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Volume 63, Number 7

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February 16, 2017

Pain no longer par for the course

COMMUNITY

Hip replacement recipient serves as honorary observer at Farmers Insurance Open

LIFESTYLE JON CLARK

OCEAN WEEK AT ROWE SCHOOL

Events celebrating the 25th anniversary of Ocean Week in the Rancho Santa Fe School District were held Feb. 6-10 at the school. (Above) A kick-off assembly with an original play featuring Rowe students and adapted from Dr. Seuss, A Wish for a Fish, was held Feb. 6 at the school’s Performing Arts Center. See page A12 for more. Online: www.rsfreview.com

Construction crew turns fairgrounds parking lot into tidal wetland ■ See inside for a variety of photos of community events.

Rancho Santa Fe Review An Edition of

380 Stevens Suite 316 Solana Beach, CA 92075 858-756-1403 www.rsfreview.com

BY JOE TASH A construction crew is digging up thousands of cubic yards of dirt from a former parking lot next to the Del Mar Fairgrounds as part of an ambitious plan to restore the property to a tidal wetland, as it existed long before humans began developing the North County coast. The work, which began in September, represents the second phase of a project to restore about 15 acres, used for decades as a dirt parking lot for the San Diego County Fair and other events, into natural habitat for birds, fish, mammals and plants. In 2013, the 22nd District Agricultural Association, which runs the state-owned fairgrounds, agreed to restore its south overflow lot in exchange for permission from the California Coastal Commission to use another dirt lot, to the east of the fairgrounds, for parking and events such as annual pumpkin and Christmas tree sales. Construction workers using heavy equipment are digging out channels and shaping islands and fingers of land in

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there, to watch the guys do what they do at the very top level,” Barshick said. The day was also lot of walking — a little over seven miles — but the hip held up easily with no pain. Always very active, 64-year-old Barshick asked a lot of his hips. He is an avid golfer, skier and the co-founder of Chuze Fitness chain. While golfing in Ireland a few years ago, he started feeling a severe pain in his groin. Paired with chronic back pain, he couldn’t do much of anything or even get a proper diagnosis because he was sure the problem was in his groin or his spine, where the pain was radiating from. While golfing with a cardiologist friend last year, he was in so much pain that he had to use his hand to be able to pick up his leg — he wasn’t able to do it without assistance. The friend suggested something he hadn’t even thought of: “You SEE HIP, A26

JOE TASH

Sam Craig, an engineer with Marathon Construction Corp., surveys the restoration project area. order to allow the property to flood twice each day with the high tide, said Mark Laska, president of Great Ecology, an environmental consultant to the contractor, Marathon Construction Corp. “By excavating it, we’ll make it a tidal wetland,” said Laska. “That’s a dramatic SEE HABITAT, A26

B

WINDSOR ESTATES CARDIFF NEW CONSTRUCTION MELLO ROOS

BY KAREN BILLING ollowing a hip replacement surgery in October 2016, Rancho Santa Fe resident Ray Barshick has been able to fully embrace his active lifestyle again, pain-free for the first time in years. At the Farmers Insurance Open on Jan. 29, Barshick served as an honorary observer on behalf of Stryker Orthopaedics, the official joint replacement products of the PGA Tour and the product that got Barshick moving again. As part of his honorary status, Barshick got the chance to walk inside the ropes with PGA golfers in an area typically off limits for tournament attendees, following Keegan Bradley’s group. Barshick took the time to study the professional golfers up-close, taking note of their balance, rotation and approach to each swing for his next time out on the green. “It was a spectacular day out

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PAGE A2 - FEBRUARY 16, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

TPHS Scholarship Fund 30th year award season has arrived Are you a TPHS college-bound senior with character, initiative and creativity, who maintains a 2.5 GPA and is engaged in school and/or community activities, including employment? If so, please apply for one of the many available TPHS Scholarship Fund (TPHSSF) one-time grants ranging from $500- $1,000. Some scholarships are designated for students with financial need or other specified donor guidelines. Applications for the 2017 TPHSSF scholarships will be available online beginning Friday, Feb. 10 at 3 p.m. at www.tphssf.org and close on

Sunday, March 12 at midnight. Complete the online application, write one short essay and hit send to submit your application. After applications are reviewed, finalists are interviewed and recipients selected. All awards will be presented at 6:30 p.m. on Wednesday, May 17. As TPHSSF celebrates 30 years of awarding scholarship grants to TPHS students, any contributions or tax deductible donations are welcome to support these deserving students. Please visit www.tphssf.org for more details or to make a contribution.

Kindergarten, new student enrollment begins soon at R. Roger Rowe School Do you have a child that will be 5 years of age on or before Sept. 1, 2017? Rancho Santa Fe School District and R. Roger Rowe School will begin enrolling kindergarten and new students K-8 for the 2017-2018 school year starting Wednesday, March 1. Rowe K-5 Principal Kim Pinkerton will be hosting Kindergarten Orientation on Feb. 22 and April 19 at 9 a.m. at R. Roger Rowe School. Please plan to attend one of these

orientations to find out what a kindergarten day is like at R. Roger Rowe School. If you are enrolling a new student in grades 1-8, please contact Marsha Portugal at 858-756-1141, extension 102, or mportugal@rsf.k12.ca.us to set up an appointment for a “Prospective Parent Meet and Greet” with one of the Rowe principals or to start the enrollment process for the school year 2017/2018.

‘Better Bridge by Farr’ has come to the RSF Golf Club For players wishing to improve their game, bridge instructor Scott Farr will be offering three levels of bridge lessons at Rancho Santa Fe Golf Club. Lessons are 10 weeks long and

start on Feb. 23. Lessons are open to all Rancho Santa Fe Association members and their guests. Please call the RSF Golf Club for more information at (858) 756-1182.

Rancho Santa Fe venture capitalist exploring bid for governor BY PHIL WILLON Republican and Rancho Santa Fe venture capitalist John Cox is considering a run for governor, a campaign he said would focus on combating government corruption in Sacramento. Cox, an attorney and certified public accountant who moved to San Diego County from Chicago about nine years ago, said he plans to jump start his campaign John Cox with $1 million of his own money. But he said he has no plans to self-fund his bid to succeed Democratic Gov. Jerry Brown in 2018. The Sacramento Bee was the first to report that Cox had formed an exploratory committee for governor. Cox also is pushing a proposed ballot initiative to overhaul Sacramento by establishing a “neighborhood legislature,” which would add thousands of new “citizen legislators” to the 80 assembly members and 40 senators who currently make up the California Legislature. To pass, bills would require approval from all of those representatives. “This campaign is going to be about the neighborhood legislature,” he said. “To take our government back from the funders, the cronies and the corrupt.” In 2016, Cox also pushed for a short-lived ballot measure proposal that would have

required state legislators to wear the logos of their top donors when they appeared at official functions — similar to emblems of sponsors worn by NASCAR drivers. In 2003, Cox ran unsuccessfully for U.S. Senate in Illinois against Barack Obama. Cox, 61, is married and has four daughters. Cox said it’s a “reasonable certainty” that he will run for governor in 2018, joining a field that already includes some well-known Democrats, including: Lt. Gov. Gavin Newsom, former Los Angeles Mayor Antonio Villaraigosa, state Treasurer John Chiang and former state superintendent of public instruction Delaine Eastin. The only well-known Republican in the race thus far is former Los Angeles Rams football star Rosey Grier. San Diego Mayor Kevin Faulconer, also a Republican, is frequently discussed as a potential candidate and has repeatedly placed second in polls behind Newsom. Faulconer on several occasions has said he is not running and intends to complete his four-year term in 2020. Meanwhile, a spokesman for PayPal co-founder Peter Thiel said he has no plans to run for governor. Thiel, a Republican, was one of the few Silicon Valley tech leaders to back Donald Trump’s presidential campaign. The Union-Tribune contributed to this story. Willon writes for the California News Group, publisher of the Union-Tribune and Los Angeles Times.

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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - FEBRUARY 16, 2017 - PAGE A3

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PAGE A4 - FEBRUARY 16, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

TPHS alum releases third novel in epic fantasy series BY ROB LEDONNE Matthew Wolf, the Torrey Pines High School alum and successful novelist, has been learning how to deal with a relatively new phenomenon for him. “It’s weird, in the best way possible, being face to face with my fans,” Wolf explains. “One time, at Tulsa Comic Con I was at my booth and a huge man threaded through the crowds. With a brimming smile his hand engulfed mine like a watermelon and he thanked me heartily for such a great series in booming baritone. I told him thank you in return and that the third book would be out soon. He pointed to his arm and said ‘goosebumps.’” Wolf has been garnering nationwide praise and acclaim ever since he began writing The Ronin Saga, a fantasy series that recently released its third installment that blends elements of Lord of the Rings and Knights of the Roundtable. Dubbed Bastion of Sun, the third story continues the story that began in book one, The Knife’s Edge, and where book two, Citadel of Fire, left off. The release of Bastion of Sun is thanks to a successful Kickstarter Wolf launched last summer. “The Kickstarter was great,” Wolf explains. “I was blown away by the support and sincerity of the new and loyal fans. People really just came out of the woodwork, and we had multiple backers who

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Author Matthew Wolf plan to back for thousands of dollars going forward to make this dream a reality.” By the end of the fundraiser, $6,000 was raised from a total of 146 backers. Wolf was only 18 when he began work on the Ronin Saga, and back then he wasn’t sure how many books should make up the series. “I eventually settled on nine,” he remembers. “Why nine? It sounded less intimidating than 10 and more impressive than eight.” Wolf also has high hopes for the story’s future. “The Saga is only the beginning. I truly believe in making each book better than the last and so far I’ve upheld that. Book two surpasses book one, and book three is leagues above book two. I want to excite readers and keep them guessing.” In order to exceed expectations - both readers

Doctor-led talk on how eating disorders can develop in ‘tweens’ A free doctor-led talk presented by Sharp Rees-Stealy Medical Centers will be held Tuesday, Feb. 28, from 6-7:30 p.m. at Earl Warren Middle School on “Not Too Young: How Eating Disorders Can Develop in Tweens.” If you think your child is too young to be at risk of an eating disorder, think again. Eating disorders are increasingly diagnosed in children as young as 5 to 12 years of age. And it’s not just girls who are at risk - the rates of eating disorders in boys are also rising. As parents, you may have questions about how your child perceives cultural messages of anti-obesity, diet and exercise. Attend this free event and hear Dr. Rachel Klein from Sharp Rees-Stealy Del Mar discuss how social pressures can contribute to issues of body image in children, red flags that might indicate an eating disorder, and tips on preventing eating disorders in your child. You’ll also have the chance to ask questions and get health information at various booths. Earl Warren Middle School is located at 155 Stevens Ave., Solana Beach, 92075. For more information or to register, call 1-800-82-SHARP or visit sharp.com/schooledonwellness.

COURTESY

and his own - Wolf spent three long years writing Bastion of Sun. “Three years was way too long for me,” he admits. “But that’s what was required to write this book. Anything else would have been a sacrifice to the characters and the series as a whole.” Now, the fruits of Wolf’s labor are on full display, with voracious readers across the country devouring each book. “I almost feel unworthy of how much people enjoy the Saga,” he notes. “(The fan’s) affection of the Saga is infectious. It’s that love of great fantasy that pushes me to write richer characters, vaster dynamic landscapes, and to keep people on their toes.” Bastion of Sun is available now on Amazon.com. For more about the Ronin Saga, visit: www.roninsaga.com.

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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - FEBRUARY 16, 2017 - PAGE A5

New Year. New Home. One Fixed Rate. Interest rates may be changing, but with this special promotion you can secure a competitive interest rate for the life of your loan! For a limited time, you may be able to lock in a 3.75% (3.947% APR), 30-year fixed rate loan through one of our preferred lenders. And to top it off, our preferred lender may be able to offer a temporary, first-year rate buy down program to save you even more! These incredible savings are only available on select neighborhoods and homesites through March 30th so we encourage you to act fast before the opportunity is gone.

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PAGE A6 - FEBRUARY 16, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

Students interview Pearl Harbor survivor

Students from Corona del Mar High School in Newport Beach who are participating in the 10th Grade Living History Project visited the local home of Richard Rovsek, founder of the Spirit of Liberty Foundation, Feb. 11. At Rovsek’s home, the students had the opportunity to interview Ray Chavez, the oldest Pearl Harbor Survivor at 104 years. The goal of the Living History Project is to inspire and engage students to have a greater appreciation for veterans’ sacrifices and accomplishments, learn about the history of this country, and understand what it means to be an American. The students will transcribe their interview, create a documentary video and write thank you letters. They will invite their veterans to attend a culminating luncheon on Thursday, March 23 in the big gym at Corona del Mar High School to celebrate their stories of service. At the luncheon, the veterans will receive a folder that includes a group picture as

JON CLARK

Solomon Sonenshine (seated left), veteran Ray Chavez (seated in armchair), Blake Rovsek (standing middle), Brian Seaman (standing right) Austin Pham (seated middle), Ludovico Verniani (seated right) well as the students’ documentary video, a transcription of the interview and thank you letters. For more information on

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Morgan Run Women’s Open Tennis Tournament returns for its 7th Year The Morgan Run Women’s Open, the longest actively running women’s professional tennis tournament in Southern California, returns to Morgan Run Club & Resort in Rancho Santa Fe Feb. 19-26. Entry to the event is free throughout the week. Spectators will be rewarded with unprecedented access to the rising stars of the women’s pro tennis tour. The Rancho Santa Fe tournament 2016 celebrates its 7th anniversary with 64 Singles players competing in qualifying matches Champion Feb.19-21, eight of whom will gain entry Shuai into the main draw. On Feb. 21, main Zhang draw matches begin as top-ranked players, qualifying players, and “wild card” contestants compete to raise the trophy as the 2017 Champion. For those players who make it to the weekend, the tournament concludes with the doubles final and two singles semifinals on “Super Saturday,” Feb. 25 and the crowning of the singles champion on Sunday, Feb. 26. In addition to competing against each other on the court, many of the women give back to the community through their participation in a Pro-Am, Sponsor Reception, and Kids’ Day events which take place throughout the week. To learn more about any or all of the week’s activities, please contact tournament director Patrick Guion at patrick.guion@clubcorp.com. For more information, visit www.facebook.com/morganrunprocircuit and www.morganrun.com.

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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - FEBRUARY 16, 2017 - PAGE A7

RSF home setting for journalist’s web show featuring inspiring female leaders BY KELLEY CARLSON Already firmly established in mainstream media, Abbey Gibb’s career is soaring to new heights through web TV. The Emmy Award-winning journalist, who is an anchor and reporter for FOX 5 San Diego, recently launched abbeygibb.tv with the help of her friend Janet Lawless Christ of Rancho Santa Fe. The online TV network focuses on lifestyle aspects such as healthy and simple meal preparation, and fashion and soul nurturing. A new show - Bossify - will debut April 5, which will feature San Diego-area female leaders discussing their personal definitions of success. “Mind, body, spirit - this is a way to fully nourish every aspect of being a woman,” Gibb said. Christ was the catalyst for putting together the project, she noted. The women met just over a year ago while filming a TV segment on area mansions on the market. Christ - a Realtor with Coldwell Banker - was an agent for a property in the Rancho del Lago community, and Gibb was assigned the story. “Abbey walked in the door, and I really felt like, ‘Where have you been all my life?’ ” Christ said. They quickly became close friends, and Christ helped Gibb develop confidence to expand

COURTESY

Janet Lawless Christ and Abbey Gibb. upon her ambitions to help others, with the idea that if she truly wanted something, it would manifest. “Janet powered and inspired me,” Gibb said. Christ had such strong faith in Gibb that she provided her with seed money as a sponsorship to start her own company.

