUARANTEED FREE PLANTING! PLANTED

DESIGN ALWAYS FREE AT NURSERY WITH MIN. PURCHASE AT JOBSITE. CALL FOR DETAILS.

San Diego, El Cajon, Pacific Beach, Chula Vista, South County & nearby

Naia Armstrong: 760-444-4630 BEFORE

• Creates Instant Privacy • Keeps Your Home Shaded From Nosy Neighbors! And Cool All Year! • Easy To Care For! • Great Sound Barrier!

AFTER

Each Package includes FREE DESIGN at our nurseries, all trees and plants listed, hand select your exact trees, professional installation with custom blended Moon Valley mulch and our proprietary Moon Juice! Plus everything we plant is GUARANTEED to grow!

HUGE HEDGES

SAMPLE PACKAGE

NEW HOME 2K PACK

#FREEPLANTING

PALM PARADISE BUY 5, GET 1 FREE! Moon Valley Nurseries has the Largest Selection of Trees and Palms in San Diego County!

CHOOSE FROM THOUSANDS!

Reg. Individual Price per tree applies. In stock only. Not valid with package pricing. Excludes wholesale. Lowest price tree“free”See store for complete details.

• INDIAN LAUREL • WAX LEAF PRIVET • CAROLINA CHERRY • JAPANESE PRIVET • ITALIAN CYPRESS • BOTTLEBRUSH

CANARY DATE PALMS

KING PALM

AND MANY MORE VARIETIES!

3 HUGE Instant Trees or Palms 2 SUPER Trees or Palms 6 BIG Shrubs of Choice $ FREE BONUS! ($80 VALUE) 1 JUG MOON JUICE 1 BAG MOON SOIL CONDITIONER

FREE DESIGN AT NURSERY!

3400

1999

$

SAMPLE PACKAGE

CA GIANT NEW YARD PACK

6000

DESIGN YOUR PERFECT

BACK YARD TODAY! GRAND PRIZE $

5000 IN TREES & PLANTS

SECOND PLACE $ 1000 IN TREES & PLANTS

VISIT TO ENTER: http://hubs.ly/H08jlSv0

FISHTAIL PALMS

SAMPLE PACKAGE

BEST TIME TO FERTILIZE! WITH MOON VALLEY BRAND FERTILIZERS & NUTRIENTS

ANY

REG.

2 GIANT Trees or Palms 3 BLOCKBUSTER Trees or Palms 6 HUGE Instant Trees or Palms 7 SUPER Trees or Palms $ 19000 12 BIG Shrubs of Choice

FREE BONUS! ($160 VALUE) 2 JUGS MOON JUICE 2 BAGS MOON SOIL CONDITIONER

FREE BONUS! ($160 VALUE) 2 JUGS MOON JUICE 2 BAGS MOON SOIL CONDITIONER

4999

$

39.99 EA

4 99 for

8 VARIETIES YOUR CHOICE MIX & MATCH

• Super Moon Juice • Soil Conditioner • Moon Green (Liquid Iron) • 8-0-8 Dry Palm Food • Moon Dust • Super Palm Juice • Moon Royale • Desert Juice

9999

$

FREE PROFESSIONAL PLANTING & GUARANTEED TO GROW!

$

With Coupon - Expires 8-31-17

CA ULTIMATE YARD PACK

1 GIANT Tree or Palm 2 BLOCKBUSTER Instant Trees or Palms 3 HUGE Instant Trees or Palms $ 8 BIG Shrubs of Choice 10000

Reg. retail price applies. No other discounts or offers.

FREE DESIGN AT NURSERY!

LET US CUSTOM DESIGN A PACKAGE FOR YOUR LANDSCAPE! PACKAGE PRICING WITH AD ONLY FOR YELLOW SELECT TREES. RED SELECT TREES, SPECIALTY VARIETIES, FIELD DUG TREES AND JUMBOS CAN BE INCLUDED FOR AN ADDITIONAL FEE PER TREE. CRANE OR ADDITIONAL EQUIPMENT IF NEEDED IS EXTRA. OTHER RESTRICTIONS MAY APPLY. PRICES SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE

SUCCULENTS

POTTERY 50% OFF

Plant Now!

Pay Later! 12 MONTH

$

KENTIA PALMS

AVOCADO TREES

$

5 $2299 BUY 5 $799 BUY SUPER FROM HUGE FROM

CHALLENGE

Paradise Palms Expert - County Wide - San Diego, Rancho Bernardo, Poway, Carmel, East County & nearby

CUSTOM LANDSCAPE PACKAGES

EES!

ALL THE REASONS WHY THEY’RE #1:

Dave Schneider: 951-331-7279

Murrieta, Temecula, Hemet, Wine Country & nearby

Timothy Burger: 760-990-1079

IN CA LIFOR NIA

#1 BEST SELLER!

Rancho Santa Fe, Encinitas, La Jolla, La Costa, Del Mar, & nearby

Fallbrook, Escondido, San Marcos, Oceanside, Carlsbad, Vista & nearby

AVE THE BIGG TR EST

HOLLYWOOD STYLE HEDGES

Kraig Harrison: 619-320-6012

Andrew Hahn: 619-312-4691

FREE!

SHADE TREES

CALL A NURSERY PRO TODAY!

LANDSCAPE DESIGN CONSULTATIONS

WE H

FLOWERING TREES

ENCINITAS ADVOCATE - AUGUST 25, 2017 - PAGE A13

FREE PROFESSIONAL

FOR THE BEST TREES ON EARTH - GO STRAIGHT TO THE MOON!

CITRUS TREES

www.encinitasadvocate.com

NO INTEREST FINANCING!

Orders of $499 and up, based on approved credit. See store for details.

WHOLESALE

TO THE TRADE

SHRUBS & VINES

FRUIT TREES

2 GIANT NURSERIES OVER 100 ACRES! OPEN DAILY Mon - Sat 7:30 - 6:00 Sundays 9-5 Just $119 delivers any order within 20 miles radius of nursery. Other areas higher.

PALM PARADISE

760-291-8223

Oceanside

Vista

Carlsbad

78 San Marcos

La Costa Encinitas

4-5 STAR RATING!

La Jolla

EVERY CALIFORNIA NURSERY LOCATION!

Rancho Santa Fe

Escondido

Rancho Bernardo

26437 N. City Centre Pkwy. - Escondido, CA 92026 I-15 Exit Deer Springs Rd. Easet to City Centre then South 1.5 mi.

Landscapers, Designers, Architects, Project Managers, Developers & Large Quantity Orders SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA WHOLESALE MANAGER

KRAIG HARRISON 760-742-6025

SAN DIEGO •ESCONDIDO

760-316-4000 Oceanside

Vista

Carlsbad

78

San Marcos

La Costa Encinitas La Jolla

Rancho Santa Fe

Escondido

Rancho Bernardo

26334 Mesa Rock Rd. Escondido, CA 92026

I-15 Exit Deer Springs Rd. West to Mesa Rock

PROFESSIONAL TREE SERVICES REMOVALS & MORE

760.291.8949

All offers exclusive to this ad and require ad to be present. Unless noted, prices are for yellow select trees, ad is valid 10 days from issue date and all offers are for in stock items. Offers not valid on previous sales. Some restrictions apply. See store for details. Largest box tree grower claim based on industry knowledge and box size trees in production. Challenges welcomed.


www.encinitasadvocate.com

PAGE A12 - AUGUST 25, 2017 - ENCINITAS ADVOCATE

BUY 5

MOONVALLEYNURSERIES.COM

ON ALL BOX SIZE TREES & PALMS

PLUS GET FREE PLANTING!

Reg. Individual Price per tree applies. In stock only. Not valid with package pricing. Excludes wholesale. Lowest price tree “free” See store for complete details.

GET 1

PROFESSIONALLY & GUARANTEED FREE PLANTING! PLANTED

DESIGN ALWAYS FREE AT NURSERY WITH MIN. PURCHASE AT JOBSITE. CALL FOR DETAILS.

San Diego, El Cajon, Pacific Beach, Chula Vista, South County & nearby

Naia Armstrong: 760-444-4630 BEFORE

• Creates Instant Privacy • Keeps Your Home Shaded From Nosy Neighbors! And Cool All Year! • Easy To Care For! • Great Sound Barrier!

AFTER

Each Package includes FREE DESIGN at our nurseries, all trees and plants listed, hand select your exact trees, professional installation with custom blended Moon Valley mulch and our proprietary Moon Juice! Plus everything we plant is GUARANTEED to grow!

HUGE HEDGES

SAMPLE PACKAGE

NEW HOME 2K PACK

#FREEPLANTING

PALM PARADISE BUY 5, GET 1 FREE! Moon Valley Nurseries has the Largest Selection of Trees and Palms in San Diego County!

CHOOSE FROM THOUSANDS!

Reg. Individual Price per tree applies. In stock only. Not valid with package pricing. Excludes wholesale. Lowest price tree“free”See store for complete details.

• INDIAN LAUREL • WAX LEAF PRIVET • CAROLINA CHERRY • JAPANESE PRIVET • ITALIAN CYPRESS • BOTTLEBRUSH

CANARY DATE PALMS

KING PALM

AND MANY MORE VARIETIES!

3 HUGE Instant Trees or Palms 2 SUPER Trees or Palms 6 BIG Shrubs of Choice $ FREE BONUS! ($80 VALUE) 1 JUG MOON JUICE 1 BAG MOON SOIL CONDITIONER

FREE DESIGN AT NURSERY!

3400

1999

$

SAMPLE PACKAGE

CA GIANT NEW YARD PACK

6000

DESIGN YOUR PERFECT

BACK YARD TODAY! GRAND PRIZE $

5000 IN TREES & PLANTS

SECOND PLACE $ 1000 IN TREES & PLANTS

VISIT TO ENTER: http://hubs.ly/H08jlSv0

FISHTAIL PALMS

SAMPLE PACKAGE

BEST TIME TO FERTILIZE! WITH MOON VALLEY BRAND FERTILIZERS & NUTRIENTS

ANY

REG.

2 GIANT Trees or Palms 3 BLOCKBUSTER Trees or Palms 6 HUGE Instant Trees or Palms 7 SUPER Trees or Palms $ 19000 12 BIG Shrubs of Choice

FREE BONUS! ($160 VALUE) 2 JUGS MOON JUICE 2 BAGS MOON SOIL CONDITIONER

FREE BONUS! ($160 VALUE) 2 JUGS MOON JUICE 2 BAGS MOON SOIL CONDITIONER

4999

$

39.99 EA

4 99 for

8 VARIETIES YOUR CHOICE MIX & MATCH

• Super Moon Juice • Soil Conditioner • Moon Green (Liquid Iron) • 8-0-8 Dry Palm Food • Moon Dust • Super Palm Juice • Moon Royale • Desert Juice

9999

$

FREE PROFESSIONAL PLANTING & GUARANTEED TO GROW!

$

With Coupon - Expires 8-31-17

CA ULTIMATE YARD PACK

1 GIANT Tree or Palm 2 BLOCKBUSTER Instant Trees or Palms 3 HUGE Instant Trees or Palms $ 8 BIG Shrubs of Choice 10000

Reg. retail price applies. No other discounts or offers.

FREE DESIGN AT NURSERY!

LET US CUSTOM DESIGN A PACKAGE FOR YOUR LANDSCAPE! PACKAGE PRICING WITH AD ONLY FOR YELLOW SELECT TREES. RED SELECT TREES, SPECIALTY VARIETIES, FIELD DUG TREES AND JUMBOS CAN BE INCLUDED FOR AN ADDITIONAL FEE PER TREE. CRANE OR ADDITIONAL EQUIPMENT IF NEEDED IS EXTRA. OTHER RESTRICTIONS MAY APPLY. PRICES SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE

SUCCULENTS

POTTERY 50% OFF

Plant Now!

Pay Later! 12 MONTH

$

KENTIA PALMS

AVOCADO TREES

$

5 $2299 BUY 5 $799 BUY SUPER FROM HUGE FROM

CHALLENGE

Paradise Palms Expert - County Wide - San Diego, Rancho Bernardo, Poway, Carmel, East County & nearby

CUSTOM LANDSCAPE PACKAGES

EES!

ALL THE REASONS WHY THEY’RE #1:

Dave Schneider: 951-331-7279

Murrieta, Temecula, Hemet, Wine Country & nearby

Timothy Burger: 760-990-1079

IN CA LIFOR NIA

#1 BEST SELLER!

Rancho Santa Fe, Encinitas, La Jolla, La Costa, Del Mar, & nearby

Fallbrook, Escondido, San Marcos, Oceanside, Carlsbad, Vista & nearby

AVE THE BIGG TR EST

HOLLYWOOD STYLE HEDGES

Kraig Harrison: 619-320-6012

Andrew Hahn: 619-312-4691

FREE!

SHADE TREES

CALL A NURSERY PRO TODAY!

LANDSCAPE DESIGN CONSULTATIONS

WE H

FLOWERING TREES

ENCINITAS ADVOCATE - AUGUST 25, 2017 - PAGE A13

FREE PROFESSIONAL

FOR THE BEST TREES ON EARTH - GO STRAIGHT TO THE MOON!

CITRUS TREES

www.encinitasadvocate.com

NO INTEREST FINANCING!

Orders of $499 and up, based on approved credit. See store for details.

WHOLESALE

TO THE TRADE

SHRUBS & VINES

FRUIT TREES

2 GIANT NURSERIES OVER 100 ACRES! OPEN DAILY Mon - Sat 7:30 - 6:00 Sundays 9-5 Just $119 delivers any order within 20 miles radius of nursery. Other areas higher.

PALM PARADISE

760-291-8223

Oceanside

Vista

Carlsbad

78 San Marcos

La Costa Encinitas

4-5 STAR RATING!

La Jolla

EVERY CALIFORNIA NURSERY LOCATION!

Rancho Santa Fe

Escondido

Rancho Bernardo

26437 N. City Centre Pkwy. - Escondido, CA 92026 I-15 Exit Deer Springs Rd. Easet to City Centre then South 1.5 mi.

Landscapers, Designers, Architects, Project Managers, Developers & Large Quantity Orders SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA WHOLESALE MANAGER

KRAIG HARRISON 760-742-6025

SAN DIEGO •ESCONDIDO

760-316-4000 Oceanside

Vista

Carlsbad

78

San Marcos

La Costa Encinitas La Jolla

Rancho Santa Fe

Escondido

Rancho Bernardo

26334 Mesa Rock Rd. Escondido, CA 92026

I-15 Exit Deer Springs Rd. West to Mesa Rock

PROFESSIONAL TREE SERVICES REMOVALS & MORE

760.291.8949

All offers exclusive to this ad and require ad to be present. Unless noted, prices are for yellow select trees, ad is valid 10 days from issue date and all offers are for in stock items. Offers not valid on previous sales. Some restrictions apply. See store for details. Largest box tree grower claim based on industry knowledge and box size trees in production. Challenges welcomed.


www.encinitasadvocate.com

PAGE A14 - AUGUST 25, 2017 - ENCINITAS ADVOCATE

Assistance League chapters hold shopping event for new school clothes to children of enlisted military families

S

even-hundred and ninety children of enlisted military families at Camp Pendleton recently enjoyed a free shopping spree for new school clothes courtesy of seven chapters of Assistance League. This is the 13th year that chapters of Assistance League have collaborated to offer this shopping opportunity at Camp Pendleton. Members of the following Assistance League chapters were on-hand to guide children and parents/guardians during this event: Rancho San Dieguito, North Coast, Inland North County, Saddleback

Valley, Long Beach and Capistrano Valley. \ All of the children went home with new tops, pants, sweatshirts, underwear, socks, hygiene kits and a voucher for new shoes. Assistance League is an all-volunteer, nonprofit, nonpolitical, nonsectarian organization founded to recognize the potential of volunteers in helping others attain a better, more meaningful life. Today, 120 chapters with more than 25,000 members nation-wide address the emotional and physical needs of children and adults of all ages.

COURTESY PHOTOS

Families enjoy shopping for free new school clothes courtesy of seven chapters of Assistance League.

Registration open for five-month ‘Trails & Ales’ hiking program The San Dieguito River Valley Conservancy (SDRVC) has just opened registration for the popular five-month Trails & Ales hiking program, which includes two of San Diego’s most amazing assets: beautiful landscapes and delicious craft beers. Hikers and beer lovers will join nature caretakers from the San Dieguito River Valley Conservancy, the San Elijo Lagoon Conservancy, Volcan Mountain Foundation (VMF), The Escondido Creek Conservancy, and San Diego Canyonlands for a five-month Trails & Ales Hike series in North County that includes a visit to nearby craft breweries, including Plan 9 Alehouse in Escondido, Nickel Beer Company in Julian, The Lost Abbey in Cardiff, Viewpoint Brewing in Del Mar, and Jacked Up Brewery in Escondido. The Trails & Ales Hike series will be held on Saturdays, Oct. 7, Nov. 4, Dec. 2, Feb. 3, 2018, and March 3, 2018. All events start at 10 a.m. and all of the hikes are led by local,

Participants at the Los Cielos hike in May 2016. experienced wildlife educators. Participation is limited to 26 people who must be 21 or over. The hikes are sold as a series for $100 for members of any of the sponsoring organizations and $150 for nonmembers. The organizations are

also offering new-membership specials that include the entire hike series at $125. On Saturday, Oct. 7, hikers will join the San Dieguito River Valley Conservancy to explore Clevenger Canyon South and enjoy craft beer

RICHARD MURPHY

at Plan 9 Alehouse. SDRVC’s new Conservation Manager, Jack Hughes, will lead the hike. On Saturday, Nov. 4, hikers will join the Volcan Mountain Foundation to climb Volcan Mountain and cool off at Julian

Hard Cider. VMF board member and resident naturalist, Sharyl Massey will co-lead the hike with VMF’s Executive Director, Colleen Bradley. On Dec. 2, hikers will discover Los Cielos Preserve, lead by Jeff Swenerton, a seasoned educator and naturalist of The Escondido Creek Conservancy, followed by a visit to Jacked Up Brewery. On Saturday, Feb. 3, 2018, participants will explore Annie’s Canyon Trail, followed by a visit to The Lost Abbey, guided by Elayna Flanders, Conservation Education Manager at San Elijo Lagoon Conservancy. On Saturday, March 3, 2018, hikers will join San Diego Canyonlands’ Executive Director, Eric Bowlby, on a hike through Gonzales Canyon, followed by a visit to Viewpoint Brewing. Have questions about Trails & Ales Hike Series? Contact: Jack Hughes, SDRVC conservation manager, 858-755-6956. Full details and registration are on line at trailsandales.eventbrite.com


www.encinitasadvocate.com

ENCINITAS ADVOCATE - AUGUST 25, 2017 - PAGE A15

ENCINITAS Brooke Burke

Mario Lopez

Mariel Hemingway

Celebrity speakers announced for San Diego Ultimate Women’s Expo Sept. 16-17 The San Diego Ultimate Women’s Expo presents a “star-studded, empowering and entertaining” weekend on Sept. 16 and 17 at the San Diego Convention Center. The keynote speakers at the event are Mario Lopez, Emmy-winning host of “Extra!”; Mariel Hemingway, actress, New York Times bestselling author and health advocate; Brooke Burke, TV host, actress and entrepreneur, all with empowering messages on living your best life, along

with over 400 specially designed exhibits, entertainment and attractions designed for women. The San Diego Ultimate Women’s Expo hours are 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Saturday, Sept. 16, and 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Sunday, Sept. 17 at the San Diego Convention Center. Advance tickets are $5 when purchased online at womensexposandiego.com and includes all makeovers, tastings, celebrity speakers, shows, seminars and more.