In five months, Gibb created not one, but five companies, under the umbrella of Abbey Gibb Enterprises. The companies consist of abbeygibb.tv and its shows: Tired Girl, Health Talk, Spacious Spirit and Bossify. “One of the millions of amazing things about Abbey is that she is so spiritual and wicked smart,” Christ

1

said. “And she looks like a movie star. … She brings a couple of different dynamics that are intriguing to men, women and people of all ages.” The newest show, Bossify, will likely appeal to a variety of demographics. The guests range in age from 17 to 70, representing different races and sexual

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orientations. They include yoga teachers, lawyers, media moguls, entrepreneurs and transgender police officers, who are asked the same five questions centered around their definition of success. A different woman is featured each week in an 8- to 12-minute episode, filmed at Christ’s Rancho Santa Fe home. The first season will consist of 12 episodes, one released every other week on “Woman Crush Wednesday.” There will also be a 12-episode podcast, featuring 12 more women, which will be released in alternate weeks. Gibb, who resides in San Diego, said she is in discussions for Bossify to become a nationally- syndicated TV show. A book is also in the works, along with the development of a platform along the lines of the influential TED Talks videos. “I believe the most inspirational people are those who find blessings in what looks like defeat or great challenges,” Gibb said. “They become more resilient, self-aware, and capable of serving others. I’ve always had a vision for my life, a need to serve, empower and help. This network and Bossify are my way of sharing the amazing inspiration I get from the successful women I meet every day.”

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PAGE A8 - FEBRUARY 16, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

A successful team from the 2016 Girls Junior Dunkers basketball league.

COURTESY

Girls Junior Dunkers Basketball League Registration Open The Rancho Santa Fe Community Center is now accepting sign-ups for its popular Girls Junior Dunkers basketball league. Girls in 1st-6th grade are eligible to participate in this fun, recreational league at the RSF Community Center. Players will be placed in Instructional, Rookie, or Star divisions based on their ages. Coach Mike Rausa and his expert One on One Sports staff will facilitate the league. Cost is $250 per child and a Community Center membership is required. Players will make new friends, get lots of exercise and feel the pride of being part of an inspiring, neighborhood sports league. All registered players qualify for Coach Mike’s free basketball clinics. Player assessments will be held on Feb. 28 and March

1 at the Community Center and practices begin the week of March 13. The league runs through the end of May. The player registration deadline is Feb. 24 and space is limited. Team sponsorships are a great way to promote local business and support the league. For $300 you can feel the pride of having your company name or family name printed on the back of a team’s jerseys. Sponsorships help fund team photos, jerseys and awards. Sponsors will receive appreciation and promotion through the Community Center website and promotional materials. Please visit RSFCC.org or call 858-756-2461 for more player or sponsorship information.

COURTESY

The Torrey Pines High School Robotics Club recently brought Hexbugs to the Casa de Amistad students.

TPHS Robotics Club donates Hexbugs to Casa de Amistad students For the past two years, Casa de Amistad has held an Engineering and Technology Club on Thursday afternoons for underserved kindergarten, first, and second grade students enrolled in its Study Companion Program. This year, the Torrey Pines High School Robotics Club has partnered with Casa de Amistad to facilitate a robotics club for these students one time per month. Their objective is to get the students interested in STEM fields. During one meeting, the TPHS Robotics Club members introduced the Casa

students to Hexbugs, which are micro robotic creatures. The children loved them so much that the Robotics Club members decided they wanted to get each child his/her own Hexbug. Thankfully, the Del Mar Rotary Club sponsored the purchase of 20 brand new Hexbug beetles, one for each student in Casa de Amistad’s Engineer Club. On Jan. 12, the Torrey Pines High School Robotics Club brought the Hexbugs to the Casa de Amistad students. The children were thrilled!


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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - FEBRUARY 16, 2017 - PAGE A9

Registration is open for 6th Annual CCA Writers’ Conference Canyon Crest Academy’s Creative Writing Club recently announced that registration is open for the 6th Annual Canyon Crest Academy Writers’ Conference, which will be held on Saturday, March 11, 8 a.m.-4:30 p.m.. All high school students are invited to this free conference which is the only one of its kind in the country. Because of the generous donations by Gold Sponsors -- IDW Publishing, Hamilton College Consulting and Chipotle Carmel Valley -and Silver Sponsors --High Bluff Academy and PrintNET – and extensive fundraising by the CCA Creative Writing Club, students will enjoy writing workshops by 22 speakers and receive a program, handouts, paper, pen, and even a free lunch. “This year’s line-up of speakers is incredible,” notes CCA Creative Writing Club president Julia Camilleri. “Attendees will be able to hear from New York Times bestselling and award-winning authors, graphic novel authors creating state-of-the-art work, a Hollywood screenwriter, an Emmy Award- winning creative director/producer, an innovative digital producer for companies around the world, an award-winning journalist, poets, and more.” More information about the following speakers can be found at: ccawritersconference2017.weebly.com/ •The morning keynote address will be by Mary E. Pearson, the New York Times bestselling and award- winning author of young adult novels, novellas, and short

Harley Jane Kozak

PETER KONERKO

stories. Her works include the recently completed trilogy, The Remnant Chronicles, which in a starred review, Publisher’s Weekly called “masterfully crafted.” The first book in the trilogy, The Kiss of Deception, was chosen by teens as a 2015 YALSA Top Ten title. Her novel, The Adoration of Jenna Fox, has won numerous awards, is used in classrooms across the country, and has been optioned for film and slated for theaters in 2018. Mary will present Answering the Call: The Fearless Act of Writing – Saving the World One Word, One Voice at a Time. •Cecil Castellucci, author of graphic novels, DC comics, and young adult novels, including The Year of the Beasts, Tin Star, Stone in the Sky and Eisner-nominated Odd Duck, as well as co-author of Moving Target: A Princess Leia Adventure, will present Modern

Cecil Castellucci

ERIC CHARLES

(Super) Heroines. •Kendall Sherwood, LA-based playwright and screenwriter of Major Crimes, a spin-off of TNT’s hit crime series, The Closer, will present Writing for TV. •Harley Jane Kozak, award winning and bestselling author of Dating Dead Men and much more, and actress (Parenthood, Arachnophobia, When Harry Met Sally and more), will discuss Everything You’ve Always Wanted to Know About Writing a Novel but Were Afraid to Ask. •Jonathan Maberry is a New York Times bestselling novelist, five-time Bram Stoker Award winner, and comic book artist. His books, Extinction Machine and V-Wars, are in development for TV and movies. He will present The Horror! The Horror! •Chris Hamilton, CEO of Hamilton College Consulting, will present Six Secrets for Great College Essays.

•Igor Goldkind, author, lecturer and producer of advanced media technology innovations around the world, will present Speculative Realism. •Jim Pascoe is the author of many Buffy the Vampire Slayer comics, 10 novels and the upcoming graphic novel Cotton. He’s also the creative director/producer on Disney/ABC Cable Network Group’s interactive TV program JETIX Cards Live, which won an Emmy award. He will present Writing the Graphic Novel. •Viet Mai, educator, artist, consultant and award-winning spoken word poet, will be the Inspirational Speaker of the conference. He will present Life is Poetic. •Sylvia Mendoza, award-winning journalist and author of The Book of Latina Women: 101 Vidas (Lives) Passion, Strength and Success and more, will discuss Do You Have What It Takes to be a Journalist? •Henry Herz, author of children’s science fiction and fantasy novels Little Red Cuttlefish, Cap’n Rex and His Clever Crew, will present Fractured Fairy Tales. •Courtney Kilian, writer, gentle yoga teacher and founder of Om & Ink: Live, Breathe, Write, will present Giving Your Characters Unique Voices. •Natalie Lakosil, literary agent at the Bradford Agency, will present Getting Published – Query Letters and Agents. •Chris Marie Green, author of over 80 works, including contemporary romance, new adult, and paranormal novels, will present Head Over Heels: Everything You SEE WRITERS, A25

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PAGE A10 - FEBRUARY 16, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

RSF Republican Women to hold meeting on ‘Term Limits and Convention of States’ All Republicans are invited to join the RSF Republican Women, Fed. Sunday, Feb. 26, for a “Term Limits and Convention of States” meeting. Guest speakers will be Fred Yerrick and Lou Oberman. The event will be held at the RSF Golf Club (5827 Via de la Cumbre, Rancho Santa Fe). 3:30 p.m.-4:30 p.m. social; 4:30 p.m. program. The event topic will be: “Proposing amendments to the Constitution that impose fiscal restraints; limit the federal government; and limiting the terms of House and Senate.”

The longest still serving: Cong. John Conyers (D-MI), 52 years; Cong. Don Young (R-AK), 44 years; Sen. Patrick Leahy (D-VT), 42 years. President Trump: “I will push for a constitutional amendment to impose term limits on all members of Congress... so that we can have a government that works again and can function properly.” Learn more and how you can help. Delightful appetizers and glass of wine: $35 members, $45 non-members. Reserve now at: www.rsfrwf.org or mail a check payable to: RSFRWF, P.O. Box 1195, Rancho Santa Fe, CA 92067 by Feb. 23.

RSF Garden Club to hold free workshop Members of the RSF Garden Club have been invited to participate in a free workshop presented by Tree San Diego. Come be a part of the solution to keep the trees in Rancho Santa Fe healthy and beautiful. The 1.5 hour classroom portion will take place on March 30 at the RSF Community Center in the Herrick room from 5:30-7 p.m. The “hands on” portion of the

workshop will be offered in two sessions at Rancho Santa Fe’s own Arroyo property as part of a celebration of Earth Day on April 22 at 10 a.m. or 12 p.m. Tree San Diego has reserved 20 spots for Garden Club members, so the first 20 members to sign up will have a guaranteed spot. To RSVP, email: shelly@rsfgardenclub.org.

From junkyard to joyous: Rescued puppies ready for adoption To find a jewel among the litter in a junkyard is rare, but the true treasures salvaged from an East Los Angeles junkyard two weeks ago were not only plentiful, they were actual litters of puppies. Helen Woodward Animal Center staff workers have seen their fair share of “ruff” cases, but the latest group of pups to arrive at the center (19 in all) survived a scenario few can imagine. Bred wild on the property by junkyard dogs, the puppies chance at survival were slim. A call to the center from a Santa Clarita rescue partner changed all that and with Valentine’s Day this week, the renamed “Sweetheart” puppies have been prepping for their big reveal, with some GALentines Day pampering! Found 70 miles east of Los Angeles on the edge of the Mojave Desert, the junkyard puppies were a mix of four to five litters, four- to-six-weeks old and included lab, shepherd and terrier blends. Left to fend for themselves, unaltered, with no vaccinations, nourishment or medical care, the likelihood of a happy ending seemed impossible. An independent rescue group, however, had the courage to enter the junkyard and convince the owner to let them bring the pups to Helen Woodward Animal Center. The 19 “Sweetheart” puppies (named after heart-happy, loving nicknames like Sweetie, Honey, Baby and Sugar) have thrived under center medical and foster care and will go available this Valentine’s week. “These puppies really fit their names,” stated Helen Woodward Animal Center Inventory Manager LaBeth Thompson. “They are so loving

COURTESY

The girl puppies celebrated “GALentine’s Day” Feb. 13. and want nothing more than to snuggle and find a cozy lap. It’s incredible because they really knew no human kindness until they came here but now they’re ready to accept all the love and happiness any person is willing to give.” In preparation for their big reveal, the girl puppies celebrated GALentine’s Day (Feb. 13) by treating themselves to a tail-wagging time – shopping for snuggly sweaters, scarfing down brunch and getting spa treatments and paw-dicures. The “Sweetheart Puppies” will be available for adoption at Helen Woodward Animal Center this week. If you would like to adopt one of these rescues, please contact the Adoptions Department at: 858-756-4117 ext. 1, visit www.animalcenter.org or stop by at 6461 El Apajo Road in Rancho Santa Fe.

An unforgettable musical soirée to benefit San Diego’s New Americans Museum Deborah Szekely invites you to enjoy a concert by five of the world’s most acclaimed musicians & recording artists

Julian Milkis, Clarinet & Artistic Director

Konstantin Lifschitz, Piano • Alexander Rudin, Cello • Polina Osetinskaya, Piano • Mikhail Kopelman, Violin

Listen to, as though for the first time, Bach, Beethoven & Schubert Friday, February 24, 2017 Reception 6:30pm Concert 8pm

The Abbey 2825 Fifth Avenue San Diego 92103 RSVP (619) 756-7707 Credit card processing – email rsvp@namuseum.org

All proceeds after expenses will support New Americans Museum, programs of tolerance and education. A portion of your ticket(s) is a tax-deductible donation to the extent of the law.

N E WA M E R I C A N S M U S E U M . O R G


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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - FEBRUARY 16, 2017 - PAGE A11

‘Music, Mimosas & More’ brings Rodgers & Hammerstein to the Village Church at Broadway brunch event A spirited Broadway brunch featuring performances of the greatest hits of American songwriting duo Rodgers & Hammerstein is planned for the Village Church on Sunday, Feb. 26, from noon to 3 p.m. Proceeds from the afternoon event – Music, Mimosas & More – will help fund the church’s Chancel Choir Presbyterian Heritage Concert Tour to Scotland June 9-20 of this year. Members of the church’s Chancel Choir will tour six cities in 11 days, performing sacred music in various churches, including St. Giles Cathedral and the Iona Abbey, to mark the 500-year anniversary of the Protestant Reformation. “This trip overseas will help us share God’s gift of music as well as learn about the great heritage of our faith,” said the Rev. Dr. Baca, senior pastor of the Village Church. “And we’ll be encouraging cross-cultural relationships by which the world-wide community is strengthened.”

Baca is just one of several soloists who will entertain the Sunday afternoon crowd at the Village Church Fellowship Center. Others include Katie Walders, Elly Roseberry, Aaron Bullard and Yo Oh. The audience will be encouraged to sing along with cherished classics from Oklahoma, The King and I, South Pacific, Cinderella, Carousel and the Sound of Music. Well-known North County pianist Rosemarie Kubes will accompany the singers under the direction of Juan Carlos Acosta, director of Music Ministries at the Village Church. A full buffet lunch will be catered by several choir members while others will circulate through the crowd, topping off mimosas. Tickets are $40 for adults and $20 for children with premier reserved tables of 10 selling for $500. Tickets can be purchased at the Village Church or online at www.villagechurch.org/broadway-brunch. For more information, contact Brenda Hayward at 858-342-0416.

The Great Purim Circus is coming to town Join the RSF Jewish community in celebrating the joyous holiday of Purim, on Sunday, March 12, from 2-4 p.m. at Cielo Village (Calle Ambiente, 92127). For the very first time in RSF history, Purim will be celebrated like never before! The Fern Street Circus will be performing a one-of -a-kind show with foot jugglers, aerialist, tight rope

walkers, mimes, clowns and more. There will be plenty of fun Purim crafts and activities, as well as a circus train ride for kids. For more details and to reserve your spot, please visit www.jewishRSF.com. The Great Purim Cirucs is a project of Chabad Jewish Center of RSF.

Gary Martin C a l B R E L i c ens e # 0 0 9 6 2 1 0 4

BROKER

Community Concerts of Rancho Santa Fe presents Alina Kiryayeva in concert Feb. 24 Alina Kiryayeva will be performing her show titled “Moving Pictures” on Feb. 24 at the Village Church in Rancho Santa Fe. “Moving Pictures” piano program is a collection of the most exciting and colorful classical masterworks featured in famous movies and cartoons. Works by Liszt, Chopin and Beethoven have captivated and delighted audiences of all ages with Kiryayeva’s unique interpretations and captivating stage presence. She thrills listeners with virtuosic fireworks of nearly unplayable piano transcriptions that simply take your breath away. Familiar melodies bring to life such cinematographic masterpieces as “Immortal Beloved” and “Love Story,” which featured Beethoven’s Moonlight sonata. Also showcased is “Clair de Lune” by Debussy, from the 1940 soundtrack to “Larry Adler,” and is still featured in contemporary movies (such as “Twilight”). And Rhapsody by Liszt will surely bring smiles to everybody’s face with an accompanying slideshow of cartoon characters Bugs Bunny and Tom the Cat. Reviews of “Moving Pictures” have described the show as: “The combination of musical artistry, phenomenal skills, and informative and entertaining commentary made the event so special. The audience is

Alina Kiryayeva

ANTHONY SAINT JAMES

still talking about it. Brava!” Please visit the CCRSF website for more information and to view short video clips of all CCRSF artists. Tickets are available online at www.ccrsf.org or by mail with credit card or check: PO Box 2781, RSF, CA 92067. Doors open at 6:15 p.m. for wine and hors d’oeuvres and the show starts at 7 p.m. Ticket sales for the April 1 “non-series” CCRSF concert featuring Equinox Little Big Band are now available. This concert format is similar to the sold out Simply Sinatra concert last season with reserved seating at tables of 10 plus BYO food and beverage.