Muses of The Old Globe exhibit opens Sept. 1 at Women’s Museum of California Explore the stories of extraordinary women who make up the history of the Old Globe Theater this fall at the Women’s Museum of California. Muses of The Old Globe opens to the public Sept. 1 and runs until Oct. 29 at the Women’s Museum in Liberty Station. There have been many female players in the history of the Old Globe since its beginning at the 1935 California Pacific International Exposition, including directors, actors, playwrights, craftspeople, and business leaders. This exhibit will highlight just some of the women who have performed their roles and left their mark at the Globe. Themes of Shakespeare, strong community involvement, and artistic adaptation are unifying threads and from its beginnings, women have played a strong role in the Globe’s story. This exhibit is curated by Darlene Davies, historian of the Old Globe Theater. Davies has been involved with The Old Globe since 1951, acting, writing, archiving, and speaking about the treasured theatre since that time. She has published many articles about San Diego, particularly about Balboa Park and The Old Globe. Having served on the City Advisory Board on Women and on the County Commission on the Status of Women, as well as the Globe Board of Directors, Davies has now combined two areas of interest, connecting stories of women and The Old Globe for this exhibition Visit www.womensmuseumca.org

Timken Museum of Art to hold Opening Night Reception for new art exhibit ‘Monet’s Étretat: Destination and Motif’ on display starting Sept. 7 One of San Diego’s most anticipated art exhibitions of the season opens at Balboa Park’s Timken Museum of Art on Sept. 7 and will be on display through the end of the year: Monet’s Étretat: Destination and Motif. At the center of this exhibition are two major oil paintings by Claude Monet of the quaint fishing village and the surrounding majestic cliffs of Étretat: The Manneporte (Étretat) and The Manneporte near Étretat, painted in 1883 and 1886, respectively, which are on loan from The Metropolitan Museum of Art.

An Opening Night Reception will be held Thursday, Sept. 7 from 6:30-9 p.m. at Timken Museum of Art, 1500 El Prado, San Diego, 92101. RSVP: By Sept. 1; 619-239-5548 ext. 100; rsvp@timkenmuseum.org. Additional works featured highlight the cultural exchange between French and American artists during this time and are on loan from the Terra Foundation of American Art: The Cliffs at Étretat (1890) by William Henry Lipppincott and Sunset, Étretat (1892) by George Inness along with vintage photographs, 19th century promotional materials and period guidebooks from the University of San Diego’s Print Collection.

New 2017 VW Jetta S

1.4T Manual

Lease for

69

$

PER MO. PLUS TAX

1at this payment 279467 24 month lease, $0 Security Deposit. $2,249.15 plus government fees and taxes due at signing with approved above average credit, mileage limitation is 20,000 total miles with 20 cents per excess mile. Offer ends 8/31/17.

New 2017 VW Passat S 1.8T Automatic

Lease for

99

$

PER MO. PLUS TAX

1at this payment 015679 24 month lease, $0 Security Deposit. $3,381.28 plus government fees and taxes due at signing with approved above average credit, mileage limitation is 20,000 total miles with 20 cents per excess mile. Offer ends 8/31/17.

0

OR...

% APR

60

for MONTHS* Plus a $1,000 Volkswagen Bonus** On New 2017 VW Jetta & VW Passat

*0% APR with approved credit for 60 months on new 2017 Jetta and 2017 Passat is available in conjunction with $1,000 VW bonus, but these offers cannot be used in conjunction with any other VW offer, example with $0 down, 60 monthly payments of $16.67 per month per $1,000 financed. **Bonus applied toward MSRP and is not available for cash. Fleet customers are not eligible.

Electric Vehicle Incentives Clean Vehicle California Cash $ Rebate Project ............... Rebate up to

2,500*

Federal Tax Credit $ Tax Credit ............................................ up to

7,500

Clean Air Reduce Your HOV Lane Vehicle Decal ......... Commute Time with Access

$10,000 cleanvehiclerebate.org/Volkswagen up to

2016 VW e-Golf SEL

Automatic

Lease for

150

$

PER MO. PLUS TAX

1 at this payment 916686

36 month lease, $0 Security Deposit. $4,293.38 plus government fees and Rebate amou Reba mounnts vary ba based d on elect ctric vehicl ve cle type and nd eligi ligibilility: fuel cel cell – taxes due at signing with approved above average credit, mileage limitation $5,000 $5 00, allall-bat batteryy – $2 $2,5000, and plug ug–in hybrid hybrid – $1,50 500 El Eligibilit ility in includ udes income in me consi onside deratitions. s. Pleas ase see se projec project websit website forr all al eligibilit el ility re requiriremen ents. is 30,000 total miles with 20 cents per excess mile, offer ends 8/31/17

Drive Yours Today at

ENCINITAS

760.753.6256

1435 Encinitas Boulevard | Encinitas, CA 92024 | www.cookvw.com All advertised prices exclude government fees and taxes, any finance charges, any dealer document processing charge, any electronic filing charge, and any emission testing charge expires 8/31/17.


www.encinitasadvocate.com

PAGE A16 - AUGUST 25, 2017 - ENCINITAS ADVOCATE

PHOTOS BY BOB ROSS PHOTOGRAPHY

Candise and Mark Holmlund and Christy Wilson La Costa Glen Committee/Honorees: Front row: Sandra Wiener, Eleanor Johns, Marti Panarisi, Tom Nickols, Pat Nickols, La Verne Briggs, Blaine Briggs; Back row: Carolyn Lawson, Karen Kelly, Frank Panarisi, James Friel, Les Besser, Stella Berrier, David Berrier

Outstanding Volunteers honored at 12th Annual Distinguished Achievement Awards

C

ommunity members recently gathered at the Del Mar Country Club for the 12th Annual Distinguished Achievement Awards, presented by the Circle of Life 100 in celebration of the completion of the Campaign for Scripps Encinitas. This eight-year effort raised over $50 million supporting the largest building expansion in the history of Scripps Memorial Hospital Encinitas. During the Aug. 3 evening event, nine distinguished volunteer leaders were honored for their

support and commitment throughout the campaign. Each played a critical role in this tremendous accomplishment. The honorees recognized were: Janice Riggins, chair of the Circle of Life and member of the Community Advisory Board; Ruby Edman, chair of the Community Advisory Board (CAB); Paul Ecke III, Chair of the Kitchen Cabinet; Kevin Crawford, city manager for the City of Carlsbad; the La Costa Glen Retirement Community; Nina Eaton, member of the Community Advisory

Board and Healing Arts Collection fund champion; Scripps Encinitas physicians Randall Goskowicz M.D., anesthesiologist and current co-medical director of surgery, Michael Lobatz M.D., medical director of the rehabilitation center, and Eric Lovell MD, chairman of the emergency department. More information about Scripps Health can be found at www.scripps.org/giving Online: rsfreview.com and encinitasadvocate.com

Juliane Hampton and Paul Ecke III

Blaine and La Verne Briggs, Pat and Tom Nickols

Glenda Griffin, Kent and Candace Humber

Lou and Judi Mezzullo

Honorees: Front row: Nina Eaton, Ruby Edman, Pat and Tom Nickols; Back row: Michael Lobatz, MD, Paul Ecke III, Janice Riggins, Eric Lovell, MD, Kevin Crawford


www.encinitasadvocate.com

ENCINITAS ADVOCATE - AUGUST 25, 2017 - PAGE A17

BMW Encinitas

Certified Dealer

WHERE BMW FANS GO TO BUY

The Ultimate Driving Machine®

www.BMWEncinitas.com

ComeTest Drive the All-New 5 Series!

2017 BMW X1 xDrive28i

2017 BMW X3 sDrive28i

5 at this payment. 24 month lease. $4999 cash or trade equity plus government fees and taxes due at signing. $0 security deposit. 10k miles per year (25 cents per excess mils). On approved above average credit. Offer expires 8/31/2017.

STK#H5H37883. 36 month lease. $5995 cash or trade equity plus government fees and taxes due at signing. $0 security deposit. 10k miles per year (25 cents per excess mils). On approved above average credit. Offer expires 8/31/2017.

STK#HOU47403. Ex Service Loaner. 36 month lease. $5015 cash or trade equity plus government fees and taxes due at signing. $0 security deposit. 10k miles per year (25 cents per excess mils). On approved above average credit. Offer expires 8/31/2017.

2017 BMW X5 sDrive35i

2016 BMW 6 Series

2016 BMW 7 Series

STK#HOU21304. Ex Service Loaner. 36 month lease. $5995 cash or trade equity plus government fees and taxes due at signing. $0 security deposit. 10k miles per year (25 cents per excess mils). On approved above average credit. Offer expires 8/31/2017.

STK#GG387761, GD977023. BMW Encinitas discount. Offer expires 8/31/2017.

2017 BMW i3

99

$

lease per month plus tax

499

$

lease per month plus tax

Test Drive a BMW and Receive a

299

$

lease per month plus tax

20,000OFF MSRP

359

$

lease per month plus tax

20,000OFF MSRP

$

$

STK#GG387761, GD977023. BMW Encinitas discount. Offer expires 8/31/2017.