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PAGE A12 - FEBRUARY 16, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

Ocean Week at Rowe School

E

vents celebrating the 25th anniversary of Ocean Week in the Rancho Santa Fe School District were held Feb. 6-10 at the school. Photos on this page: A kick-off assembly with an original play featuring Rowe students and adapted from Dr. Seuss, A Wish for a Fish, was held Feb. 6 at the school’s Performing Arts Center. Online: www.rsfreview.com

PHOTOS BY JON CLARK

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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - FEBRUARY 16, 2017 - PAGE A13

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PAGE A16 - FEBRUARY 16, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

Operation Game On’s 15-Inch Cup Challenge

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peration Game On’s 3rd annual 15-Inch Cup Challenge was held Feb. 6 at the Fairbanks Ranch Country Club. The 15-Inch Cup Challenge took place on the driving range, with four distances, ranging from 50-yards to 125-yards. Every hole-in-one won cash. The event also included a silent auction, corporate village, live music, bloody mary bar, craft beer, brick-oven pizza, street tacos, local athletes and celebrities. Operation Game On, a nonprofit organization, has a mission to provide golf as a form of rehabilitation for returning combat injured troops suffering from physical and mental disabilities. One-hundred percent of the proceeds from the 15-Inch Cup Challenge will go to OGO and 88 percent of all money raised by OGO goes directly to the vets. For more information, visit www.operationgameon.org Online: www.rsfreview.com

Volunteers Maritza Villagomez, Jeff Kovach, and Chris Chung

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PHOTOS BY JON CLARK

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David Ricardo


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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - FEBRUARY 16, 2017 - PAGE A17

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PAGE A18 - FEBRUARY 16, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

Torrey Pines Soccer Senior Night

T

orrey Pines girls soccer held a Senior Night celebration on foggy Feb. 9, honoring 12 graduating seniors before a 4-1 win over Carlsbad. Senior Daniela Nelson scored a goal in the victory and senior goalkeeper Sherrie Antoun had two saves.

Sherrie Antoun and her family.

Daniela Nelson and her family.

Katie Dove and her family.

PHOTOS BY ANNA SCIPIONE

TPHS soccer seniors Ava Colasin, Nicole Buckley, Kari Mills, Katie Dove, Sherrie Antoun, Callie Petrey-Juarez, Daniela Nelson, Grace Von Strahl, Grace Carter; (Front row): Jayda Hammermeister, Chloe Seipt and Megan Klingensmith.

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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - FEBRUARY 16, 2017 - PAGE A19

Prep Boys Basketball

CCA closes in on record season with big win at Sage Creek

COURTESY

Front row, left to right: Nick Becker, Jake Cabulio, Luke Bergen, Caden Fioroni, Brian Liu, Rishi Kiran, Andre Wu, Sebastian Capozzoli, Dennis Hong. Middle row: Adam Knees, Daniel Carey, Hussein Shararah, Josh Panikowski, Nick Herrmann, Luke Pisacane, Daniel Kwon, Marco Sanchez, Brett Foley, Logan Merilles, Luke Atkinson, Tyler Wheeler. Back row: Assistant Coach Nick Diaz, Shane Flannery, Luke Stratton, Cade Ramseyer, Nic Fornaciari, Aaron Ensminger, Ryan White, Will Pasco, Alec Burgess, Cael Helfrich, James Bakhit, Head Coach Tanner McEntee

TPHS freshman basketball: League champs go undefeated, 22-0 The Torrey Pines High School boys freshman basketball team won the Avocado West League Championship Feb. 11. The boys played great team basketball to go undefeated in league play en route to the championship, defeating Carlsbad High 54-37.

The Canyon Crest Academy Boys Basketball team continued its journey towards the CIF playoffs with a dominating win last Friday night at Sage Creek 70-40. The victory came on the heels of a disappointing loss at Torrey Pines 67-52 earlier in the week. The game at Torrey Pines (24-3) was closer than the final score indicated. CCA led midway through the third quarter before the Falcons took advantage of CCA foul trouble who struggled to contain Torrey’s large front line in the second half. The Ravens bounced back on Friday to trounce a formidable Sage Creek team energized by a capacity home crowd. Ryan Michaels, Tyler Elsom, MJ Metz and Jakob Travis all scored double figures. After playing at La Costa

VINCENZO PELUSO

VINCENZO PELUSO

Senior player David D’Lima

Senior player Daniel Frost

Canyon (19-6) on Tuesday, CCA will play their final regular season game on Friday, Feb. 17 at home against San Dieguito Academy (7-19). The Ravens (18-7) need two wins to secure their first 20-win season in the school’s history. CCA has locked a slot in the CIF

Division 2 playoffs and will host a first round game on Wednesday, Feb. 22. At Friday night’s game against SDA, Canyon Crest will honor their 2017 senior players and parents, including Edan Abed, David D’Lima, Daniel Frost, Sawyer Lebert, Ryan Michaels and Jakob Travis.


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PAGE A20 - FEBRUARY 16, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

RSF Rotary Club members help the homeless with ‘1stsaturdays.org’ BY ATUSA HANGAFARIN, RSF ROTARY CLUB MEMBER ancho Santa Fe Rotary Club members collected donations and participated Feb. 4 in a “1stSaturdays” event, which is a Saturday dedicated to helping the homeless. The occasion was hosted by 1stsaturdays.org with the combined effort of Rancho Santa Fe Rotary Club Community Director Robin Chappelow to give Rotary Club members the ability to participate. RSF Rotary Club members gathered donations from people in the club and community, such as warm clothing, blankets and toiletries. RSF Rotary Club members took the donations to a meeting place in downtown San Diego where, along with UCSD students, 1ststaurdays.org participants and members of the community, the items were organized to be delivered to the homeless.

R

Don Meredith carrying boxes of clothes/donations that RSF Rotary Club members gathered to give to the homeless.

The most beautiful aspect of this event was not only did RSF Rotary Club members give donations to the homeless, items that many people take for granted every day, but event participants were also able to show their love and support for the homeless. RSF Rotary Club participants were able to interact and provide a listening ear to people who are usually ignored or avoided and have no one. Participants were able to show the homeless through their interactions that people care about them and that they matter. Rancho Santa Fe Rotary has always been a hands-on organization and to be able to not only give money, and donations but love and support to people in need is a goal of the club. Rancho Santa Fe Rotary Club believes in service above self, and members hope to participate in many more projects such as this one.

COURTESY PHOTOS

Atusa Hangafarin helps organize piles of clothes for the homeless.

Jamile Palizban helps organize clothes for the homeless.

(L-R, back row): Katie Hawkes, Jill King, Robin Chappelow, Gary Meyers, Susie Callahan, Amy Wynne, Connie Sundstrom, event participant, Roshanak Clune, Luis Carranza, event participant; (Front row, l-r) Atusa Hangafarin, Jamile Palizban, Paula Shaw, event participant, Don Meredith

PERFORMING TOP TIER PHYSICAL THERAPY & REHABILITATION OUR SERVICES INCLUDE: Anti-Gravity Treadmill for early ambulation Advanced Balance and Proprioception Training Soft Tissue and Joint Mobilization Myofascial and Trigger Point Release McKenzie Program for Back Pain Proprioceptive Neuromuscular Facilitation Cervical and Lumbar Traction

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


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PAGE A22 - FEBRUARY 16, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

Rancho Santa Fe Review 380 Stevens Suite 316 Solana Beach, CA 92075

OPINION

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

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OUR READERS WRITE rsfreview.com Rancho Santa Fe Review is published every Friday by Union-Tribune Community Press. Copyright © 2016 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 • Brittany Woolsey, Reporter (858) 876-8939 News Design • Michael Bower, Lead, Edwin Feliu, Crystal Hoyt, Daniel 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 Advertising Design • John Feagans, Manager Laura Bullock, Maria Gastelum, Bryan Ivicevic, Vince Meehan Obituaries • (858) 218-7237 or inmemory@ myclassifiedmarketplace.com Classified Ads • (858) 218-7200 ads@MainStreetSD.com

Project AirGig should be considered I hope that the RSF Association board has someone talking with AT&T about their Project AirGig, which is scheduled for field trials this year. AT&T may even be interested in the Ranch as a next level test site in that

Project AirGig seems to be a perfect fit for the challenges facing the Ranch in solving its high-speed internet problems. (http://about.att.com/newsroom/att_to_ test_delivering_multi_gigabit_wireless_

Questions to ask your doctor FRONTLINE CANCER BY DR. SCOTT LIPPMAN his year more than 1.6 million Americans will be told for the first time that they have cancer. Even if there were warning signs or symptoms, the news still shocks. We all tend to hope for the best, that our fatigue is just from working too hard or that the mole on our back is merely memorable, not malignant. A cancer diagnosis terrifies. In those first moments of discovery and dread, it’s easy to shut down, to stop thinking about what the diagnosis means and portends. But eventually the shock wears off and there are questions beyond “why me?” Asking the right questions of your physician after a cancer diagnosis is critical, not just for peace of mind but the rest of your life. There is no specific script or checklist for newly diagnosed cancer patients. There is no precise timetable. You should ask any and all questions as they arise, but here are some of the most important, particularly in the first moments, days and months after diagnosis. • What kind of cancer do I have? What stage is it? Has it spread? There are more than 200 types of cancer. Squamous cell and basal cell are two kinds of skin cancer, for example, but so too are melanoma, Merkel cell carcinoma, skin lymphoma and Kaposi sarcoma. They each have different causes, symptoms, prognoses and treatments. Doctors typically assign numbered descriptors to every diagnosed cancer case, which help them assess it and determine treatment. The tumor/node/metastasis (TNM) system is the most widely used system for the majority of cancers. A number is usually added to indicate size (the “T” of the TNM system), typically zero (if the main tumor cannot be found) to 4. The number and location of lymph nodes (N) are also described on a range from 0-4. Metastasis (M) means the cancer has spread to other parts of the body.

T

Correction In last week's story titled "TPHS sisters thrive competing against more seasonal opponents in Ultimate Frisbee," page A18, the identifications on the photos of the two twin sisters should have been reversed. Ava Hanna was pictured in the top photo and Lauren Hanna in the bottom photo.

Most cancers are also categorized in one of five stages, again zero to 4. Zero indicates abnormal cells or carcinoma in situ. Stage 1 means the cancer is localized and restricted to the place where it began. It’s usually highly curable. Stage 2 means the cancer is a bit more progressed, but it has not grown deeply into neighboring tissues. Stages 3 indicates the cancer has grown more deeply or spread to draining lymph nodes — little filters scattered throughout your body. Stage 4 means the cancer has metastasized to different parts of the body. It is the most serious condition and the hardest to successfully treat. Some kinds of cancer, such as brain tumors and leukemias, have their own particular staging systems. • How many patients have you treated with my type and stage of cancer, and how successful have you been? Can you help me get a second opinion? Despite its ubiquity and, in some cases, rising rates, cancer is often a tough disease to diagnose and even tougher to treat. You want a doctor who has experience with your condition — and measurable success. The family doctor may be a trusted friend and resource, but often a specialist is needed — an oncologist, for example, or a formally trained surgical oncologist (most are specialized in a specific cancer type, e.g., prostate cancer or head and neck cancer) who has performed the proposed procedure many, many times. Once is not enough. Your doctor should not hesitate to help you find another physician who can provide an expert, impartial second opinion. • What are my treatment options? What are the side effects of treatment? Generally speaking, cancer treatment tends to fall into three categories: chemotherapy, surgery and radiation — often in combination. But every year, new cancer therapies emerge, such as different types of immunotherapy (from vaccines to cell therapy), which is based upon the idea of boosting your own immune system to kill the cancer itself. One consideration is participation in a clinical trial testing a new therapy. Very different than other diseases or even cancer treatment five or 10 years ago, the field of oncology is moving so rapidly in developing life-saving drugs that often the best therapy a cancer patient can receive is part of a clinical trial. This is clearly illustrated by immunotherapies, which are transforming this disease and are often only available in a clinical trial. Participants must meet certain criteria for each trial, but they have access to the newest thinking and the latest research. As a National Cancer Institute-designated

internet_speeds_using_power_lines.html) This seems like it would be perfect for the Ranch at a fraction of the cost and disruption of laying fiber, and as we still have above-ground power lines there should be sufficient locations. Thom Handley Rancho Santa Fe Comprehensive Cancer Center, the only one in the region, physicians and scientists at Moores Cancer Center run hundreds of clinical trials each year. Your doctor should be able to assist you in finding one that might work for you. Side effects of cancer treatment range from mild and passing, such as nausea, to permanent and life-changing, such as loss of fertility. You should know all of the possible side effects and how your doctor deals with them. • What is my prognosis? What is the survival rate? Books and movies are fraught with doctors grimly declaring a patient has “three good months left” or “a year to live.” In fact, no doctor can precisely predict the progress of a disease or your future, but they can make an estimate based upon the accumulated experiences of others with the same cancer. There is a wide bell-shaped survival curve for most cancers, reflecting the tremendous variability in the biology and aggressiveness of each cancer, even at the same site and stage. This is where the research and science is currently focused, and being translated to the clinic at warp speed. Much credit is due to the groundbreaking work of Craig Venter in sequencing the human genome, and others elaborating upon this evolving technology, such as being able to sequence single cells in a complex cancer and surrounding environment or new genetically engineered preclinical models involving mice, organoids and zebrafish. This work began in earnest 15 years ago. The benefits are now hitting the clinic. Cancer survival rates describe the percentage of people who survive a certain type of cancer for a specific amount of time, usually five years. For example, according to the American Cancer Society and national epidemiology data, the five-year survival rate for women with stage 2 breast cancer (the most common cancer among women) is 93 percent; for men, the rate is 91 percent. That means that of people who have stage 2 breast cancer, 93 women and 91 men out of every 100 are living five years after diagnosis. (Though breast cancer is rare in men, their prognosis tends to be worse than for women.) Five-year survival rates are a broad statistical indicator, but there is much they do not say. They don’t specify whether cancer survivors are still in treatment or in remission. Other types of survival rates, such as disease-free and progression-free, can be more illuminating. A key to remember, however, is that every cancer is different in every patient. Survival rates are statistical calculations. They do not currently determine the likely fate of any single patient, but we and other major NCI centers are working on it. — Scott M. Lippman, MD, is director of UC San Diego Moores Cancer Center. You can reach Dr. Lippman at mcc-dir-lippman@ucsd.edu


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Opera gala heralds upcoming ‘Falstaff’

SOCIAL LIFE

RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - FEBRUARY 16, 2017 - PAGE A23

T

he San Diego Opera (SDO) hosted its “Gala Redefined” on Jan. 28 at the Port Pavilion, Broadway Pier. Dinner was catered by Sycuan Casino, with entertainment by The Mighty Untouchables and singer Sacha Boutros. SDO will next present Giuseppe Verdi’s “Falstaff,” Feb. 18, 21, 24 and 26 at the San Diego Civic Theatre, 1100 Third Ave., downtown San Diego. Visit sdopera.org Online: www.rsfreview.com SEE OPERA, A24