Complimentary Round of Golf

at the Aviara Golf Club*

Certified Pre-Owned Vehicles 2008 BMW 335i 2dr, VIN#8P044342.......................................$12,987 2013 BMW X3 xDrive28i, VIN#D0A10831............................... $16,487 2011 BMW 528i, VIN#BC739420 .............................................. $17,241 2014 BMW X1 sDrive28i, VIN#EVW48171 ............................... $18,681 2014 BMW 320i, VIN#EK132614..............................................$18,780 2014 BMW 320i, VIN#EP680166..............................................$19,222 2014 BMW X1 sDrive28i, VIN#EVW56512...............................$21,275 2014 BMW 328i, VIN#EK116884............................................. $23,784 2014 BMW 328i, VIN#EK109563..............................................$24,413 2014 BMW 328i, VIN#EK115574............................................. $24,926 2014 BMW 328i, VIN#EK115566............................................. $24,961 2014 BMW 328i, VIN#EK112843............................................ $24,963 2014 BMW 428i, VIN#EK245015............................................ $25,488 2014 BMW 328i Gran Turismo, VIN#ED242652 .....................$26,230 2014 BMW 428i, VIN#EF719975 ............................................. $26,774 2016 BMW 428i Coupe, VIN#GK226789................................ $28,851 2014 BMW X3, VIN#E0D43858............................................... $29,231 2014 BMW X3, VIN#E0D32021.............................................. $30,388 2015 BMW X3, VIN#F0D50390.............................................. $30,430 2017 BMW X1 sDrive28i, VIN#H5H32747............................... $34,591 2017 BMW X1 sDrive28i, VIN#H5H33407 ............................. $34,994

2016 BMW 328i Sports Wagon, VIN#GK752996...................$35,930 2017 BMW 330i, VIN#HNU50637........................................... $35,981 2016 BMW 428i Gran Coupe, VIN#GGL89790 ...................... $35,991 2015 BMW X5 xDrive35i, VIN#F0K54804.............................. $36,980 2017 BMW X1 xDrive28i, VIN#H5F74384 ............................... $36,981 2017 BMW 330i, VIN#HK675801............................................$36,982 2017 BMW 330i, VIN#HNU09233............................................ $37,621 2017 BMW 330i, VIN#HNU09487........................................... $37,987 2017 BMW 330i, VIN#HNU48551 ............................................ $37,991 2017 BMW X3 sDrive28i, VIN#H0V85732................................ $37,991 2017 BMW 330i, VIN#HNU49502............................................ $37,991 2017 BMW 330i, VIN#HNU50890............................................ $37,991 2017 BMW 330i, VIN#HNU49471 ............................................ $37,991 2017 BMW 330i, VIN#HNU50868............................................ $37,991 2017 BMW 330i, VIN#HNU49504............................................ $37,991 2017 BMW 330i, VIN#HNU49520............................................ $37,991 2017 BMW 330i, VIN#HNU49453............................................ $37,991 2017 BMW 330i, VIN#HNU48549.......................................... $38,244 2017 BMW 330i, VIN#HNU49611 .......................................... $38,296 2017 BMW 330i, VIN#HNU49308.......................................... $38,886 2017 BMW 330i, VIN#HNU49298.......................................... $38,945

BMW Encinitas 1302 Encinitas Boulevard

2017 BMW 330i, VIN#HNU49083........................................... $38,991 2017 BMW 330i, VIN#HNU09516 ........................................... $38,991 2017 BMW 330i, VIN#HK676370 ............................................ $38,991 2017 BMW 330i, VIN#HK676477 ............................................ $38,991 2017 BMW 330i, VIN#HNU49680........................................... $38,991 2017 BMW 330i, VIN#HNU49315 ........................................... $38,991 2017 BMW 330i, VIN#HNU49324 ........................................... $38,991 2017 BMW 330i, VIN#HNU49528............................................$39,371 2017 BMW 330i, VIN#HK884702........................................... $39,380 2017 BMW 330i, VIN#HK676445............................................ $39,681 2017 BMW 330i, VIN#HNU49200........................................... $39,961 2015 BMW 740Li, VIN#FD139054............................................ $40,741 2016 BMW M235i Coupe, VIN#GV360186............................. $40,841 2017 BMW 330i, VIN#HK675704............................................ $40,991 2017 BMW X3 sDrive28i, VIN#H0U47277............................... $43,981 2014 BMW 650i Gran Coupe, VIN#ED129757 ....................... $47,985 2017 BMW X5 xDrive35i, VIN#H0U55061............................... $48,741 2016 BMW M3, VIN#G5D31408.............................................. $ 67,980 2017 BMW 740i, VIN#HG740303 .............................................$ 68,721 2016 BMW M4 Convertible, VIN#GP968577......................... $ 69,983 2016 BMW M3, VIN#G5D31482............................................. $ 69,987

2017 BMW M4, VIN#HK709054...............................................$72,951 2017 BMW 740e, VIN#HG497548........................................... $77,489 2016 BMW X6 M, VIN#G0R43573 ..........................................$ 88,277

Manager’s Specials 2015 Kia Rio, VIN#F6443704 ................................................... $10,591 2013 Nissan Sentra, VIN#DL750082 ....................................... $11,224 2011 BMW 328i, VIN#BNM75516............................................. $11,498 2011 Acura TSX, VIN#C004277 ............................................... $12,871 2012 Volkswagen Tiguan, VIN#W568657............................... $13,863 2014 Hyundai Santa Fe Sport, VIN#EG199812 ...................... $15,984 2011 Toyota Tundra 4WD Truck, VIN#BX162808 .................. $25,244 2017 Subaru WRX, VIN#H9841386 ....................................... $26,288 2014 Chevrolet Silverado 1500, VIN#EZ277521 ................... $28,650 2016 Acura MDX, VIN#GB002734........................................... $33,611 2014 Tesla Model S, VIN#EFP36181......................................... $ 57,411 2016 BMW X5 xDrive35d, VIN#G0N14181 ............................ $ 62,868 2017 BMW M6 Convertible, VIN#HD932373........................$116,890

1-866-219-1776

Store Hours: Mon-Fri 8:30am-9pm • Sat 9am-9pm • Sun 10am-7pm Service Hours: Mon-Fri 7am-7pm • Sat 7am-5pm

*Golf certificate covers a $325 value. Limit one per household per year. See store for details. Special lease and finance offers available by BMW Encinitas through BMW Financial Services.


OPINION

PAGE A18 - AUGUST 25, 2017 - ENCINITAS ADVOCATE

Encinitas Advocate

Comic-Con’s hidden education gems

380 Stevens Ave. Suite 316 Solana Beach, CA 92075 858-756-1451

encinitasadvocate.com Encinitas Advocate is published every Friday by Union-Tribune Community Press. Copyright © 2017 Union-Tribune Community Press. No part of the contents of this publication may be reproduced in any medium, including print and electronic media, without the expressed written consent of Union-Tribune Community Press. Subscriptions available for $125 per year by mail.

President & General Manager • Phyllis Pfeiffer ppfeiffer@lajollalight.com (858) 875-5940 Executive Editor • Lorine Wright editor@rsfreview.com (858) 876-8945 Staff Reporters • Karen Billing, Reporter (858) 876-8957 • Sebastian Montes, Reporter (858) 876-8946 • Brittany Woolsey, Reporter (858) 876-8939 News Design • Michael Bower, Lead, Edwin Feliu, Crystal Hoyt, Daniel K. Lew Vice President Advertising • Don Parks (858) 875-5954 Advertising Manager • AnnMarie Gabaldon (858) 876-8853 Media Consultants • April Gingras (Real Estate) (858) 876-8863 • Gabby Cordoba (Real Estate) (858) 876-8845 • Sue Belmonte Del Mar/Solana Beach/Encinitas (858) 876-8838 • Michael Ratigan Carmel Valley/Sorrento Valley (858) 876-8851 • Jill Higson Rancho Santa Fe/Encinitas (858) 876-8920 Ad Operations Manager • Colin McBride Production Manager • Michael Bower Advertising Design Laura Bullock, Maria Gastelum, Bryan Ivicevic, Vince Meehan Obituaries • (858) 218-7228 or monica@utcommunitypress.com Service Directory • (858) 218-7228 or monica@utcommunitypress.com Classified Ads • (858) 218-7200 or placeanad.utcommunitypress.com

C

omic-Con is about more than costumes, movie stars and sci-fi television and film. Attendees looking for the education component at this year’s mega-convention in San Diego were treated to a variety of panels covering a range of topics. Many themes centered on how comics and graphic novels can be used to improve reading skills from kindergarten age through adulthood. Other themes explored how comic books and graphic novels can enhance learning and make core academic subjects, such as lessons in science and history, more interesting and accessible. Panels also featured experts working to prevent bullying, help geeky kids feel more confident and self-assured, and empower women and girls. In “Raising Fankids: Teaching Young Geeks to be Self-Confident and Successful,” panelists included two ninth-grade students and two teachers – all of whom proudly called themselves geeks. The children, Tatti Che and Rafe Gerson, were poised, articulate and insightful. Gerson said the reason geeky kids often lack self-confidence is in part because their achievements have not been recognized. To validate them, schools and teachers must acknowledge them first. “Traditional schools prefer to recognize athletics over academics,” he said. Schools don’t do enough for geeks, Gerson said. “They don’t make the geeks feel cherished.” Many schools allow kids to create their own clubs, which adults on the panel said was a good trend, but Gerson said they should do more. He said adult-created clubs by teachers would attract more kids and give the clubs more status. This comment was particularly relevant. If kids create a Harry Potter Club, it’s likely to garner less interest than if a teacher organized and created the same club.

When asked about fitting in with other groups, Gerson said that belonging implies you must conform. It’s better, he said, to accept yourself for who you are. And who you are, he pointed out, is not necessarily introverted. Saying that geeky kids prefer solitude is false. “It now means you’re tech savvy,” he said. Che said she learned to be self-confident by accepting and embracing who she is. Teacher Pasquale Piro said it is unusual for Che and Gerson to be so self-confident as geeks at such a young age, noting that it didn’t happen to him until college when he realized at last that there was no point in faking it. “I didn’t get super-popular by pretending to like baseball,” Piro said. Gunn’s Guardians James Gunn, director of “Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 2,” wrote in May on his Facebook page that as a young boy he didn’t fit in and had suicidal thoughts. “I never felt like I belonged, had an incredibly difficult time connecting to other people, and, despite having love around me, I had an impossible time experiencing it, or taking it in,” he wrote. Comics and art were his passions, and that saved him. It’s a message of hope for other kids in the world who feel isolated and misunderstood. The Guardians, Gunn wrote, are “a group of heartbroken misfits whose lives have been bereft of tenderness and connection and who have a nearly impossible time trusting themselves or others. But they're learning, one step at a time.” His message to kids who feel alienated was simple: “You are not alone.” Superheroes, in real life At the “Superhero IRL: End Bullying” panel, executive producer of “The Big Bang Theory” Bill