Al and Armi Williams, Dawn DuCharme, Rebecca Drake, Evelyn and Bill Lamden

Martha and Edward Dennis, Zoraya de la Bastida, Peter Hapka, Sherry and Kevin Ahern

James Merritt and Carol Lazier (SDO board president), Kathy and Dr. John Hattox (gala honorees), Linda Spuck (gala chair), David Bennett (SDO general director), Marika Stephens (event designer), James Darrah (event director)

Soo Lerche, Sara Zakmoen, June Chochelees

Drs. Tatiana Kisseleva and David Brenner, Zandra Rhodes, Abeer Hage

Jessica Cline, Ed Slivinski, Joyce Gattas, Laurie Black

Anne Hanneken, Joyce Schneider


PAGE A24 - FEBRUARY 16, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

SOCIAL LIFE

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FROM OPERA, A23

Dr. Myron and Doreen Schonbrun, Barbara Bry and Neil Senturia

Stephen and Phyllis Pfeiffer, Dr. Thomas Shiftan, Maria and Phillippe Prokocimer

PHOTOS BY VINCENT ANDRUNAS

Peter and Doris Ellsworth, Andy and Ann Irwin, Ruth and Ron Leonardi

Don Breitenberg and Jeanne Jones

Marina Baroff and Robert Kaplan (he’s SDO board VP), Joyce Glazer, Ray Riley, Claire Reiss, Thomas Melody

Abeer Hage, Dana Alkasmi, Tom and Berit Durler, Maria Assaraf

Peter and Peggy Preuss, Susan and Richard Ulevitch, Gail and George Knox

Dr. Michael Grossman and Margaret Stevens Grossman, Lee and Frank Goldberg (she’s SDO’s new honorary life board member), Sarah B. Marsh-Rebelo and John Rebelo


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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - FEBRUARY 16, 2017 - PAGE A25

Inaugural Encinitas Half Marathon Ask the Financial Expert runs coast March 26 by Aubrey Morrow, Certified Financial Planner ®

The inaugural Encinitas Half Marathon will be held on Sunday, March 26. With a fast, flat course ideal for first-timers and elites, the race is 13.1 miles on Highway 101 passing through Leucadia, Encinitas, Cardiff and Solana Beach. The coastal course has seven miles of ocean views with support stations and entertainment such as bands and DJs along the way. There will be a CLIF bar zone at miles 6 and 10 and an

organic smoothie station at Ki’s at mile 9. Registration includes a high-quality tech tee, goody bag, finisher’s medal and complimentary hot chocolate and organic granola agave oatmeal bowl at the finish. The race is capped at 6,000 runners. Register by Feb. 12 to get your name on your bib. To register or for more information, visit encinitashalfmarathon.com.

FROM WRITERS, A9

How Do I Start My Play? A Picture is Worth a Thousand Words. •T. Greenwood, award-winning author of 11 novels, including Bodies of Water and The Golden Hour, will present Whose Story is This? Point of View and Narrative Voice. •Laura Preble, award-winning author of the Queen Geek Social Club series and Out, will present The Plot’s the Thing. •Esteben Ismael, award-winning poet, editor and writing instructor, whose work has appeared in many literary journals, will present Through the Eyes of a Poet: Powerful Observations, Strong Voices. Registration is required and students can register at ccawritersconference2017.weebly.com/ The Mysterious Galaxy Bookstore will sell speakers’ books with a portion of the proceeds going to the conference. The conference will take place in the Proscenium Theater and Media Center, Canyon Crest Academy, 5951 Village Center Loop Road, San Diego, CA 92130.

Wanted to Know About Romance Writing. •Matt Wolf, bestselling author of the young adult fantasy series The Ronin Saga, will present Grand World Building in Fantasy. •Greg Van Eekhout, award-winning author of six published novels, including the Daniel Blackland series and two dozen short stories, will present Friends and Enemies and Everyone in Between. •James Matlack Raney, award-winning author of the Jim Morgan series and Lord of the Wolves, will present Fast and Furious: Writing Great Action Scenes. •Lisa Kessler, Amazon bestselling and award-winning author of dark paranormal fiction, will present Hone Your Craft with Flash Fiction. •Aleta Barthell, award-winning playwright, teaching artist, drama teacher and founder of the youth theater education program Kids Act, will present

How to WRECK Your Retirement by overlooking possibility of need for Long Term Health Care LONG-TERM CARE is the #1 Financial Risk faces by retirees. According to the Department of Health and Human Services, at least 70 percent of people over 65 will eventually need long-term care, either at home or in a nursing home, and that can be very expensive. The average stay for a woman entering a nursing home is almost four years; if she’s in a semiprivate room that costs in San Diego is about $375,000. For married couples, the chances that one spouse will need long-term care rises to 91%.

Below are Annual Care Costs in San Diego: Home Health Care

Annual Costs

Homemaker services

$51,000+

$4,200+

2%

Home Health Aide

$51,000+

$4,300+

2%

Adult Day Health Care

$20,000+

$1,700+

0%

$42,000

$3,500+

1%

Semi-Private Room

$94,000+

$7,800+

5%

Private Room

$128,000+

$10,600+

7%

Assisted Living Facility

Nursing Home

Genworth 2015 Cost of Care Survey, conducted by CareScout®

Options to pay for Long-Term Health Care Costs ✔ ✔ ✔ ✔ ✔ ✔ ✔ ✔ ✔ ✔ ✔

FEBRUARY 22ND, 2017 TORREY HIGHLANDS OFFICE

Festivities begin at 4:00 pm with a ribbon cutting ceremony at 4:30 pm. Hors d’oeurves & light refreshment will be served.

RIGHT OFF HIGHWAY 56 ON CAMINO DEL SUR HALFWAY BETWEEN AND Meet Our Physical Therapist Spencer Schreckengaust, DPT, OCS, Clinical Director Spencer received his doctoral degree in physical therapy from the University of Southern California in 1999. He is board-certified in orthopedics… an honor that less than 5% of all physical therapists have earned. With over 15 years of experience, patients will receive expert, individualized clinical care from Dr. Schreckengaust. He has treated a variety of conditions.

To RSVP Please Call or Email Keely Miranda at 858.790-8549 keely@gasparpt.com

Monthly Costs 5-year Growth in costs

Deplete Savings. How long can your funds last considering costs above? Use Your Retirement Income sources – what about spouse on-going financial needs? Sell Assets – deplete your investments and retirement nest egg Borrow – if possible Ask Children to provide financial help Reverse Mortgage – getting more difficult to qualify. Sell home – terrible decision to make Cash Value of Life Insurance – depletes the death benefit Purchase Long Term Health Care Insurance individual policies – problem of increasing rates. Purchase Certificate of Deposit Type Policy which provides substantial LTC benefits, life insurance to heirs if LTC is not needed and return of original deposit if requested Count on Medicare. Medicare only covers up to 100 days of rehabilitation following hospitalization. Then, nothing.

Learn More - Join us at our upcoming educational luncheon workshops Wednesday, February 22nd 2017 |12:00 – 1:30 pm Bistro West | 4960 Avenida Encinas, Carlsbad, CA 92008 Thursday, February 23rd 2017 |12:00 – 1:30 pm Butcher Shop Steakhouse | 5255 Kearny Villa Road San Diego, CA 92123 Make Reservations at Financial Designs, Ltd. at (858) 597-1980 Or at www.MoneyTalkRadio.com - see workshop link Unfortunately, Individuals requiring medical devices such as a walker, cane, wheelchair or oxygen are not eligible for the insurance-based solutions which will be discussed. As a matter of courtesy to others we ask that you do not attend and take up the seat of someone who could benefit from the information.

Aubrey Morrow, President of Financial Designs, Ltd. is a CERTIFIED FINANCIAL PLANNER™ practitioner with over 30 years of experience. He is a Registered Representative offering securities and advisory services through Independent Financial Group, LLC, member FINRA and SIPC.


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PAGE A26 - FEBRUARY 16, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

Local foundation hosts charity cycling event for ALS Team Godfather Charitable Foundation, based in Encinitas, has met a $1 million fundraising goal and will host the fifth annual Bike 4 Mike charity cycling event March 19. The event at Del Mar Fairgrounds will benefit the foundation's goal to find a cure for amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS) while honoring Michael Ramirez, a Carlsbad resident who died after a

battle with the disease. Distances at the event are 10, 25, 50 and 62 miles. It will also feature an after-party with vendor booths, music, food and beverages, as well as a raffle. Gates open at 6 a.m. for late registrations, check-in and breakfast, and the first race will begin at 7:30 a.m. For more information, visit bike4mike.org.

Nonprofit organization seeks local Host Families for high school exchange students ASSE International Student Exchange Programs (ASSE), in cooperation with your community high school, is looking for local families to host boys and girls between the ages of 15 to 18 from a variety of countries: Norway, Denmark, Spain, Italy, Japan, to name a few. ASSE students are enthusiastic and excited to experience American culture while they practice their English. They also love to share their own culture and language with their host families. Host families welcome these students into their family, not as a guest, but as a family member, giving everyone involved a rich cultural

experience. The exchange students have pocket money for personal expenses and full health, accident and liability insurance. ASSE students are selected based on academics and personality, and host families can choose their student from a wide variety of backgrounds, countries and personal interests. To become an ASSE Host Family or to find out how to become involved with ASSE in your community, please call the ASSE Western Regional Office at 1-800-733-2773 or go to www.host.asse.com to begin your host family application.

Pay Tribute to a Loved One

OBITUARIES

Your loved one spent a lifetime making an impact in the community. Let us help you honor their memory and share their accomplishments by creating a lasting tribute. Life Tributes James Peter Gravendyk August 16, 1951 – July 1, 2015

James Peter Gravendyk passed away peacefully at home in La Jolla, California, surrounded by loved ones on June 23, 2015. Jim was born to John and Dorothea Gravendyk on May 10, 1922. Upon the death of his father in 1935, Jim at age 14 was forced to pack up his mother, brother and sisters and with a special drivers license in hand, drove the family from Grand Rapids to Los Angeles in an aging Model A Ford. During WWII Jim, with his younger brother by his side, crisscrossed the Pacific in the service of the U.S. Merchant Marines. After the war Jim joined the Southern California Aircraft Industry. He and Joyce married and had two children, their son John, and later, daughter Jan. Jim and Joyce led an active social life from their home in Manhattan Beach, California. He was known for his wonderful sense of humor and love of family. They spent many happy times snow skiing, boating, bicycle riding, scuba diving and various equestrian pursuits involving the family horses. Upon retirement as a Chief Engineer from Northrop Aerospace Company, Jim

(aka “Gravy”) relocated to Cambria, California, where he and his second wife, Marjanna, launched many travel adventures in their motorhome. After Marjanna’s passing, Jim continued to live in his beautiful Cambria “home in the pines” and rode his bicyd Jan Crr Stevens and Scarlett Wilke. He was preceded in death by his wives, Joyce Arcelia Gravendyk and Marjanna Freeman; sisters, Florence and Dorothy; brother, John; and granddaughter, Hillary. and Scarlett Wilke. He was preceded in death by his wives, Joyce Arcelia Please sign the guest book online at www.legacy.com/ obituaries/lajollalight.

Abigail Haskell Redfern August 16, 1951 – July 1, 2015

LA JOLLA – Abigail “Gail” Redfern died peacefully at home surrounded by family after a lengthy illness. She was an intelligent, generous and good humored La Jollan who will be deeply missed. With a ready smile, Gail always brought a positive outlook and made all feel welcome in her home. She believed in the power of education to counteract ignorance and bigotry and quietly supported causes to this effect. Gail was born in Tucson, Arizona, to Bess and Fletcher Haskell. She graduated from Tucson High School in 1950. Gail obtained both BA and MA degrees in education at Stanford University. She met her husband-to-be, John Redfern, on a summer vacation in La Jolla and they married in 1954. She taught at the Bishop’s School, but later dedicated herself to raising her three

children. She maintained an interest in the arts, particularly the opera and Spanish literature Gail is survived by her children, Donald, Tamlin and Charles; and grandchildren, Grace, Gabrielle, Chloe, Avery, Alma and Karl. An account has been established in her memory at La Jolla Public Library: Please sign the guest book online at www. legacy.com/obituaries/ lajollalight.

Everlasting memories of loved ones

Alan David Sapwith August 16, 1951 – July 1, 2015

Alan David Sapowith was born on February 20, 1925, and passed away on May 20, 2015. He was born in Delaware, the son of Reba and Harry Sapowith. But for short stints in the Air Force and a family business, Alan’s career spanned over 30 years in the aerospace industry. A graduate of West Point with a master’s degree in aeronautical engineering from Purdue University, he managed multi-disciplined R & D programs in a number of fields ranging from nuclear weapons effects to stealth, contributing papers and creative designs in many of them. He had a passion for tennis, skiing, bridge and politics and in his younger years white water canoeing. He will be missed and remembered for his satire and wit, his

great sense of humor, his strong moral values and his dazzling smile. Alan is survived by his loving wife, Carolyn Blumenthal; one son, Mark; three daughters, Andrea, Amy and Lisa; two stepchildren, Robin and Bill; four grandsons, Heath, Taylor, Brett and Mathew; two granddaughters, Emma and Annelies; one great-grandson, Rainen; and two greatgranddaughters, Layla and Lauren. A memorial to celebrate his life was held on May 29, 2015, at 11:30 AM at Congregation Beth Israel, 9001 Towne Center Drive, San Diego, CA. Please sign the guest book online at www. legacy.com/obituaries/ lajollalight.

Moylan Feild “Tony” Garth August 16, 1951 – July 1, 2015

LA JOLLA – Lifelong La Jolla resident, Moylan Feild Garth (known as “Tony”), passed away unexpectedly from illness May 23, 2015, at Scripps Memorial Hospital in La Jolla, CA. Growing up in La Jolla Shores he spent his youth attending The Gillespie School, Scripps Elementary (now The Children’s School), San Miguel’s (now Bishop’s), and graduating from La Jolla High School class of ’66. He went on and graduated from the University of California Santa Barbara and became a successful stock broker for Dean Witter before deciding to fulfill a passion for the Law. He went to the Thomas Jefferson School of Law where he was Editor in Chief of the Law Review and graduated Magna Cum Laude and became a member of the bar in 1990. After working in the public defender’s office and for several top firms he started his own practice becoming a top criminal defense attorney. He believed in the law and everything it stood for. He represented clients from all walks of life and all circumstances and stood tall believing that everyone deserved a proper defense. Jerry Streichler, retired Dean of the College of Technology

at Bowling Green State University (BGSU), Bowling Green, Ohio, passed away peacefully on July 2, 2015, in his home in La Jolla. Born on December 8,1929, on the Lower East Side of New York, he grew up during the Depression, then moved to New Jersey during his teen years, moving later to Ohio and then retiring in California. From these humble beginnings, he became one of the leading university educators of his generation. His early career as a mechanical designer in Montclair, New Jersey, was interrupted when his Air National Guard unit was called up for duty during the Korean War. He served at Turner Air Force Base in Georgia, Godman Air Force Base at Fort Knox in Kentucky, and the Air-

Judith Miller George August 16, 1951 – July 1, 2015

Skip was born in Aberdeen, South Dakota, on January 4, 1929. He passed away on June 12, 2015, from pulmonary fibrosis. His parents were Vivian Foncanon Ward and Alonzo L. Ward Jr. Skip served two years in the U.S. Army from 1951 to 1953 and was a graduate of the School of Hotel Admin. at Cornell University in 1955. He went on to have a career in the hotel industry including 15 years with Hilton hotels, as well as held management positions with Radisson hotels and the Hospitality

Management Company. In retirement, Skip was an active golfing member of the La Jolla Country Club and past president of the Super Seniors Golf Group, at LJCC. He volunteered at Mercy Hospital, Scripps Clinic and delivered Meals on Wheels for 10 years. Skip was preceded in death by his parents and sister Sarah. He donated his body to UCSD Medical Research. Please sign the guest book online at www. legacy.com/obituaries/ lajollalight.

Judith Miller George August 16, 1951 – July 1, 2015

Judith Miller George, 80, died peacefully on May 25, 2015, at home in La Jolla, CA, surrounded by her family and supported by her many friends. Judith was born on February 1, 1935, in Cincinnati, Ohio, to Arthur A. and Eleanor (Fletcher) Miller. She grew up primarily in Chicago, Illinois, and was graduated from the Convent of the Sacred Heart in Chicago in 1952. After high school, Judith attended the University of Colorado at Boulder, where she earned a Bachelor’s degree in Political Science in 1956. She was interested in art history and architecture and was a member of the Tri Delta Sorority. After graduation from college, Judith worked for the Skidmore, Owens & Merrill architectural firm in Chicago and eventually WBBM television. In 1962, she married Clark Brower George in Las Vegas and after several years in Greenwich, CT, and Antigua, West Indies, the family settled in La Jolla, CA. Over the ensuing decades, Judith reared her children, became an accomplished tennis player, explored yoga, completed a half-marathon, nurtured her friendships and travelled to six of the seven continents. She also worked in the financial services industry as an associate at Loeb Rhodes, Inc., which, after many mergers and name changes

over the course of her career, eventually became Wells Fargo Advisors. Judith remained keenly interested in the Arts throughout her life and she was active in the Asian Arts Council of San Diego and the Garden Club of La Jolla. Judith was an intelligent, curious, and optimistic person who lived with grace and dignity. Judith is survived by her three children, Lisa Hukari of Mill Valley, CA, Jeffrey George of Safety Harbor, FL, and Susan George of Phoenix, AZ. She is also survived by her four grandchildren, Kallie and Jackson Hukari of Mill Valley, CA, and Devon and Hayden George of Safety Harbor, FL; and her daughter-in-law, Heather Peshak George of Safety Harbor, FL. She was preceded in death by her parents and her husband, Clark Brower George. Please sign the guest book online at www. legacy.com/obituaries/ lajollalight.

Your loved ones obituary will be published in the Del Mar Times, Solana Beach Sun, and Carmel Valley News and will also appear on the National Obituary website, Legacy.com. Your loved ones family and friends can sign a guestbook online, include pictures, videos, order flowers or make donations to their favorite charity.

To place a Life Tribute call Monica Williams at 858-218-7237 or email inmemory@mainstreetmedia.com

Call Monica Williams at 858-218-7228 or email, Monica at inmemory@mainstreetmedia.com

FROM HIP, A1 should have your hip looked at.” The next week, Barshick visited Dr. Steven Copp of Scripps Ambulatory Surgery Center in La Jolla. Through x-rays, he was able to see all the damage in the ball and socket of his hip joints – it was bone- on-bone due to the loss of cartilage, contributing to severe osteoarthritis. Because the pain didn’t come out of his hip, Barshick had no idea that it was the issue but Copp said that his symptoms were actually quite classic for advanced osteoarthritis of the hip. Copp said many individuals when they first have the onset of symptoms believe that they have a groin muscle pull. Barshick wasn’t nervous or concerned at all about having the surgery, as it was not his first time — the hip surgery was his sixth surgery and third replacement. “Being as athletic as I’ve been, I’ve had a lot of stuff come back to haunt me. I feel very fortunate that I’m alive in this frame of medicine,” Barshick said of his operations on his knee and shoulder, a neck fusion and heart ablation surgery. “I’m still able to do all the things I like because of these miracle surgeries.” According to Copp, total hip arthoplasty has gone through a four-decade process of refinement in materials utilized for the implants, surgical technique and patient care, resulting in rapid recovery with an “incredibly high success rate” and less time in the hospital. “In addition, the newest materials allow for an expectation of 20 to 30 years of service of the implant. This expectation is based on the reduced wear of the implant that occurs in spite of the millions of cycles of movement that occur in an individual’s life each year,” Copp said. “These advances have allowed the expected activities of individuals to almost unlimited in comparison to our recommendations in prior generations of hip implants.” Copp said the typical age for hip

FROM HABITAT, A1 change.” By the time the project is completed in late March, workers will have excavated some 45,000 cubic yards of dirt. About 10,000 cubic feet will remain on the property to be used for land formations, while about 35,000 cubic feet will be hauled away to the landfill, said Joe Ellis, the construction superintendent. The 22nd DAA is spending $2.25 million on the second phase of restoration project, said Dustin Fuller, supervising environmental planner with the agency. An earlier, smaller restoration project adjacent to the current project site cost $1.5 million and was completed in early 2015. When the second phase is completed, which consists of about 12 acres, a total of 15 acres of wetland will have been restored. The work is essentially reversing actions carried out decades ago, when fill dirt was brought in to prevent flooding of the property. It has been used as a parking lot since the late 1960s or early 1970s, Fuller said. The transformation of the parking lot into a tidal wetland will occur in three steps, said Laska. First, the flat parking lot is being excavated to remove the fill. Second, the land will be contoured to allow for tidal inundation and to create varied elevations. Finally, some 35,000 plants will be brought in. Some will be salt-tolerant for the low lying

replacement is between 65 and 75 and as materials and techniques have improved, they have been willing to care for patients who are much younger. Surgery is indicated as a recommendation for patients when alternatives of medications or activity modification are unsuccessful or when living with pain from arthritis in the hip threatens quality of life or an individuals’ safety. “Total hip surgery is one of the most reliable and satisfying surgeries in our specialty field,” Copp said. The morning after his hip replacement, the pain Barshick had been living with for years was gone. There was the pain from the surgery, Barshick said, but it paled in comparison to what he had been experiencing — he knew it was just a matter of doing his rehab, being patient and letting everything heal. He even felt like golfing as soon as two weeks after his surgery, but was cautioned against it to allow the necessary time for the bone to grow into the implant. Eight weeks after receiving the Stryker Total Hip, he was cleared to pick up his clubs again, and he did so with gusto. “This is amazing stuff. The replacement side performs and feels better than the regular side that hasn’t been tampered with,” Barshick said. If Barshick can pass on any advice from his own experience, it’s that people shouldn’t fear surgeries or delay them because of that fear. He said he made that mistake with his knee replacement because he was told it would be painful but, at the end of the day, getting his body back to be able to do the things that are important to him was invaluable for his quality of life. He wouldn’t be able to do any of the things he loves to do without the surgery and jokes that if not for all his surgeries, he’d likely just be curled up in the fetal position. “Be proactive instead of living with all of that pain,” Barshick said. “You get your life back, you really do. And time is pretty precious.” areas, while others, such as sage and buckwheat, will be planted in upland areas, said Michelle Landis, project manager with Great Ecology. The restoration won’t include stocking the project area with fish, birds or other animals, said Laska. “Our attitude is, if we build it, they will come,” he said, noting that numerous studies of such restorations have shown that once tidal inundation is restored and plant life is introduced, fish and wildlife will follow on their own. “The philosophy is we make the habitat and the birds, insects, mammals and fish will find it,” he said. He estimated that once the restoration is complete, the area may be home to as many as 125 to 150 bird species. The restored wetland will also offer benefits for human visitors, said Fuller. Interpretive signs and a bench are in the works, and the project includes construction of a section of the Coast to Crest Trail, which will eventually link Vulcan Mountain near Julian to the beach at Del Mar. A bus ramp and turnaround will be available as a parking area for trail users when events such as the fair and horse races are not going on, Fuller said. Once the restoration is completed, said Laska, it should closely resemble nearby natural areas in terms of its plant and animal species. “We expect we’ll end up with a fantastic natural system when this is fully constructed,” he said.


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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - FEBRUARY 16, 2017 - PAGE A27

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©2017 Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. All Rights Reserved. Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC fully supports the principles of the Fair Housing Act and the Equal Opportunity Act. Each Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage office is owned by a subsidiary of NRT LLC. Coldwell Banker® and the Coldwell Banker Logo, Coldwell Banker Previews International® and the Coldwell Banker Previews International Logo, are registered service marks owned by Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. Broker does not guarantee the accuracy of square footage, lot size or other information concerning the condition or features of property provided by seller or obtained from public records or other sources, and the buyer is advised to independently verify the accuracy of that information through personal inspection and with appropriate professionals.


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PAGE A28 - FEBRUARY 16, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

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FEBRUARY 16, 2017

‘The Ballerina of Auschwitz’ speaks at Village Viewpoints event

“T

he Ballerina of Auschwitz,” Dr. Edith Eva Eger, was the guest speaker at the Feb. 12 Village Viewpoints event held at the Village Church in Rancho Santa Fe. The Holocaust survivor shared her ultimately inspirational story with a captivated audience. Village Viewpoints is co-presented by the Rancho Santa Fe Foundation and the Village Church. For more on Eger, visit www.villageviewpoints.com and www.rsfreview.com

Bill and Lindy Bowman, Carole Markstein, Terry Mechling

Village Church Senior Pastor Rev. Dr. Jack W. Baca, author/guest speaker Dr. Edith Eger, Eugene Cook

Guest speaker Dr. Edith Eger is introduced to Rancho Santa Fe Foundation Executive Director Christy Wilson

Denny Metzler, Rand Mulford, Joyce and Paul Dostart

Evelyn Butykos, Barbara Patterson, Dennis Coates

Margaret Botka, Helen Baca, Rusty Frye, Marsha Wenskay

PHOTOS BY MCKENZIE IMAGES

Claire and Richard Padgett, Alexa Pallas

Daniel, Grace and Associate Pastor Rev. Dr. Neal D. Presa, Margaret Botka, David Herrington

Lindsay Short, Rosemarie Kucey, Eva and Jerry Feitelson


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PAGE B2 - FEBRUARY 16, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

‘The Illusion’ set to make mystic magic at North Coast Rep

La Jolla Cultural Partners

BY DIANA SAENGER The drama “The Illusion,” by Tony Kushner (adapted from Pierre Corneille’s “L’illusion Comique”) will take North Coast Repertory Theatre (NCRT) audiences on an extraordinary journey. NCRT Artistic Director David Ellenstein said he first experienced Kushner’s work when he played an actor in the production years ago at the Arizona Theatre Company. “Kushner actually wrote this before he wrote ‘Angels in America,’ ” Ellenstein said. “It was one of his breakout plays that didn’t have the notoriety ‘Angels in America’ had. But it was successful and played in theaters all over during the early 1990s. Because it’s very unique (and a somewhat complicated play to do), it’s not often done, so people have somewhat forgotten about it.” The plot surrounds a father who is not doing well and so goes looking for the son he hasn’t seen in 15 years after a falling out divides them. When he can’t find his son, as a last resort he sets out to find a magician. The magician conjures up three illusions of his son. Each illusion is a little different. “In essence, the audience is seeing three different plays in one play,” Ellenstein explained. “That was a challenge to stage because if you do it full on — like we are doing — you have each illusion stylistically different with a completely different feel to it. It’s a demand on the North Coast Rep staff, and we rarely put on such a work from the technical design standpoint. It’s almost like doing four plays — one in the cave and then the three illusions. Our scenic designer,

COURTESY

NCRT calls the production ‘a wildly inventive tour de force, which celebrates the magic and illusory nature of theatre.’

Director David Ellenstein works with Andrew Ableson and Christina L. Flynn for Tony Kushner’s ‘The Illusion’ at the North Coast Repertory Theatre, as other cast members look on.

Marty Burnett, has done it again in turning the stage into a big magician’s cave. It’s more than he thought it was going to be, but he’s always up for the challenge and really enjoys what he does.” Performing a production of this caliber required a seasoned cast which NCRT found in Andrew Ableson, Kandis Chappell, Christina L. Flynn, John Greenleaf, John Herzog, Michael Polak, Sharon Reitkerk and Paul Turbiak. “I needed actors who could handle not

only the heightened language but also had the stature and groundedness ... to go not only deep, but also handle the frivolous. I sought experienced actors who would not be scared-off by the demands of this play,” Ellenstein said. “When I was thinking about casting Kandis Chappell, I did my research and found out I was not the first to choose the magician be female. She’s great and does what we like to do in the theater — reach people’s hearts and souls and make them experience things in a more open way.”

AARON RUMLEY

Ellenstein said audiences will surely appreciate the production’s dramatic, comedic, romantic and passionate moments, along with the themes of betrayal, reconciliation and, of course, the sword fighting. ■ IF YOU GO: “The Illusion” is on stage Feb. 22-March 19 at North Coast Repertory Theatre, 987 Lomas Santa Fe Drive, Solana Beach. Tickets from $46. (858) 481-1055. northcoastrep.org

CRITIC’S CHOICE!

– DC Theatre Scene Emma Hunton and Heidi Blickenstaff in FREAKY FRIDAY; photo by Jim Carmody.

EXTENDED AGAIN!

NOW – March 19

– San Diego Union-Tribune

LaJollaPlayhouse.org

CHECK OUT WHAT’S HAPPENING TIDEPOOLING

February 26: 2:30–4:30 p.m.

Visit a local tide pool to learn how these amazing habitats and their inhabitants truly survive between a rock and a hard place. Sign up for a Tidepooling Adventure where our trained naturalists will show you how to tread lightly during your visit, identify hidden creatures, and help you discover the wonderful world of tide pools. Pre-purchase required.

Members: $13 Public: $16 Visit aquarium.ucsd.edu for tickets.

BAMBERG SYMPHONY

Christoph Eschenbach, conductor Ray Chen, violin Saturday, February 18 at 8 p.m. Jacobs Music Center - Copley Symphony Hall Tickets: $99, $75, $50, $30 Charismatic conductor Christoph Eschenbach leads the Bamberg Symphony in Beethoven’s evocative and powerful Symphony No. 3 and the Overture to Mozart’s Don Giovanni. Ray Chen, one of the most compelling young violinists today, joins the orchestra for Bruch’s Violin Concerto No. 1 in G Minor.

(858) 459-3728 www.LJMS.org

WE’RE EXPANDING

The Museum of Contemporary Art’s La Jolla location is undergoing an extensive expansion and renovation project that will quadruple current gallery space, making room to show MCASD’s 4,700-piece collection of world-class contemporary art. During the closure, MCASD will continue to deliver high-quality exhibitions and programming at its Jacobs and Copley Buildings at MCASD Downtown, located at 1100 Kettner Blvd. Visit www.mcasd.org for more information about downtown exhibitions.

MCASD DOWNTOWN 1100 Kettner Blvd. 858 454 3541 www.mcasd.org

CHAMBER CONCERT

The Wednesday, March 8, performance of Trio Con Brio Copenhagen (Jens Elvekjaer, piano, Soo-Jin Hong, violin, and Soo-Kyung Hong, cello) with guest artists Ivo-Jan van der Werff, viola, and Timothy Pitts, double bass, will feature the Schubert “Trout” Quintet—Schubert at his most natural, unaffected and carefree.

Wednesday, March 8, 7:30pm TICKETS: $40 member $45 nonmember 858-454-5872 ljathenaeum.org/chamber-concert-series


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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - FEBRUARY 16, 2017 - PAGE B3

COURTESY

The San Diego Follies cast performs a rendition of “I Will Survive” in last year’s show.