www.encinitasadvocate.com Prady described the popular television show as being about people who are different. He said pop culture can be a powerful voice, saying, “Every pop culture phenomenon was created by someone who was bullied.” The panel included author Carrie Goldman who is helping to develop curriculum to end bullying for the grades 6-8 middle school years. The curriculum – which teaches English, social science, history and science through stories kids love – uses pop culture to impart core lessons of empathy and compassion. Goldman works with actress and panel moderator Chase Masterson, who founded the Pop Culture Hero Coalition [http://www.popculturehero.org/] which strives to end bullying and empower disaffected youth to stand strong and embrace their own superhero abilities. The panel featured Star Trek star Nichelle Nichols who said she was told by Martin Luther King, Jr. that she needed to continue in her role on the original show as the famous Lt. Uhura, that she was an important role model for African-Americans and women. Also joining the panel was Andrew Aydin, policy adviser to U.S. Representative John Lewis and co-author with Lewis of Lewis’s autobiographical graphic novel trilogy “March.” “March” details Lewis’s history and his role in the 1960s civil rights movement alongside Martin Luther King, Jr. Aydin told the audience to fight against discrimination in all its forms through peaceful, orderly, disciplined and nonviolent protests. Lewis was once again present for a panel at Comic-Con, where the real-life superhero and civil rights icon took a look back at the accomplishments of the “March” trilogy and how it’s inspiring new generations with peaceful ways to fight injustice. “March” is a terrific way to introduce young children to the history of the civil rights movement. Woman power Women and girls took center stage at this year’s Comic-Con. Wonder Woman and the newest Doctor Who (gasp! a woman!) were all the buzz. Panels focusing on sexism and female power struggles in the media dug deeper. At the panel titled “What Rebellions Are Built On,” female panelists discussed deeply ingrained misogyny and white male domination in comics and film. SEE EDUCATION MATTERS, A21

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 (about 400 words maximum). E-mailed submissions are preferred to editor@encinitasadvocate.com. Letters may be edited. The letters/columns published are the author’s opinion only and do not reflect the opinion of this newspaper.

TO YOUR HEALTH

Prepare your child for a healthy return to school

I

t may feel like summer vacation just started, but many kids in San Diego will be heading back to school in the next few weeks. Before they do, there are several steps parents can take now to help get the year off to a healthy start. Here are a few items for your back-to-school checklist: Make sure immunizations are up to date All children under 18 years of age who enter a California school or day care for the first time, or transfer between schools, must present a written immunization record showing that they have received all required vaccines. A 2016 state law no longer permits parents to refuse mandatory immunizations for their children

based on personal or religious beliefs; only children with medical conditions that put them at risk are exempt. A written exemption statement from a licensed physician is required. Requirements have changed in recent years, so check with your physician to make sure your children are up to date. Immunizations required to attend kindergarten and transitional kindergarten: • Diphtheria, tetanus and pertussis (DTP) • Polio • Hepatitis B • Measles, mumps and rubella (MMR) • Varicella (Chickenpox) Immunizations required for seventh grade:

• Tetanus, diphtheria, pertussis (Tdap) • Measles, mumps and rubella (MMR) While not required, these immunizations are recommended: • One dose against meningococcal disease (brain or blood infection) at age 11 or 12 and a booster dose at age 16 • The human papillomavirus (HPV) vaccine at age 11 or 12 to protect against the HPV virus, which can cause cancer. • Yearly immunization against the flu virus “Vaccinations are important to prevent diseases in the individual and to keep the whole community

SEE SCHOOL, A21


www.encinitasadvocate.com

ENCINITAS ADVOCATE - AUGUST 25, 2017 - PAGE A19

US Navy color guard from the USS Carl Vinson

Lorin Stewart (CEO of LEAD San Diego), Tony Perez, Sue Perez, and Steve Atkinson (10News Co-Anchor)

Operation Game On Golf Classic

O

peration Game On’s 10th annual Golf Classic fundraiser, which celebrated “a decade of heroes,” was held Aug. 14 at Fairbanks Ranch Country Club. In addition to the golf tournament, the event included a Presentation of Colors, National Anthem, special performances, surprise guests, awards

presentation, great food and more. Operation Game On helps “rebuild the lives of combat-injured troops and families through golf.” For more information, visit operationgameon.org Online: rsfreview.com SEE MORE PHOTOS, Z2

Operation Game On

PHOTOS BY JON CLARK

Steve Atkinson (left - 10News co-anchor) and Lorin Stewart (right - CEO of LEAD San Diego) present the 10News Leadership Award to Tony Perez (center, with his wife Sue). Tony Perez, a Vietnam veteran, is the founder and president of Operation Game On.

Jim Collins

Players and spectators stand at attention for the the National Anthem

David Walderman

Gabriel Palacios, Roger Troutman from Buglers Across America


www.encinitasadvocate.com

PAGE A20 - AUGUST 25, 2017 - ENCINITAS ADVOCATE

The Country Friends presents ‘2017 Art of Fashion’ Sept. 14

KELLEY CARLSON

Collected crossed the finish line first, a half-length in front of his stablemate, the fast-closing Arrogate at the $1 million TVG Pacific Classic Aug. 19.

Collected defeats Arrogate to win $1 million TVG Pacific Classic Trainer Bob Baffert won the Grade I, $1 million TVG Pacific Classic on Saturday, Aug. 19, but not with the horse that many people expected. It was Collected who crossed the finish line first, a half-length in front of his stablemate, the fast-closing Arrogate. Accelerate — who conquered Arrogate earlier in the meet — was 3 3/4 lengths farther back in third. Collected completed the 1 1/4-mile race on the dirt in 2:00.70 under jockey Martin Garcia. “Arrogate, at least he tried today,” Baffert said of his champion horse. “He’s getting there, but I think that when I ran him in the San Diego (Handicap on July 22, when he finished fourth), it messed up his psyche a little bit. I don’t think I have a problem bringing him back in the

Breeders’ Cup Classic. But he’s got to be fresh, just like Collected came in here fresh. And Collected is a very good horse.” The 4-year-old Collected is owned by Speedwell Stable, the nom de course of the Houston-based partnership of Peter and Ann Flour and Kane C. Weiner. Also Saturday, Dream Dancing nosed out Beau Recall to clinch the Grade I, $300,000 Del Mar Oaks, and Hunt continued to show his affinity for the seaside oval’s turf course with a victory in the Grade II, $250,000 Del Mar Handicap. The rest of the stakes winners for the week were Blackjackcat (Grade II, $200,000 Del Mar Mile), Tribalist ($105,070 Green Flash Handicap) and Responsibleforlove ($80,980 CTT & TOC Handicap). — By Kelley Carlson

Oscar de la Renta, Ralph Lauren, Bally, Salvatore Ferragamo, Max Mara and Versace are among the top international designers and luxury retailers to be showcased on Sept. 14, from 10 a.m.-4 p.m., when The Country Friends presents the 2017 Art of Fashion in partnership with South Coast Plaza. The runway show, which celebrates South Coast Plaza’s 50th Anniversary, also will include the latest looks from the fall/winter collections of Roberto Cavalli, Brunello Cucinelli, M Missoni, Weekend Max Mara, The Webster and Saks Fifth Avenue. The Inn at Rancho Santa Fe again serves as the historic venue for this annual homage to fall, fashion and philanthropy. The event, chaired by Maggie Bobileff and Denise Hug, honors entrepreneur and philanthropist Jenny Craig, and benefits more than 40 San Diego County charities. Fox 5 Anchor

VINCENT ANDRUNAS

A model on the runway at a previous Art of Fashion event. Kathleen Bade will emcee. The event begins with a Moët & Chandon Champagne reception, light bites from the French Gourmet, and a “red carpet” photo lounge followed by the Art of Fashion runway

show. After the show, guests will gather on The Inn’s Croquet Lawn for a festive luncheon, created by Executive Chef Casey Thompson, a Top Chef alumna. The Art of Fashion concludes with the South Coast Plaza Social, an opportunity to shop the center’s mini-boutiques while sampling Spa Girl Cocktails, chocolate and cheese. Throughout the day, boutiques will offer the latest trends in designer clothing, handbags, jewelry, eyewear, and other accessories. Ten percent of sales will benefit San Diego County charities. Those nonprofits include Angel Faces, Burn Institute, Champions for Health, Hospice of the North Coast, Include Autism, Mama’s Kitchen, Miracle Babies, Outdoor Outreach, Promises2Kids, San Diego Blood Bank, Voices for Children, and many more. For more details, visit thecountryfriends.org

CRIME LOG Aug. 22 • Misdemeanor petty theft (shoplift) 1500 block San Elijo Road, 7:03 p.m. • Misdemeanor petty theft (all other larceny) - 2000 block San Elijo Avenue, 3:30 p.m. • Misdemeanor petty theft (shoplift) 1000 N block El Camino Real, 2:25 p.m. • Residential burglary - 500 block Canyon Drive, 3:30 a.m. Aug. 21 • Misdemeanor drunk in public: alcohol, drugs, combo or toluene Encinitas / N Vulcan, 10 p.m. • Felony take vehicle without owner's consent/vehicle theft - W 11th Avenue/W

FROM VOYAGE, A3 As someone who has sailed most of his life — “It’s in my blood,” he said — he’s looking forward to the peace and tranquility he finds in long days and nights on the water. And to the challenge. “When you strip away all the distractions of modern life,” he said, “it’s just you and the boat and the wind, and it’s your responsibility to make it work.” If he’s successful, he’d like to be an inspiration to other amputees. “Maybe they’ll say, ‘If that 65-year-old guy can do it, I need to get up and do something myself,’” he said. He’s also hoping to raise money through the trip for GodSwell

Valley Parkway, 9:49 p.m. Aug. 20 • Misdemeanor vandalism [$400 or less] - 1700 block Elfin Forest Road, 9 p.m. • Misdemeanor vandalism [$400 or less] - 1700 block Elfin Forest Road, 8:30 p.m. • Misdemeanor drunk in public: alcohol, drugs, combo or toluene - 400 W block C Street, 5:52 p.m. Aug. 19 • Felony assault with a deadly weapon: not firearm - 1100 block Via Di Felicita, 10:40 p.m. • Vehicle break-in/theft - 1000 N block Vulcan Avenue, 8 p.m.