San Diego Follies looking for people to audition BY BRITTANY WOOLSEY The San Diego Follies are encouraging residents 55 and older to audition for their upcoming June show. Jeanie Wolf, a Carmel Valley resident who has been performing in the annual show for four years, said the show usually has about 70 to 80 performers, but last year it only had 60. “We want more this time,” Wolf, 68, said, adding that the show is celebrating its 10th anniversary this year. Auditions will be held March 3, 4 and 5 at Fletcher Hills Presbyterian Church in El Cajon and at the Dorothea Laub Dance Place in Liberty Station, depending on the role someone is auditioning for. Wolf, a former model and teacher who had no prior performing experience before the Follies, said the show is a lot of fun for older folks to perform in — participants range from 55 to their 90s — and a number of them have had a variety of health issues. “As long as they can walk, sing and dance, they’re having a ball,” said Wolf, a brain tumor survivor. “We’re not giving up. That’s the main thing. And we’re all meeting new people. Being at home sitting around just isn’t for us.” Robbi Campbell, a former realtor who had

never performed on stage before, joined the cast last year after seeing the show for the first time in 2015. While watching the show — adorned with professional costumes, a lavish set and a live orchestra — Campbell said she knew she had to be a part of it. “I thought, ‘I have to do this,’” the 63-year-old Carmel Valley resident said. “I was determined to try out the following year. It was the scariest thing I’ve ever done. But it was something I felt compelled to do, and I’m really glad I did.” Wolf said those who would like to participate should prepare a one-minute audition and be “energetic, loving life and have a little bit of talent.” “You can create more talent,” she said. Rehearsals are three times a week, beginning in April. The performances take place in seven shows from June 22 to June 25 at the Helix Mainstage Theater, 4200 Lowell Street, in La Mesa. Tickets, ranging between $27 and $40, go on sale March 15. For more information about the show and auditions, visit www.cytsandiego.org/programs/CCT-7.

EVENT BRIEFS ‘Hey! I’m Tha Mama!’ at North Coast Rep North Coast Repertory Theatre is presenting a variety show “Hey! I’m Tha Mama,” two generations of musical styles and showbiz experience with Angela Teek and Spanky Wilson. The show will run Feb. 27-28 at 7:30 p.m. “Hey! I’m Tha Mama” is a musical journey of a showbiz mother and daughter, The internationally-renowned Jazz recording artist Spanky Wilson (Mama) and her $100,000 “Star Search” winner and Broadway Star daughter Angela Teek. If you think you like Broadway and not jazz or jazz and not Broadway this show will change your mind. Call 858-481-1055 or visit

www.northcoastrep.org to purchase tickets.

Hospice of the North Coast seeks volunteers for shop Hospice of the North Coast is looking for volunteers to work in its Resale Shop at 278-B N. El Camino Real (Homegoods Shopping Center). One four-hour shift per week is required. Volunteers assist with customer purchases, pricing, sorting and processing donated merchandise. All proceeds go directly to Hospice, a nonprofit organization. If you are interested, please contact Mary Jo Barry, manager, at 760-943-9921.

Ultimately, it’s your experience that matters. To be sure, we’re proud of our 29 years of experience in senior living. But, to us, what really matters is your experience at our communities. We do everything with that idea clearly in mind. So, go ahead, enjoy yourself with great social opportunities and amenities. Savor fine dining every day. And feel assured that assisted living services are always available if needed. We invite you to experience La Vida Del Mar for yourself at a complimentary lunch and tour. Please call 858.217.5255 to schedule.

I n de p e n de n t & A s s i s t e d L i v i ng R e s i de nc e s

850 Del Mar Downs Road • Solana Beach, CA SRGseniorliving.com • 858.217.5255 RCFE# 374602832


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PAGE B4 - FEBRUARY 16, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

La Quinta Arts Festival marks 35 years, March 2-5 FROM LQ ARTS FOUNDATION REPORTS For the 35th consecutive year, art lovers and collectors will gather at the La Quinta Arts Festival, Thursday, March 2 through Sunday, March 5, for the ultimate annual fine art and culture experience. Produced by the non-profit La Quinta Arts Foundation, La Quinta Arts Festival hours are 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily, and admission is $17 for a single day ticket, $22 for a multi-day pass, and free for children 12 and under. Tickets may be purchased online at lqaf.com, the best option to avoid long lines — or at the Festival gates. Set at the stunning site of the La Quinta Civic Center Campus, 220 La Quinta Arts Festival artists will arrive from 40 States, Argentina, Canada and Czech Republic to display their amazing original art on lush grass, surrounded by sparkling lakes with a majestic backdrop of the Santa Rosa Mountains. Named the “No. 1 Fine Art Festival in the Nation” by Art Fair SourceBook (2013, 2014, 2015) and No. 3 in 2016, the La Quinta Arts Festival annually serves over 22,000 discerning art patrons — with more than 46 percent making the event a destination, traveling from around the nation and internationally, while 56 percent are repeat attendees. Drawing from the 35th Anniversary Festival Poster by artists Signe and Genna Grushovenko (South Carolina), the 2017 Festival theme is “Make A Splash.” Look for new, fun and unique experiences and art installations in the Splash Lounge and throughout the event, presented by La Quinta Arts Foundation’s visual and performing art scholars. La Quinta Arts Foundation has awarded $1.23 million in college

COURTESY

Works such as ‘Defying Gravity’ will be for show and sale at the 35th annual La Quinta Arts Festival, March 2-5. scholarships to 300 emerging art professionals from La Quinta Arts Festival proceeds. What’s a festival without superb food and drink? As usual La Quinta Arts Festival delivers with specialties from Ruth’s

Chris Steakhouse, Fisherman’s Market & Grill, E & E Pels Italian Ices, Brandini Toffee, and more. Stella Artois is the event official beer sponsor, served beside fine wines, specialty coffees from IW Coffee Company and other libations which are sure to delight. Live entertainment and performances will be enjoyed 2-5 p.m. in the amphitheater with notable headliners Horace & the KG’s bringing upbeat R&B on Friday, the ever popular Mike Costley crooning jazz and standards on Saturday, and Steve Madaio & Friends will have the crowds swinging closing out the event on Sunday. Milton Merlos and Scott Carter will delight audiences with their classical guitar stylings each day. IAMNOTADJ will be spinning eclectic “house” music in the Splash Lounge. La Quinta Arts Festival is proud to announce a new partnership with Tesloop, offering a first-class stress-free transportation experience in Teslas for patrons traveling to the Festival from Los Angeles and Orange County. A link for more details can be found at lqaf.com Membership with La Quinta Arts Foundation has its privileges – including festival tickets and invitations to member’s-only events. (760) 564-1244. lqaf.com ■ IF YOU GO: The 35th La Quinta Arts Festival runs 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. March 2-5 at La Quinta Civic Center Campus, 78495 Calle Tampico, La Quinta, California. Tickets: $17 single day, $22 multi-day, children age 12 and under are free. (760) 564-1244. lqaf.com Business Spotlight features commercial enterprises that support this newspaper.

March 2-5, 2017 OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK Monday-Tuesday: 7 am - 8 pm Wednesday - Thursday: 7 am - 3:30 pm Friday - Saturday: 7 am - 8 pm Sunday: 8 am - 8 pm

WINE BAR now open

“Best in the Nation” 2013, 2014, 2015 ~Art Fair SourceBook

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The Ultimate Four Day Cultural Experience At La Quinta Civic Center Campus Single Day Tickets $17, Multi-Day Pass $22 Children under 12 are Free Valet & Self Parking 10 am to 5 pm Daily

Buy Tickets Now! LQAF.com


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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - FEBRUARY 16, 2017 - PAGE B5

Larry Himmel Foundation to donate $5,000 to Free Flight at fundraising event The Larry Himmel Foundation will present a $5,000 check to Free Flight bird sanctuary in Del Mar on Feb. 26 at “Larry Himmel Day,” a fundraising event. During the two-hour event, from noon to 2 p.m., guests are invited to meet Free Flight’s 50 parrots, as well as a canary and African Crowned Crane, while donating toward veterinary costs for the birds. Estimated costs for veterinary care for each bird are about $300 per year, said Mary Struble, executive director and board president of Free Flight. She said the nonprofit is an open-air sanctuary for birds, where people can drop off birds that have “outlived their welcome,” as well as learn about the animals. “Over time, since birds live so long, we realized that we needed to become more of a place where people could bring their birds back because birds can outlive their welcome,” Struble said. “There’s really no other place like that.” Miles Himmel, who founded The Larry Himmel

Falstaff GIUSEPPE VERDI

Y! A D R U T A S S N E P O

BRITTANY WOOLSEY

About 50 parrots, as well as a canary and African Crowned Crane, call Free Flight in Del Mar home. Foundation after his father, Larry Himmel, passed away in 2014, said the group regularly gives back to San Diego-based businesses and charities. His father, who had a regular show on CBS 8 highlighting noteworthy places in the county, profiled Free Flight on multiple occasions, Miles said. “We had someone reach out from Free Flight, and they showed me a story of my dad from about 12 to 13 years ago,” he said. “When we saw the tie with the story, we thought it would be such a

cool event.” One of Larry Himmel’s segments on Free Flight will be shown at the event. Admission to the event, at 2132 Jimmy Durante Blvd., is $10 for adults and $5 for children 12 and under. It is free to Larry Himmel Foundation donors. Donations can be made at arryhimmel foundation.org/freeflight. For more information on Free Flight visit www.freeflightbirds.org. Free Flight is located at 2132 Jimmy Durante Blvd., Del Mar, 92014

Old, large, and lecherous, Sir John Falstaff can’t resist the ladies—but they can resist him, and have tons of fun at his expense— and you can have fun, too!

Live music offered at Hotel Indigo Del Mar Hotel Indigo Del Mar and The Ocean View Bar & Grill offer live local music several evenings a week. The live music schedule at the Grill for the coming week is as follows: Feb. 16: Tim Wray - 7-10 p.m. (Rock, Pop, Alternative, Classic Rock); Feb. 18: Jeff Moore - 7-10 p.m. (Rock, Blues, Classic Rock); Feb. 19: Patrick Quillin 6-8 p.m. (Classic Rock, Country); Feb. 21: Kathleen Murray – 7-9 p.m. (Jazz, Contemporary Lounge); Feb. 23: Tom Cherry - 7-10 p.m. (Rock, Pop, R&B).

While listening to live music at the Grill, enjoy authentic local favorites, creative appetizers, sharable plates and signature cocktails. Along with its enticing menu, guests enjoy ocean views and contemporary décor plus Happy Hour every day. Bring your furry friend and enjoy al fresco dining by the fire pit and order from the B.Y.O.D (Bring Your Own Dog) Menu. Hotel Indigo Del Mar is located at 710 Camino Del Mar, Del Mar. Visit www.hotelindelmar.com.

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PAGE B6 - FEBRUARY 16, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

Van Galder Design makes a home in Flower Hill BY KAREN BILLING Jennifer Van Galder of Del Mar’s Van Galder Design for Living operates her interior design business from one basic premise: A home can be beautiful but it must be comfortable and livable at the same time. Regardless of budget and scale, Van Galder specializes in designing warm and welcoming spaces that keep her clients’ lifestyles, personalities and needs in mind. The longtime interior designer with a storefront in Flower Hill Promenade recently completed a fresh, high-end yet timeless design at the 12 fractional-ownership Villas at Rancho Valencia Resort. Van Galder had been in La Jolla for 23 years with Maudlin, a boutique design firm and showroom she owned with her sister, specializing in antiques and upholstery, representing Cowtan & Tout fabrics. She branched out on her own with Van Galder Design for Living and has been in Flower Hill for three years. She moved upstairs to her current storefront last April. In the fun “bowling alley”-type space, she was able to utilize the wood floor of the former Pangea store, add light fixtures and fill the showroom with furniture topped with pillows and unconventional accents and her shelves are stocked with elegant and cozy fabrics for her custom upholstery and window treatments. Van Galder’s talents with fabric are often called upon by other local designers for upholstery projects.

While interior design is where the bulk of her business comes from, Van Galder loves having a brick and mortar shop with a retail presence. “It’s really fun because you never know who’s going to pop in and what kind of conversation you’ll have,” Van Galder said. “The retail side is a real, raw way to deal with the public.” Van Galder’s look is one of worldliness, a blend of eclectic aesthetics and a lifetime of design starting in her mother’s studio when she was a girl. It’s a “collected, curated” look, a mix of textures and eras, little details with big impacts, “clean, edited and simplified” window treatments and upholstery done with high-quality fabrics. “I like to intermix and play,” Van Galder said. In her line of work, she has dealt with clients of all kinds at various stages in their lives, looking to make their house a home. She has helped a homeowner start fresh after a devastating fire, helped combine the homes of 80- and 90-year-old newlyweds and designed spaces for newly-single parents. She is always mindful of who the client is — the client has obviously bought into her look and aesthetic but it’s still up to her to apply her years of experience to their needs and how they live. “At the end of the day, I walk away. What was my project becomes their home,” Van Galder said. The Rancho Valencia redesign was a huge

Jennifer Van Galder in her Flower Hill storefront. project in a unique way. It was grand in scale with 12 homes and unique in that it was overseen by several decision-makers within the Homeowners Association as well as with the Jacobs family, who owns the resort. It was also unique in that she had three and half months to overhaul the villas, as homeowners have promised time and the full property had to be shut down in order to complete the renovations. “It was the largest project in the shortest timeline I’ve ever done,” said Van Galder. Each home was three bedrooms and three-and-a-half baths, with full kitchen,

COURTESY SAM WELLS

living room and courtyard with spa. Some units were upstairs and some downstairs and none had been updated in eight years. Van Galder had preciously designed the cabanas and bar area for Rein, the resort’s poolside bar but spent almost two years competing against other designers to earn the project, completing an extensive request for proposal and interview process. She started with one model house to get approval and then completed the other 11 last spring. She was tasked to modernize the hacienda feel of the units which she achieved by swapping the Saltillo Mexican SEE DESIGN, B22


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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - FEBRUARY 16, 2017 - PAGE B7

Admittedly, the view from the top is grand.

MARGARET NOBLE

Ashley Davies and Jake Wylie, two of the High Tech High School seniors show their work at the festival, posing with their project, ‘Interference’ — ‘an interactive decision-making media piece in which people for a moment step into the shoes of the President.’

First AMT Fest kicks off art and science collaborations LET’S REVIEW BY LONNIE BURSTEIN HEWITT The weekend of Feb. 2-4, an ambitious undertaking took place, the brainchild of three local organizations: one art-centered, one scientific and one academic. The first Art/Music/Technology (AMT) Festival was a creative collaboration between San Diego Art Institute (SDAI), the Fleet Science Center in Balboa Park and Southwestern College in Chula Vista, and included a mix of high-tech demos, panels and performances by experimental artists, musicians, scientists and students. The festival opened Thursday evening with electronic music and video under the Fleet’s state-of-the-art IMAX dome and went on to a Friday full of presentations and hands-on workshops combining art and technology at SDAI. On the last day, at Southwestern, the focus was on trends in visual and sonic media, including work created by twelfth-grade students at High Tech High School in Point Loma, under the leadership of their teacher, sonic/kinetic artist Margaret Noble. In and around all this, there was plenty of time for networking at breakfasts, lunches and after-parties. In an interview before the festival, SDAI executive director Ginger Shulick Porcella said she and Southwestern College art professor Perry Vasquez wanted to stage an event to raise awareness of the world-class work in art, music and technology being done in the San Diego area. “We felt there should be more collaborations between art and science, and a strong representation of women, since most high-tech events are overwhelmingly male-dominated,” Porcella said. “So we had community discussions with artists, scientists, musicians and programmers from both sides of the border, asking what they thought we should highlight.” Fleet Science Center CEO Steven Snyder was someone Porcella wanted to collaborate with, ever since he started the popular “Two Scientists Walk into a Bar” program in 2014, offering opportunities for everyday folk to interact with

MAURICE HEWITT

Bonnie Jones and Suzanne Thorpe, aka TECHNE, lead a workshop in which participants make musical instruments out of circuit boards and then play them — in the dark, super-activated by flashlights — in a Flashlight Orchestra. Jones is an award-winning, Baltimore-based composer and improviser; Thorpe, a much-recorded musician/composer, is a Ph.D. candidate at UCSD. TECHNE teaches tech-driven art-making and musical improvisation to women and girls nationwide. scientists in casual, pub settings. The result of this three-way collaboration was a three-day event that was part conference and part showcase of tech-driven music and art. Many of the presenters were MFAs and Ph.D.s from UC San Diego, some now living and working far away. “It went incredibly well for a first-year program,” Porcella said, after the festival. “We had about 75 attendees, and the presenters and audiences all were happy. Everyone, myself included, really loved the hands-on workshops, so we’ll have more of them next year. We’re welcoming people of all ages and backgrounds, we’re keeping prices low, and I’m confident that, as the program grows, we'll get more attendees.” Next year, they said they are planning to partner with San Diego Opera and the University of San Diego.

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PAGE B8 - FEBRUARY 16, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

Emma Hunton and Heidi Blickenstaff

PHOTOS BY JIM CARMODY

David Jennings, Heidi Blickenstaff, Jake Heston Miller and Emma Hunton in La Jolla Playhouse’s production of Disney’s ‘Freaky Friday,’ running through March 19 in the Mandell Weiss Theatre.

‘Freaky Friday’ is terrific fun at La Jolla Playhouse BY DIANA SAENGER The 1976 comedy film version of “Freaky Friday” was nominated for three Golden Globes — for Best Actresses Jodie Foster and Barbara Harris, and Best Original Song. All the music, humor, fantasy and family film elements that made it a favorite are captured onstage in La Jolla Playhouse’s production of Disney’s “Freaky Friday,” book by Bridget Carpenter, music and lyrics by Tom Kitt and Brian Yorkey, and directed by Christopher Ashley. Ashley’s casting was perfect. Heidi Blickenstaff portrays Katherine, mother of daughter Ellie (Emma Hunton) and son Fletcher (Jake Heston Miller). Katherine is about to marry Mike (David Jennings), and the kids are not very

actually engage her in conversation. Likewise, Ellie is now speaking and thinking like her mom, which is a problem when she is around friends and making plans. The young Jake Heston Miller does a good job as son and brother Fletcher and trying to figure out what’s going on. happy about it. The production has captured all the magic of Mary Rodgers’ While Katherine and Ellie are having a discussion about original novel, and the wonderful singing talents of the cast family members and recent events, an hourglass being held between them magically switches their personalities. Katherine provide laughs and great entertainment for the entire family. is now feeling and thinking like Ellie, and vice-versa. ■ IF YOU GO: “Freaky Friday” is on stage through March For Katherine, this is an overwhelming incident at one of 19, in the Mandell Weiss Theatre at La Jolla Playhouse, 2910 the most important times in her life. Yet Blickenstaff brings laugh after laugh to her character when people — especially La Jolla Village Drive on the UC San Diego campus. Tickets start at $20. (858) 550-1010. lajollaplayhouse.org Ellie’s friends and male admirer Adam (Chris Ramirez) —

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170 attend wine reception benefiting The Bishop's School On Saturday, Feb. 4, to kick off The Bishop’s School’s auction season, 170 people attended a wine and cheese reception at the La Jolla home of Bishop’s grandparent Claire Reiss. The 32nd auction—planned by chairs Jennifer Greenfield of La Jolla, Sherry Manoogian of Rancho Santa Fe and Haeyoung Tang of La Jolla—will take place at Bishop’s on April 8, and the theme is Knight in Havana. Guests at the Saturday reception brought either a bottle of 95+ point wine or made a donation of $100. The wine donated will be included in the silent auction portion of the Knight in Havana auction on April 8.

Knight in Havana will be a spirited evening, with 400 in attendance. Guests can expect Cuban décor, festive tunes from DJ Felix, raffle drawings, silent and live auctions, along with paddle giving. Following dinner and the auction, guests will enjoy a night of laughter and comedy with 2016 Emmy-winner Louie Anderson and Chris Garcia. All funds raised will support the Bishop’s Financial Aid and Faculty Professional Growth Programs. Historically, the auction raises approximately $1 million each year. Visit www.bishops.com.

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PAGE B10 - FEBRUARY 16, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

‘For the Love of Horses’ R olls-Royce Motor Cars La Jolla sponsored the Valenti Foundation Valentine fundraising event “For the Love of Horses” at the Valenti Equestrian Club Feb. 12 to benefit Saving Horses, a nonprofit organization that rescues horses and provides equine assisted therapy programs. The event showcased a variety of models from the Roll-Royce collection and included a silent auction, entertainment, mimosas, light bites and opportunity to bid on the use of a Rolls-Royce vehicle for a weekend. For those unable to attend, donations on behalf of Saving Horses are also accepted online at www.valentifoundation.org. Online: www.rsfreview.com

John Wilson, Rolls-Royce Motor Cars La Jolla brand manager Drew Hollowell

Nathan and surfboard artist Lacey Byrd

Richard Razook, William Morse

Jolane Crawford, Kerry Bohanon, Tracy Houdmann

Valenti Equestrian Club Founder/President Irene Valenti and William McMullen of The Valenti Foundation with Opus Equinus Farms founder Jill Richardson on ‘San Lucas Joker’

Tawne Markley, Cindy Corti

Karen Harenski, Anderson Donan

Debbi Covelli with Nico

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William McMullen of The Valenti Foundation and Valenti Equestrian Club Founder/President Irene Valenti, Valenti team members Eugene Chung, Karina Palomo, Dr. Edward Hernandez, Elisha Libin

Deena serves up goodies from The Flavor Chef to Holly Manion, David and Carol Goodell


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PAGE B14 - FEBRUARY 16, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

San Dieguito Academy alum puts on play to benefit school BY BRITTANY WOOLSEY Paul Coates is a firm believer that the theater program at San Dieguito High School Academy shaped his life. After all, the 1976 graduate of the school has held various careers in the entertainment industry, including talent managing, agent work and roles in television production. “Sometimes the drama department is kind of meant, not for the misfits, but the people who don’t really fit in in other places,” he said. “Those people wind up being more successful than anybody else.” Now, the 58-year-old Los Angeles man is giving back to the high school program he remembers dearly by putting on a series of self-written plays to benefit the theater. The casts of the plays, which were first put on a few years ago by Coates, are primarily made up of alumni and current San Dieguito students. “I started this tradition of trying to cast these shows with as many alumni and current students as possible so that you could see it and get a sense of how this theater department has been around for decades and continues to be, if we help,” Coates said. Coates will present the second installation in the "Living Plays" series, called "The Middle of It" on Feb. 25 at 3 p.m. and 7 p.m. in the Clayton E. Liggett

Theater, which was named for his drama teacher in high school. “The End of It,” the first production in the series, was shown four years ago. Coates plans to premiere “The Paul Coates Beginning of It” next year. The three-part series follows a couple’s progress from falling in love to building families to divorce, in reverse order. “The Middle of It” covers the time between blissful new beginnings of relationships and sad endings. Jewels Weinberg, 19, a 2016 San Dieguito graduate who has been cast in “The Middle of It,” said he decided to participate in the play to help the school. “When I first read the play, I immediately fell in love with it and was so excited for the opportunity to perform with so many talented alumni and others from SDA,” said the actor who performed as the leading role in a school production of Hamlet last year. “Working with the

SEE SDA ALUM, B20

Award-winning journalist Susan Taylor presents ‘Do Pigs Fly?’ at RSF Women’s Fund meeting Feb. 28 On Feb. 28, the Rancho Santa Fe Women’s Fund will host its February General Meeting and Site Visit Signup at the Rancho Santa Fe Golf Club from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. in the 1929 Room. The event will feature Susan Taylor, a former NBC San Diego news anchor for 15 years who now represents Scripps Health as Executive Director of External Affairs. Taylor will discuss her career in broadcasting, how she got started, what she has learned from the industry, how her career choice affected her life, and her personal journey through the stories that she was involved with during her broadcast career. She has covered wars, terrorism, bombings, and interviewed Prime Ministers and Nobel Peace prize winners, receiving Emmys and other broadcasting accolades for her work. She will explain how she came to change her career. The main topic of her speech “Do Pig’s Fly” also integrates her father and her son into her story. Taylor will make you laugh and cry all at the same time. A New England native, Taylor earned a bachelor’s degree in broadcasting and film from Boston University. She began her broadcast career in Boston as a writer and associate producer. Prior to San Diego, she worked for television stations throughout the country. She has covered the O.J. Simpson trial, the downfall

of Panamanian leader Manuel Noriega, the Super Bowl riots in Miami, the Northridge earthquake and the San Diego wildfires of 2003 and 2007. In her current role at Scripps Health, Taylor educates a variety of audiences Susan Taylor about significant changes underway in healthcare both locally and nationally and is a strong proponent for prevention and wellness. Fee for this meeting is $15 per person. Registration link is available at www.rsfwomensfund.org. Coffee and Socializing begins at 9 a.m. Guests are always welcome at RSFWF events. This event is open to women in the community who have an interest in learning about The Rancho Santa Fe Women’s Fund. Founded in 2004, this nonprofit philanthropic organization of dynamic, charitable women have pooled their resources to make an impact on the lives of those in need in the San Diego community. To date, the group has granted over $3 million to local nonprofit organizations.

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Plant-based pastrami, anyone?

W

hen my Ottawan cousin recently visited San Diego for a few days of paradise and an escape from her Arctic winter peeked into my refrigerator, her jaw hung open. What happened to her carnivorous cuz, the charcuterie queen? Growing up on the East Coast, we practically sucked in cured, salted and smoked meats intravenesouly, everything from spicy pastrami, marbleized corned beef and pickled tongue to bratwursts and sausages of all manners. Instead, my clean, green fridge was now filled exclusively with organics, including plant-based meats and cheeses, probiotic pickled delights and meatless pates galore. Maybe some of these healthier vegan charcuterie (cured meats — i.e. cold cuts) offerings will convert a few fellow diehard carnivores too.

Mock meats

For those with delicate palates, tofu — also known as bean curd — has been a staple of Asian diets for centuries. These solid white blocks of compressed, coagulated soy curds come in soft, firm and extra firm textures, all having the chameleon qualities of adapting to an array of sweet or savory dishes with a fairly neutral flavor profile. Having a mother

lode of bone-boosting calcium, protein, blood-enriching iron and magnesium, tofu makes a healthy meat alternative whether blended in soups or sauces, tossed in stir-fries, salads, egg scrambles, lasagnas, or as a pan-fried patty chowed down burger style. Tempeh is an ancient Indonesian food made from fermented soybeans and shaped in a densely-packed wedge. A gustatory sponge, this vegan protein with a rich store of calcium, essential minerals and stress-busting Bs seamlessly absorbs flavors, making it an ideal add-in for stews, curries and sauces. Tempeh’s firm texture and zesty flavor lend well to meat and fowl substitutions in chopped and Cobb salads, grilled sandwiches and kebobs. For those who don’t do soy, seitan — nicknamed “wheat meat” — is comprised of gluten, the protein found in wheat and other grains that gives it a chewy heartiness. Reminiscent of luncheon meat in texture, taste and appearance, seitan does a good Reuben, pastrami or other deli fake out sandwich. Other popular knockoff meat products like Tofurkey and vegan bacon called “facon,” usually blend tofu and seitan with smoky flavors to closely imitate the real McCoy.

■ Ingredients (Serves 4): • 1 head Romaine lettuce (cut into strips) • 1 head watercress, torn into bite-size pieces • 16 ounces organic tempeh, cut in slices or wedges • 1/4 pound cooked vegan bacon, crumbled (or turkey bacon if you must) • 1 vine-ripened tomato, diced • 1 avocado, diced • 3 hard-boiled eggs, sliced • 1/2 red onion, diced • 1/4 pound cashew or other non-dairy cheese, crumbled • 1/4 cup vinaigrette dressing ■ The dressing: 1/4 cup vinegar (champagne, red wine or balsamic), 2/3 cup extra virgin olive oil, 2 teaspoons spicy mustard ■ Method: Blend vinegar with mustard. Whisk in oil and seasonings. Toss with the lettuces and cheese. Place the mixture on a large platter. Decorate with the remaining ingredients making mounds or strips across the greens. Finally, coconut jerky from young coconut meat produces a chewy, zippy carnivororous alternative, especially for those with gluten or soy sensitivities.

In a pickle

When assembling a vegan charcuterie board, expand your sour dill pickle horizons with other crunchy and colorfully fermented foods. Load up on a variety of toothsome probiotics like a heap of fermented cabbage. Fresh refrigerated sauerkraut trumps jarred or canned with a bigger bang of friendly flora. For an Asian riff, try spicy kimchi, a Korean

staple of the fermented crucifer, one of the highest probiotic sources on the planet; also rife with Vitamins A to amp up ocular health, stress-balancing B and antioxidant C. Or simply pick a peck of pickled peppers, green tomatoes, cauliflower florets and baby carrots to add an oomph of healthy eye candy to your table. Now, you can veg out on this recipe for a meatless Cobb salad, feeling indulged without the guilt. — For additional plant-based charcuterie recipes, e-mail kitchenshrink@san.rr.com


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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - FEBRUARY 16, 2017 - PAGE B15

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De Anza Student Awards Ceremony and Colonial Tea held in RSF The De Anza Chapter of the National Society of the Daughters of the American Revolution (NSDAR) hosted an Award Ceremony and Colonial Tea on Feb. 2 at the Church of the Nativity in Rancho Santa Fe. For over 50 years, the Daughters of the American Revolution have held an annual history essay contest for students in fifth through eighth grade. This year’s topic was “Celebrating a Century: America’s National Parks.” The National Park Service was established by Congress in 1916. The National Park Service manages approximately 84.4 million acres of national parks. Students were asked to pretend they were writing a journal while visiting one of the 58 national parks. They needed to identify its location, discuss why and when it was established as a national park, and describe what makes this park one of our national treasures. De Anza Chapter DAR sponsors the essay contest to promote scholarship and education in the subject of American history. Seventh and eighth grade students from Saint James Academy and the Nativity School submitted essays that were judged by a committee of De Anza Chapter DAR members. The winners from The Nativity School are as follows: Seventh grade: M.J. Sweeney (Honorable Mention), Talia Gruwell (3rd), Cassidy Matwiyoff (2nd), and Grace Kotsay (1st). Eighth grade: Joseph Legg (Honorable

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won 1st place for 5th grade. Special congratulations to Grace Kotsay who was the district winner, 1st place 7th grade. Members of the San Diego Chapter of the Sons of the American Revolution (SAR) and De Anza Chapter DAR dressed in colonial costumes and a Colonial Tea reception follow the ceremony. Congratulations to all award winners on a job well done! The National Society Daughters of the American Revolution was founded in 1890 to promote historic preservation, education and patriotism. Its members are descended from the patriots who won American independence during the Revolutionary War. To learn more about the work of today’s DAR, visit www.DAR.org or connect with DAR on social media at facebook.com/TodaysDAR, twitter.com/TodaysDAR and youtube.com/TodaysDAR.

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PAGE B16 - FEBRUARY 16, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

EVENT BRIEFS Women’s Health Symposium Feb. 25 The public is invited to attend a complimentary Women’s Health Symposium that will provide valuable insight on important women’s health issues. The event takes place on Saturday, Feb. 25, starting at 9:30 a.m. at Saint Spyridon Greek Orthodox Church, Cypress Room, 3655 Park Boulevard, San Diego. A light lunch will be served. The event begins with a “Mindful Movement.” Attendees interested in participating should dress in active wear and bring a floor mat. At 10:30 a.m., Susan G. Komen San Diego will offer a presentation on the many free services they provide benefiting women with breast cancer and where the money goes raised from their fundraising and sponsorship efforts. Breast cancer survivors will share their personal and inspirational stories. Following, Dr. Althena Philis-Tsimikas, vice president of the Scripps Whittier Diabetes Institute at Scripps Health and director of Community Engagement for the Scripps Translational Science Institute, will discuss metabolic disorders, pre-diabetes, diabetes and thyroid disease. Reservations are required. Please RSVP by Feb. 21 to 858-405-8592 or imylonas7@gmail.com.