Sailing, a Christian-oriented nonprofit organization he started that takes people with disabilities and life-threatening illnesses out at sea as a form of therapy. The funds would be used to buy a larger boat, a catamaran. As he and friends from his Bible-study group readied the boat Saturday morning, Silverwood said he knows bad things could happen again. “It’s a boat, right? Murphy’s Law. Murphy was probably a sailor.” Mechanical problems had already pushed his departure back two days. But he said he was ready, and he seemed eager to go. His wife said he has her blessing. “It’s something he needs to do,” she said. “I’m OK with it.”

• Felony grand theft (theft from building) - 300 N block 101, noon • Felony assault with a deadly weapon (not firearm) - 1500 block Leucadia Boulevard, 6:50 a.m. • Misdemeanor possession of controlled substance paraphernalia - 100 block Solana Hills Drive, 12:30 a.m. • Misdemeanor use/under the influence of controlled substance - 100 block Solana Hills Drive, 12:30 a.m. Aug. 18 • Misdemeanor drunk in public: alcohol, drugs, combo or toluene - 300 block Santa Fe Drive, 4:02 p.m. • Vehicle break-in/theft - 200 block

She climbed on board for last-minute photos and hugs with him. So did son Jack and daughter Camille. “He’s finally going to get it out of his system,” Jack said. The Rev. Willie Briscoe led a farewell prayer. Then the lines were untied and Silverwood was off. The plan was for him to sail up the coast to Oceanside and pull into the harbor there for a final check of everything on the boat. Then on to Hawaii. “A shipwreck like the one we had leaves a mark on everyone,” Silverwood said. “Why it is that I still love to sail, I don’t know. But I do.” — John Wilkens is a writer for The San Diego Union-Tribune

Third Street, 3 p.m. • Misdemeanor battery on person - 800 block Pearl Drive, 10:40 a.m. Aug. 17 • Misdemeanor drunk in public: alcohol, drugs, combo or toluene - 600 S block 101, 11:38 p.m. • Commercial burglary - 400 block Saxony Road, 8 p.m. • Misdemeanor drunk in public: alcohol, drugs, combo or toluene - 100 block Plaza Street, 6:40 p.m. • Vehicle break-in/theft - 100 block Saxony Road, 6 p.m. • Misdemeanor DUI alcohol - I-5 SB Leucadia Boulevard, 5:40 a.m.

FROM KABOO, A7 KAABOO truly appears to a more mature demographic. We often have multiple generations enjoying the event together. Also, KAABOO’s art program is another substantial differentiator. Our art program is more robust than most festivals with both the large-scale onsite murals and the full contemporary art exhibition inside ARTWORK. One other major differentiator is all of the experiences on-site – KAABOO is truly more than just music. Our comedy experience, Humor Me, is an indoor, seated comedy club. Our Bask Day Club is comparable to a Vegas-style day club with CLUB Elevate as the nighttime equivalent. The culinary spread in PALATE is also very different. At KAABOO, we strive to have a wide assortment of gourmet food and craft libations available, including vegetarian, vegan, and gluten free options. Our PALATE experience really is a mini food and beverage festival within the greater KAABOO event co-mingled within the ARTWORK experience. I am personally excited about the dessert options, as well.


ANSWERS 8/17/2017

www.encinitasadvocate.com

ENCINITAS ADVOCATE - AUGUST 25, 2017 - PAGE A21

Place Your Professional Services Ad Today!

(858) 218-72"! Sell your home in the marketplace 800-914-6434

Place a GaraGe sale ad today! call 800-914-6434

crossword

FROM EDUCATION MATTERS, A18 Check out the Hawkeye Initiative, where men are drawn in place of female figures in comics, to illustrate the absurdity of the hyper-sexualized female forms – and the physically impossible bodily contortions. It’s a visual eye-opener. I learned about bad-ass Jessica Jones in the panel “Feminist Marvels,” and the fabulous Flip the Script website at the panel “Women Rocking Hollywood” (where the tag line after each vignette is: “This really happened … only the genders have been switched.”). The shifting role of women in comics means, said one panelist, awareness of the ridiculousness of breasts the size of women’s heads and those unnatural female poses that would break a normal person’s back. Science through comics The panel titled “Motivating Your Inner Mad-Kooky-Curious Scientist” discussed how to use comics and graphic novels in science education. One author spoke about her drive to write comics about aircraft and the physics of flight, and another about comic books focusing on robotics and drones. Schools teach science in the abstract, said author Mairghread Scott, but it’s “better to add the human element.” Kids hear that science is hard and that

FROM SCHOOL, A18 safe,” said Michelle Dern, M.D., a pediatrician with Scripps Coastal Medical Center Encinitas. “Currently we’re having a large breakout of whooping cough (pertussis) throughout the state, and it’s affecting kids of all ages.” In babies, she noted, pertussis can be especially serious. “The law that requires seventh- graders to get a pertussis booster shot really helps protect younger kids and babies, because it’s the older kids who are spreading it.” For college-bound teens, most colleges require proof of select vaccines, including Hepatitis B, MMR, and meningitis. There is a new optional vaccine for the Meningitis B strain which has occurred at several colleges in the last few years; ask your doctor if your teen should have it. If you have questions or concerns about

you need to be really smart to understand it, she said. “It’s complicated but understandable.” Approaches like these that present science in graphic form give kids a chance to unravel the intricacies of scientific concepts and make them more accessible. When kids see documentaries or read about famous figures in science, they figure there’s no way they can possibly achieve such greatness. But Bill Gates and Albert Einstein didn’t start from scratch, one author said. They were geniuses, yes, but Gates didn’t invent the computer, she elaborated. Every inventor or discoverer stands on the shoulders of others. R.L. Stine and “Goosebumps” A genius in his own right is “Goosebumps” author R.L. Stine, whose popular series of scary books aimed at 7- to 12-year-olds debuted 25 years ago, in 1992. To date, about 130 “Goosebumps” books have been written by the prolific author who said in his heyday he would crank out about one a month. Stine, who attended Comic-Con for the first time this year, appeared before a crowd of over 630 delighted fans, filling the room to capacity. The hour flew by as Stine entertained the audience with humorous quips and revelations. He said many people ask him where he gets his ideas. “I don’t think of ideas. I think of titles,

and the titles lead me to a story,” he said, acknowledging this is backwards to the way most authors write. As an example, walking by a cheese store once gave him the title “Say Cheese and Die,” and from that a story was born. Stine said comedy and horror are closely linked, observing that people first gasp and then laugh when someone they know sneaks up on them and scares them. Writing horror or science fiction for children, he said, is different than writing for adults. “When I write for kids, they have to know it’s not real,” he said, noting that it’s the opposite for adults who want believable fantasy. Stine attributed his success to word of mouth. “Advertising isn’t what sells,” he said. “It’s kids talking to other kids.” Several audience members told Stine how his books inspired a love of reading in their children and how the books connected their kids to other kids who were “Goosebumps” fans. Changes in education The tools used in the classroom are changing, and learning about the possibilities for the future in education was for many of us just as fascinating as wading through the crush of the amazing cast of characters on the Comic-Con exhibit floor. Opinion columnist and Sr. Education Writer Marsha Sutton can be reached at suttonmarsha@gmail.com.

having your child immunized, talk to your pediatrician. You may also find helpful information at physician-recommended websites such as shotsforschool.org or sdiz.org, which are run by California and San Diego County health departments, respectively. Consider a check-up If it’s been more than a year since your child’s last physical exam, it’s a good idea to schedule one now. A comprehensive check-up allows your child’s physician to ensure your child is healthy. That could be especially important if they are playing sports or involved in other physical activities. Consider giving adolescent and teenage children time alone with the doctor to discuss any questions or concerns that might be sensitive or embarrassing. Appointment schedules fill up quickly at this time of year, so it’s better to call sooner rather than later.

Get back into school mode Summer break often means staying up later and sleeping in. Make it easier to transition back to a school schedule by having kids start going to bed and waking up at times that reflect their school calendar. This can be especially helpful for teens, whose natural circadian rhythms make them more prone to being night owls than early birds. “In the two weeks or so before they go back, get kids back into the habit of daily reading and limiting screen time,” said Dr. Dern. “Often parents are more lenient about those things during the summer, so it helps to get these changes implemented before the first day of school.” “To Your Health” is brought to you by the physicians and staff of Scripps. For more information, please visit www.scripps.org/CNP or call (858) 207-4317

FROM CAMP, A4 weekend, day camp, resident oncology camp, sibling camp, family camp and the bereavement camp. Camps are focused on families dealing with cancer. Most programs are focused on children, including those with the disease and their siblings who often can get lost in the chaos of hospital visits and treatments. Close to 50 percent of the volunteers are also cancer survivors, Mitchell said. Robby, who was a camper at the ACS camps from age 14 when he was diagnosed and a volunteer once he reached 18, said offering these “quality of life” programs for the kids is important. “It’s not uncommon for these kids to lose their entire childhood when they’re diagnosed,” he said. “It’s a natural reaction for friends at school to abandon you, and life just changes immediately. Camp is there to replace that and build a new sense of normalcy for these kids.” Fostering a relationship with other campers in similar situations creates a strong support group and bond, said

Robby, who met his wife and many of his friends while volunteering at the ACS camps. “These kids understand that this is something they’ll be dealing with for a while,” he said. “Building that community that they met at camp is huge. Only we can provide that by building this camp setting and helping them understand that it’s not a death sentence or something they can’t handle. We build a sense of resiliency that they can get through it with these people.” Mitchell added the camps are somewhere anxious parents can feel comfortable dropping off their children. “The biggest pushback we get is the parents who don’t want to let go of the kids,” he said. “When they go and realize the camaraderie and the friendships they make, they become more comfortable.” Each year — through events like a 5K, movie nights, gala and golf tournament — the Seany Foundation raises close to $1 million to support its mission and continue to offer its programs free of charge. For more information about the Seany Foundation and to donate, visit www.theseanyfoundation.org.


www.encinitasadvocate.com

PAGE A22 - AUGUST 25, 2017 - ENCINITAS ADVOCATE

FROM ART, A6

FROM PROGRAM, A1

Encinitas and the Mizel Family Foundation. The mural is a collaboration between graphic designer Mike Nelson of Type G and fine artist Terry Andrews. This grant also makes possible seven live art demo locations, including pottery by The Wheel, oil painting, silk painting and basket weaving from foraged pine needles. The grant also helped create the opportunity for live dance performances at the event, including a special piece by H2O Dance Company performed every 20 minutes in the barrel room at Solterra Winery and Kitchen at 934 N Coast Hwy 101 between 1 p.m. and 4 p.m. Ballet Folklorico will perform at 1160 N Coast Hwy 101 at 1 p.m. and 1114 N. Coast Hwy 101 at 2 p.m. There will also be 15 live music acts performing throughout the day as well at six different live music stages. Scripps Health will be sponsoring the Children’s Art Pavilion at Head Start (616 N Coast Hwy 101). Look forward to performances by Encinitas School of Music and four different children’s art activities at the pavilion thanks to Encinitas Friends of the Arts and Oceanside Museum of Art. For those 21 and up, head to the Craft Beer Garden beautified with live plants and trees by Anderson’s La Costa Nursery at 580 N. Coast Hwy 101 to enjoy Port Brewing Co. and Lost Abbey Beers between 1 p.m.-7 p.m. Beer Garden performances include San Diego’s hottest acts such as Kut U Up, Hazmat and the Cereal Killers . Avoid traffic and parking by jumping on the free Magic Bus with stops throughout the event. Park at Encinitas City Hall (505 S. Vulcan Ave) and the Magic Bus will take you to and from the event, making stops at the most popular locations. Ride your bike and park it for free at the Electra Bike Valet next to the Craft Beer Garden. Small businesses and local sponsors such as Bloc, Coastal Animal Hospital, Bread and Barley, Yocadia Creamery, Vigilucci’s Trattoria Italiana, Leucadia Beach Inn and Peter Curry Commercial Real Estate Adviser contribute to making this event totally free for the public to enjoy. Complete details can be found at Leucadia101.com.

reduced-price meals if the household income is less than or equal to the federal guidelines. Applications will be sent to the household with a letter about the free and reduced-price meal program. Households that want to apply for meal benefits, must fill out one application for all children in the household and give it to the nutrition office at 675 Balour, Encinitas, Ca 92024. For a simple and secure method to apply, use the online application at www.paypams.com/onlineapp Contact at 760-753-6241, ext. 3426 for help filling out the application. The school will let you know if your application is approved or denied for free or reduced-price meals.

hired administrators with special education experience. As of July 1, the district’s administrative services department was re-organized, with the key focus of integrating general education and special education. Miller said, “All students are general education students first.” “We have also learned that much work needs to be done around communication and in creating a community of inclusion at our school sites,” Miller said. “One common theme that I’ve heard over and over is that our parent community wants to work with the district in providing a road map for special education…The task force has the potential to be an environment where members can learn specifics about special education services, pour into data and meaningfully participate in civil discourse and ultimately draft a plan around special education.” In the workshop, Miller went over how the district’s special education program was performing through various measurements, such as graduation rates, California Assessment of Student Performance and Progress (CAASPP) test scores, and post-secondary education and employment. The CAASPP scores are just one measure to mark student progress. Miller said more students with disabilities are taking the general test while a smaller subgroup of students with the most significant cognitive disabilities take the California alternate assessment. This is a change from the state’s old testing program where a larger population took the alternate assessment. Miller showed charts that showed the percentage of students who met or exceed standards on the CAASPP math test were at 26 percent, compared to 15 percent county-wide and 9 percent of the state.

FROM LIFEGUARDS, A1

FROM FIELDS, A1

He added it's helpful when beach visitors stay in areas that are staffed by lifeguards, rather than go into more remote locations. And they should always wear the proper equipment, like a leash attached to their board if they are surfing. And while beachgoers could help those nearby in distress, they should be aware of their capabilities first, Giles said. "It's really a judgment call because not everyone can take care of a situation," he said. "It's up to their ability, and they have to determine if they can do something safely without getting injured if they have to act immediately." In the last two years, lifeguard towers have been added between Stonesteps and Moonlight Beach and Sylvia Street, and another one was added at Seabluff in Leucadia, Giles noted. Another lifeguard was also added to the patrol lifeguard trucks. A new Marine Safety Center at Moonlight State Beach is also expected to open later this year and be fully operational by the end of October. Giles said the department is also looking for more lifeguards. The numbers fluctuate each year, with 62 this year compared to 70 last year, not including part-timers. "We're looking for qualified men and women who want to come down and be challenged," Giles said.

Douglas said the SDUHSD was slated to meet with the city next week to discuss the potential contract, “making sure that it’s a win for the district and that our students have first priority of the fields.” According to SDUHSD’s master plan, the site’s athletic facilities will serve La Costa Canyon High School and San Dieguito High School Academy athletic program needs first and provide a community resource until such time that a new middle school is necessary. The fields have not been made available for rent yet and two local Encinitas sports organizations have requested to use the facility. “We have reached out to our schools so we can book their use first but once we do that we will allow those two organizations to submit their facility use request,” Douglas said. SDUHSD Trustee Beth Hergesheimer said she wanted to ensure the district was considering concerns heard from groups such as Encinitas Express Soccer

FROM MEALS, A6

Miller said that he knows math is an area in which students with disabilities are struggling. “The way the information is presented does not provide enough details to help the board appreciate how poorly La Costa Canyon and Torrey Pines are doing, and those two schools have most of the students with disabilities,” said parent Lucile Lynch. “The lack of scrutiny by school site is one of the issues we repeatedly raised in the special education committee meetings this past year.” According to the School Accountability Report Cards, Lynch said only 8 percent of students with disabilities at La Costa Canyon Canyon met or exceed standards and at Torrey Pines, only 5 percent met or exceed standards, meaning 95 percent are not proficient. “We know we have work to do, math is a specific area that we are not scoring well,” said Miller, noting they are working to shore up the program and provide intervention measures. Miller said the district’s measurement of post-secondary education and employment is “flawed” and they need to come up with a better way to track their students’ success. San Dieguito is working to improve students’ transition to post-school life by developing a plan based on students’ strengths, preferences and interests. One parent said that the district needs to be more thoughtful in its assessments of students and take into account their individual skills — “don’t just put them in retail.” Miller also discussed the due process complaint procedure within the district and how, as much as possible, they work to resolve differences. A due process complaint is a written document used to request a hearing related to the identification, evaluation or educational placement of a child with a disability or the provision of a free, appropriate public

education to the child. The complaint can be filed by a parent or the public agency — the district is required to file when the parent refuses to consent to any part of a special education student’s IEP (Individualized Education Program). Of 1,365 students on IEP in San Dieguito, nine parents filed a due process complaint in 2016-17 and the district filed five. In 2016-17, the district spent $162,347 in legal fees and $634,102 in mediation settlements. “To me, we need to find out why parents (or IEP teams) are asking that students be moved out of the district,” Lynch said. “I know many of the families that are no longer in one of the district’s schools and they all seem to have commonalities that could possibly be addressed by this district in order to retain their presence in a district school.” Across the state, due process complaints have increased over the last several years — “Our expectations are higher,” one parent said. “Parents are fighting more because they know that their kids are capable of making improvements and progress.” In concluding the workshop, Miller said he believes that the district is in a good position to work with the community to examine issues and come up with solutions for all students. “I believe now is the time to move forward and not backward,” Miller said. “District staff has committed to improving student learning, we’ve committed to seeking parent input and we’ve committed to community engagement through this newly-formed task force. I believe that continuing pointing of fingers and continued disparaging of the special education staff is not going to be productive. We have listened.” “We want the best for our kids,” said parent Kaya Hogan. “I’m excited for this to work. Let us tell you want we need.”

League, who worried that if Carlsbad managed the fields they might not get needed field space. “(The fields) are for our entire district so we need to make sure there’s a way Encinitas and other local groups don’t get second-class consideration under Carlsbad,” Hergesheimer said. “As long as that’s being considered, that makes me comfortable.” SDUHSD Superintendent Eric Dill stated that they plan to accommodate all community groups, not just Carlsbad. “Before we enter into any contract with the City of Carlsbad, we should make sure our Prop AA-funded improvements are being used in a manner that is consistent with the Prop AA measure and meets the needs of our student and taxpayer community,” SDUHSD board member Mo Muir said. Muir also reiterated her desire to hold a public forum to hear what the community wants for the property before the district moves forward. “We could have collaboration and partnership instead of something

happening and we have to react, again,” Muir said. Dill said the district has focused its communication on surrounding residents and met with homeowners associations as they will be the most impacted by the field use. Dill said they have discussed the lights, noise and hours of operation in order to be good neighbors in the community. Last month, Dill said that the district would consider approaching the Boys & Girls Clubs of San Dieguito and the YMCA to explore other long-term operations agreements, but the priority now will be the agreement with Carlsbad. “We prefer to work with the city as they know and understand how to manage a city park and those fields are more or less like a city park,” Douglas said. “The city is our first option. If the conversations with the city are not successful, we will look at the YMCA and Boys & Girls Clubs as other options.” The fields remain open to the public during the day. The parking lot gate is closed at night.


www.encinitasadvocate.com

ENCINITAS ADVOCATE - AUGUST 25, 2017 - PAGE A23

Expert to speak on ‘Housing Market Trends’ at BIA event Up to speed on “Housing Market Trends?” Is there a home inventory shortage? What new home developments will open in San Diego in 2018? Are millennials active in the home ownership market? What are the hot markets and products in San Diego County? If you are involved in the chain of production in the real estate industry and home market, this educational clinic is for you. The San Diego Building Industry, Sales and Marketing Council presents a fast-paced 50-minute seminar Sept. 7 with Peter Dennehy, Senior Vice President, Advisory for Meyers Research, LLC. Dennehy is a real estate industry analyst veteran, with over 25 years of experience providing developers, financial institutions and public agencies real-time information to help guide development decisions throughout the

United States. As a San Diego resident, Dennehy has a particular pulse and understanding of the San Diego housing market. You won’t want to miss this valuable presentation from this renowned industry leader. Peter The event will be held Sept. 7 Dennehy at the San Diego Building Industry Association, 9201 Spectrum Center Blvd. Suite 110, San Diego, CA 92123. Time: 7:45 a.m. - 8:10 a.m. breakfast and networking, 8:10 a.m.-9 a.m. program. Fee: $55 to public. Reserve your seat at: bit.ly/50minuteclinicsept Questions? Email Lori Asaro at Lori.Asaro@gmail.com

FROM EVENTS, A10

masterpieces, “Last of the Red Hot Lovers.” Barney Cashman, middle-aged, overworked, and with no experience in covert maneuvers, is bored with his bland, “nice” life. He is anxiously trying to join the sexual revolution before it’s too late. His bungled attempts at seduction will leave audiences howling with laughter. Last season’s Laughter on the 23rd Floor by Simon was a smash sellout, so playgoers are advised to order tickets early. “Last of the Red Hot Lovers” previews begin Wednesday, Sept. 6. Opening Night is Saturday, Sept. 9, at 8 p.m. There will be a special talkback on Friday, Sept. 15, with the cast and artistic director. The show runs through Sunday, Oct. 1. Call 858-481-1055 or visit northcoastrep.org to purchase tickets.

organization. For tickets or more information, call 858-534-4637 or visit www.lajollasymphony.com.

Citizen Science Bird Survey Join the San Dieguito River Valley Conservancy in a Citizen Science Bird Survey with the Palomar Audubon Society at Volcan Mountain in Julian on Thursday, Aug. 31 at 7:30 a.m. The survey will take place at the Conservancy’s property near Volcan Mountain. This walking survey is an approximately 0.85-mile round-trip and rated moderate to strenuous due to the elevation and slope. The group will meet in at Albertsons’ parking lot, 1459 Main St., Ramona, CA 92065. To register or for more information, email Conservation Manager Jack Hughes at jack@sdrvc.org. There is no cost to participate.

Neil Simon classic at NC Rep North Coast Rep will begin Season 36 with one of Neil Simon’s enduring comedic

‘Kill Local’ at La Jolla Playhouse “Kill Local” continues with matinee and evening shows through Aug. 27, at La Jolla Playhouse, 2910 La Jolla Village Drive, UCSD campus. Sisters Sheila and Abigail work for their mother’s small family business, but when you’re an assassin, being uninspired means getting sloppy, and getting sloppy means getting killed. Tickets from $20. (858) 550-1010. lajollaplayhouse.org

Encinitas Homes Sold Aug. 7 - 21 Address / Bed / Bath / Selling price

527 Gardendale Rd. / 2 / 2 / $865,000 221 Delphinium St. / 2 / 1 / $645,000 1680 N. Coast Highway 101 37 / 2 / 1 1/2 / $621,000 344 Abington Rd. / 2 / 2 / $522,500 444 N. El Camino Real 16 / 3 / 2 / $485,000

Source: RealQuest

OPEN HOUSES CARLSBAD

$549,000 3BD / 2.5BA

3052 Avenida Christina Heidi White, Berkshire Hathaway California Properties

Sun 11 a.m.-5 p.m. 858-353-1171

$960,000 4BD / 2.5BA $1,349,000 4BD / 3BA $1,429,000 4BD / 3.5BA $1,579,000 5BD / 4.5BA $1,790,000 5BD / 4.5BA $1,949,725 5BD / 5.5BA

13344 Dayflower Way Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. Kerry Shine, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices/Host: Debbie Stranton 858-382-5496 5238 Southhampton Cove Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. Charles & Farryl Moore, Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage 858-395-7525 5034 McGill Way Sat & Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. Charles & Farryl Moore, Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage 858-395-7525 5280 White Emerald Drive Sat 1 p.m.-4 p.m. Charles & Farryl Moore, Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage 858-395-7525 10583 Whispering Hills Lane Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. Sherry Stewart, Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage 858-353-1732 6472 Meadowbrush Circle Sat & Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. Dan Conway, Pacific Sotheby’s International Realty 858-243-5278

$1,149,000 2BD / 2.5BA $1,250,000 2BD / 2BA $2,399,000 3BD / 3BA $2,490,000 4BD / 4.5BA $3,150,000 4BD / 2.5BA $6,000,000-$12,500,000 5BD / 4.5BA

2113 Caminito Del Barco Sat & Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. Ellen Bryson, Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage 858-945-2522 13075 Caminito Del Rocio Sat & Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. Phil & Pam Reed, Willis Allen Real Estate 858-755-6761 239 22nd Street Sat & Sun 12 p.m.-3 p.m. Peggy Foos, Berkshire Hathaway Home Services California Properties 858-354-7503 4910 Ladera Sarina Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. Danielle Short, Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage 619-708-1500 12999 Via Grimaldi Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. Susana Corrigan & Patty Cohen, Berkshire Hathaway / Host: Patty Cohen 858-229-8120 420 Serpentine Drive Sat 1 p.m.-4 p.m. Scott Union, Union West 858-518-9663

$610,000 3BD / 2.5BA $1,695,000 4BD / 4.5BA $3,999,000 4BD / 4.5BA

235 Countryhaven Road Sun 12 p.m.-5 p.m. Donna Lilly, Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage 619-200-2720 748 Rancho Santa Fe Rd – Olivenhain Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. Christie Horn, Berkshire Hathaway CA Properties/Host: Nicholas Wilkinson 858-775-9817 1674 Crest Drive NW Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. Sally Raymond, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices California Properties 619-316-3127

$1,474,000 4BD / 3BA $1,650,000-$1,750,000 4BD / 4.5BA $1,865,000 5BD / 5.5BA $1,995,000-$2,095,000 5BD / 3BA $2,295,000 5BD / 5BA $2,695,000-$2,850,000 4BD / 4.5BA $2,875,000 5BD / 5BA $2,950,000 3BD / 3BA $3,795,000 6BD / 6.5BA $5,450,000-$5,749,000 4BD / 7BA $7,300,000 5BD / 6.5BA

3934 Via Valle Verde Dan Conway, Pacific Sotheby’s International Realty 17473 Luna De Miel Peter Lewi, Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage 7951 Nathaniel Court – The Crosby Colleen Roth, Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage 4611 El Mirlo Joanne Fishman, Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage 18179 El Brazo Steven Roth, Willis Allen Real Estate 7560 Montien Rd – Santaluz Danielle Short, Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage 7984 Entrada De Luz West – Santaluz Eileen Anderson, Willis Allen Real Estate 15815 Las Planideras Linda Sansone, Willis Allen Real Estate 14991 Encendido – Santaluz Chris Martin, Willis Allen RE 6083 Mimulus Cathy Gilchrist-Colmar, Pacific Sotheby’s/Host: Corinne St. John 17501 Via de Fortuna Tom DiNoto, Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage

$975,000 2BD / 2BA $3,995,000 5BD / 4BA

255 Turf View Drive Sat & Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. Csilla Crouch, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices/Host: Keryn Young 858-245-6793 218 S. Rios Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. Brett Combs, P.S. Platinum Properties 858-284-1800

CARMEL VALLEY

DEL MAR

ENCINITAS

RANCHO SANTA FE

Sat & Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. 858-243-5278 Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. 858-525-3256 Sat & Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. 858-357-6567 Sat & Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. 858-945-8333 Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. 858-243-4650 Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. 619-708-1500 Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. 858-245-9851 Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. 858-775-6356 Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. 619-962-7588 Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. 858-775-6511 Sat & Sun 10 a.m.-4 p.m. 858-888-3579

SOLANA BEACH

For the most up-to-date list of open houses, mapped locations, and premium listings with photos, visit rsfreview.com/open-houses-list/ Contact April Gingras | april@rsfreview.com | 858-876-8863


www.encinitasadvocate.com

PAGE A24 - AUGUST 25, 2017 - ENCINITAS ADVOCATE

ENCINITAS

ENCINITAS

ENCINITAS

Custom 4br ocean front masterpiece seconds from Swami’s beach. A prime location!

Secluded craftsman-style resort living. Entertainer’s dream. Tennis court, pool/spa.

1st time on the market. Overlooks beaches w/ amazing views from both units! Close to all.

Kelly Howard (760) 419-1240

Sandi Chenoweth (760) 310-9080

Rick McGrath (760) 846-0522

LEUCADIA

CARLSBAD

ENCINITAS

Unique single-level contemporary home on huge lot with guest house & custom features.

Gated La Costa Ridge 4br/4.5ba w/ great floor plan. High end amenities throughout.

Highly upgraded Summerfield single level on cul-de-sac location. No HOA or Mello Roos!

Lorie Brakas (760) 822-4433

Candis Kolb (760) 271-9887

Linda Moore (760) 310-0234

ESCONDIDO

SAN MARCOS

ENCINITAS

Former model single-story w/ private resort style pool, 3 car gar, koi pond on cul-de-sac.

Big private corner lot in great location. Large kitchen and back yard. Great opportunity.

Terrific 55+ community in the heart of Encinitas offering trails, golf course, pool, spas.

Mie Kim (760) 672-4450

Dana Hasson (760) 822-8897

4 BEDROOMS, 4.2 BATHS, $5,690,000

6 BEDROOMS, 4.1 BATHS, $1.795M-$1.86M

4 BEDROOMS, 2.1 BATHS, $895,000

Brian Axford (760) 753-5616

©2017

4 BEDROOMS, 3 BATHS, $1,998,000

4 BEDROOMS, 4.1 BATHS, $1,349,000

3 BEDROOMS, 2.1 BATHS, $530,000

4 BEDROOMS, 2 BATHS, $1,899,000

4 BEDROOMS, 2 BATHS, $1,250,000

3 BEDROOMS, 2 BATHS, $500,000

Encinitas 08 25 17  

Weekly Community Newspaper

Read more
Read more
Similar to
Popular now
Just for you