Seaport Village presents festival Seaport Village invites visitors from near and far to experience the most bizarre, colorful and entertaining street performers

at its 11th annual Spring Busker Festival. On Saturday, March 4 and Sunday, March 5, fire breathers, sword swallowers, stilt walkers and contortionists will travel from all over the world to excite and amaze during a spectacular weekend of live street entertainment. The free festival runs from noon to 6 p.m. each day, bringing incredible energy and unforgettable acts to San Diego’s historic waterfront. Come nightfall, Seaport Village will let performers loose for Buskers After Dark on Saturday, March 4 from 7 to 10 p.m. This untamed show will feature a DJ, food and drink specials and busker acts best suited for those over 18.Visit www.seaportvillage.com

Walking Tour of Historic Encinitas set for Feb. 18 The Encinitas Historical Society will hold a free walking tour of Historic Encinitas on Saturday, Feb. 18. The tour, which is led by a volunteer docent, begins at the 1883 Schoolhouse at 10 a.m. at 390 West F Street. During the tour, the participants will find out about the history of how Encinitas came to be known as the “Flower Capital.” They will also learn why early settlers came to town in the 1880s and hear the background about buildings that were built in the 1920s by Encinitas’ first “recycler,” Miles Kellogg. The most photographed buildings in Encinitas are also a stop on the tour. The tour finishes around noon. For more information about the walking tour, call the Encinitas Historical Society President Carolyn Cope at (760) 753-4834.

Bees topic at Del Mar Rose Society meeting Del Mar Rose Society will host Hilary Kearney and Janet Wilson, members of the San Diego Beekeeping Society and Girl Next Door Honey.com, Feb. 23. They will share their experience and love for bees and discuss the proper use of pesticides. Education on this subject and understanding about bees and what the world would be like without them makes this meeting particularly vital to attend. All are welcome. Del Mar Rose Society will meet Feb. 23 at 6:30 p.m. for a wine and cheese social. The lecture starts at 7 p.m. at the Powerhouse Community Center, 1658 Coast Blvd., Del Mar. The group meets the last Thursday of each month. Call 760-809-6860 or visit DelMarRoseSociety.org

Furry Friends hike at San Dieguito Lagoon Bring your dog(s) and join other animal lovers and the San Dieguito River Valley Conservancy for an easy and family-friendly Furry Friends Hike at the San Dieguito Lagoon (approximately 3.5 miles) Saturday, Feb. 18 at 9 a.m. This out-and-back hike will take you along the Coast to Crest Trail and onto the new river Path Del Mar extension ending at the Grand Avenue Overlook. This hike provides unique vantage points and the closest access to the sensitive marsh areas of the lagoon, which serve as a stopover for migratory birds on the Pacific Flyway, a fish hatchery, and an important nesting and foraging habitat for

threatened and endangered species. Cost: Free. Hikers are encouraged to bring a donation of dog and cat food to support the Helen Woodward Animal Center. Register: https://form.jotform.com/ 61445600270143

San Diego Museum of Art, North County Chapter meeting to be held Feb. 27 The topic of the Feb. 27 San Diego Museum of Art, North County Chapter meeting will be “Quiet Philanthropy: Legacies of the Putnam Sisters in San Diego.” Derrick Cartwright, professor of Practice, Art Architecture and Art History at USD and director of the University Galleries, will present the story behind the gifting by wealthy but reclusive Putnam Sisters of their world-class art in San Diego. The lecture will be held in St. Peter’s Episcopal Church, Parish Hall, Del Mar, 15th and Maiden Lane (across from he Del Mar Plaza). Registration and refreshments at 9:30 a.m. and meeting at 10 a.m. - 11:30 a.m. Free for San Diego Museum of Art, North County Chapter members. $10 for others. Information: 858-523-1411 or 858-259-5232.

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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - FEBRUARY 16, 2017 - PAGE B17

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5 at this payment. 24 month lease. $5995 cash or trade equity plus government fees and taxes total due at signing. $0 security deposit. 10k miles per year (25 cents per excess mile). On approved above average credit. Offer expires 1/31/17

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299

339

6 at this payment. 24 month lease. $5995 cash or trade equity plus government fees and taxes total due at signing. $0 security deposit. 10k miles per year (24 cents per excess mile). Offer expires 1/31/17

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7 at this payment. 36 month lease. $5495 cash or trade equity plus government fees and taxes total due at signing. $0 security deposit. 10k miles per year (24 cents per excess mile). On approved above average credit. Offer expires 1/31/17

399

2016 BMW 528i – Driver Assist, GG350606....................................$39,990 2016 BMW 328i – Premium Pkg, GNT82286................................... $39,887 2016 BMW 428i – M Sport + Premium + Tech, GK226889............$39,985 2016 BMW 328i – Premium Pkg, GNT82286................................... $39,887 2016 BMW 528i – Driver Assist, GG349571 ....................................$39,995 2014 BMW 428i Convertible – Premium Pkg, EJ96334..................$39,995 2016 BMW 428i Coupe – Premium + M Sport, GK227240............. $40,777 2016 BMW 528i – Driver Assist, GD526374..................................... $40,920 2015 BMW 335i – Sport Line, FNT09260.........................................$40,945 2014 BMW 535i – M Sport Line, ED478989 ....................................$40,995 2016 BMW 528i – Premium Pkg, GG350512 ...................................$40,945 2016 BMW 528i – Premium Pkg, GG350340....................................$41,919 2016 BMW X4 xDrive28i – Premium + Tech, G0R21178.................$42,956 2014 BMW X5 xDrive35i – M Sport Line, E0H20569.......................$44,995 2018 BMW X3 xDrive28d – M Sport, G0F84103..............................$44,995 2015 BMW 435i – M Sport Line + Tech, FK193861 ........................$45,412 2015 BMW X6 xDrive35i – Premium Pkg, F0F95372.......................$47,770 2015 BMW 740i – Driver Assist Plus, FGK16313.............................. $49,428 2014 BMW 750Li – Executive + M Sport, E0134495...................... $49,431 2014 BMW 650i Gran Coupe – Executive + M Sport, ED129747....$52,995 2016 BMW X5 xDrive40e – Luxury Line, G0F74960 ....................... $55,789 2016 BMW 535d – M Sport Line, GD691915....................................$57,482 2014 BMW 650i Gran Coupe – Executive Pkg, ED129379...............$57,995 2016 BMW 535d – Luxury Line, GG042241.....................................$58,495 2015 BMW M3 – Executive Pkg, FP803024.....................................$62,879 2015 BMW M5 – Executive Pkg, FD594314..................................... $72,956 2016 BMW M6 – Executive Pkg, G0931953..................................... $78,897

339

5 at this payment. 24 month lease. $5995 cash or trade equity plus government fees and taxes total due at signing. $0 security deposit. 10k miles per year (25 cents per excess mile). Offer expires 1/31/17

$

5 at this payment. 36 month lease. $5995 cash or trade equity plus government fees and taxes total due at signing. $0 security deposit. 10k miles per year (24 cents per excess mile). On approved above average credit. Offer expires 1/31/17

VIN#G5B59856. 36 month lease. e. $6995 cash or trad trade equity plus government fees and taxes total due at signing. $0 security deposit. 10k miles per year (25 cents per excess mile). On approved above average credit. Offer expires 1/31/17. 2013 BMW 328i – Leather, DF444257..............................................$16,995 2013 BMW 328i – Premium Pkg, DNR46654 ...................................$21,995 2014 BMW 328i – Leather, EK109114 ..............................................$22,999 2014 BMW 328i – Bluetooth, ENR49755..........................................$23,995 2016 BMW 320i – Leather, GNT35146.............................................$26,282 2016 BMW 320i – Moon Roof, GNT35897.......................................$29,245 2016 BMW 320i – Premium Pkg, GNT34983...................................$29,995 2014 BMW 328i Gran Turismo xDrive – M Sport Line, ED243218...$31,995 2016 BMW 328i – Backup Camera, GNT82502 ..............................$33,995 2014 BMW X3 – xDrive28iPremium Pkg, E0D40030 ......................$33,995 2016 BMW X1 – xDrive28iPremium Pkg, G5E47193....................... $34,780 2014 BMW 535i – MSport Line, ED476943.....................................$34,980 2016 BMW 328i – Premium Pkg, GNT43557...................................$34,995 2016 BMW 328i – Premium Pkg, GNT81500...................................$35,495 2014 BMW 535i – Premium Pkg, ED478267 ................................... $35,970 2016 BMW 328i – Tech Pkg, GNT83568.......................................... $35,970 2016 BMW 328i – M Sport + Premium, GNT45479......................... $35,970 2016 BMW 328i – Tech + Premium, GK647323..............................$35,980 2012 BMW 650i Coupe – Moon Roof, CDV77177............................$35,995 2016 BMW 328i – Premium Pkg, GNT46693...................................$36,998 2014 BMW 535i – M Sport Line, ED478973.....................................$36,998 2016 BMW 328i – Tech + Premium, GNT42405..............................$36,999 2014 BMW 535i – M Sport Line, ED475179......................................$37,995 2016 BMW 528i – Premium 19” Wheels, GG347603......................$38,995 2016 BMW 328i Gran Turismo xDrive – M Sport Pkg, GGS38089.. $39,556 2013 BMW 650i Gran Coupe – M Sport Pkg, DDG66706................ $39,956 2016 BMW 328i Gran Turismo xDrive – GGS38070 ........................$39,980

$

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VIN#HOU25032. 36 month lease. $5995 cash or trade equity plus government fees and taxes total due at signing. $0 security deposit. 10k miles per year (25 cents per excess mile). On approved above average credit. Offer expires 1/31/17.

Manager’s Specials 2008 Volvo XC90 – 81434179..............................................................$6,958 2007 Mazda MX-5 Miata Grand Touring Hard Top – 70132423.........$7,603 2006 Infiniti M M35 Sport – 6M109817...............................................$7,781 2013 Volkswagen Jetta 2.0L S – DM372114.......................................$7,999 2005 Mercedes-Benz CLK320 Cabriolet – 5T049280...................... $8,842 2010 Toyota Prius lll – A1097183 ........................................................ $8,980 2012 Jeep Patriot Latitude – CD513625............................................$10,980 2008 BMW 335i – 8FV76045.............................................................$10,995 2008 BMW 328i – 8NL55201 ............................................................$11,688 2009 BMW 528i – 9C118927.............................................................$11,998 2013 Nissan JUKE SL – DT202567....................................................$14,955 2010 BMW 328i Convertible – AP463343.........................................$15,245 2012 MINI Countryman Cooper S – CWL87527................................$15,595 2011 Cadillac SRX Sport – BS575556...............................................$15,995 2011 BMW 335i – BE576012 .............................................................$16,556 2012 BMW 528i – CDX05099.............................................................$16,998 2012 Volkswagen Touareg VR6 Lux Sport – CD008593 ..................$17,950 2011 BMW 335is Coupe – BE362904..............................................$20,995 2012 Mercedes-Benz E350 Coupe – CF162422..............................$22,991 2014 BMW 428i Coupe – EK220270.................................................$23,761 2014 Mercedes-Benz C350 Sport – ER304546 ..............................$25,480 2014 BMW 328i Gran Turismo – ED243473......................................$26,874 1999 BMW Z3 M Coupe – XLC60279...............................................$29,856

2015 BMW 428i Coupe – FK233611.................................................$35,998 2010 Porsche Panamera S – AL063036...........................................$35,999 2017 BMW X1 xDrive28i – H5F72799 ..............................................$38,556 2016 BMW 328i Gran Turismo – GG501024 ....................................$38,895 2014 BMW X5 sDrive35i – E0C01058 ..............................................$38,995 2017 BMW X3 sDrive28i – H0U45540...............................................$41,633 2017 BMW X3 xDrive28i – H0D98991..............................................$43,995 2016 BMW i3 Range Extender Hatchback – GV506792.................. $44,597 2016 BMW X3 xDrive35i – G0S17135 ..............................................$48,995 2016 BMW X3 xDrive35i – G0S15261.............................................. $49,995 2017 BMW X4 M40i – H0M91384 ....................................................$53,980 2014 BMW X5 xDrive50i – E0J72789...............................................$54,595 2016 BMW X5 xDrive40e – G0S78595.............................................$56,956 2017 BMW X4 M40i – H0U25018 .....................................................$56,999 2016 BMW 435i Convertible – GP939588.........................................$57,995 2016 BMW 640i Gran Coupe – GG432521........................................$67,232 2016 BMW X5 xDrive40e – G0S78638 .............................................$67,849 2015 BMW M3 – FP803024 ..............................................................$68,879 2013 Maserati GranTurismo MC Coupe – D0069065...................... $70,890 2014 BMW M6 Coupe – ED467043.................................................. $73,945 2016 BMW 740i – GG738887............................................................ $79,897 2015 BMW M6 Convertible – FD651452 .......................................... $79,956 2017 BMW 650i Convertible – HD996834.......................................$84,889 2016 BMW 750i xDrive – GG419399 .................................................$87,741 2016 BMW X6 M Sport – G0R43234 ................................................$95,545 2016 BMW 750i xDrive – GG415403.............................................. $102,370 2016 BMW M5 – GG343467 ........................................................... $109,995


PAGE B18 - FEBRUARY 16, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

SOCIAL LIFE

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La Jolla Playhouse Gala sends ‘Come From Away’ to Broadway

L

a Jolla Playhouse’s 2017 annual gala, “Come From Away,” was held at the Marriott Marquis San Diego Marina, Feb. 4. The event honored La Jolla Playhouse’s Christopher Ashley’s 10 years at the helm and provided a one-night-only, last chance to see the Playhouse-born “Come From Away” before it heads to Broadway. Online: www.rsfreview.com

Four sisters: Donna DeGutis, Margret McBride (LJP board chair), Renée Richardson, Jane DuVall, Trudy Atchison

PHOTOS BY VINCENT ANDRUNAS

Gail and Ralph Bryan, Stacy and Don Rosenberg, Phyllis and Stephen Pfeiffer

Nevins McBride, Colette Carson Royston and Dr. Ivor Royston

Bill and Martha Gilmer, Jeff Jacobs, Annie Lawless, Miriam and Dr. David Smotrich

Frank and Michelle Baldwin, Brian and Silvija Devine, Susan and Bill Evans

Dr. Howard and Barbara Milstein, Susan and Ron Heller

Dr. Tony and Margaret Acampora, Robin and Larry Rusinko

Dr. Steve and Lynne Wheeler, Tom and Jane Fetter, Nina and Bob Doede


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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - FEBRUARY 16, 2017 - PAGE B19

AUTOMOTIVE GROUP

After deciding to replace my 2 ageing BMWs with more fuel efficient vehicles with lower cost of ownership, I purchased a new vehicle from Mossy Honda, and then went to Mossy Ford to check out their plug-in hybrids. My salesman was very knowledgeable...hands down the most knowledgeable salesperson I have ever dealt with.

Throughout the process, everyone we came into contact with was awesome. They worked hard to get the terms that we felt comfortable with and explained all of the contracts and other options that were available to us.

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John I.

All around, this was a 5 star car buying experience. I’d recommend Mossy to anyone looking for a new car.

* Actual Mossy customer review. Models used in photo.

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60 - HOME SERVICES TREE SERVICE

FREE TREE MULCH Mariposa Landscape & Tree Service. Full truck loads only 858-756-2769

100 - LEGAL NOTICES FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No.: 2017-001200 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. The Industry Located at: 1555 Camino del Mar, suite 203 c/o studio #3, Del Mar, CA 92104, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 1779 Deavers Dr., San Marcos, CA 92069. Registered Owners Name(s): a. Blyss Macias, 1779 Deavers Dr., San Marcos, CA 92069. b.Casie Adams, 1779 Deavers Dr., San Marcos, CA 92069. This business is conducted by: a General Partnership. The first day of business has not yet started . This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on 01/13/2017. Blyss Macias. RSF577. Jan. 26, Feb. 2, 9, 16, 2017 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No.: 2017-001786 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. Jump N Ride b. Specreel Entertainment dba Jump N Ride Located at: 860 Regal Road, Encinitas, CA 92024, San Diego County. Mailing Address: PO Box 1748, Rancho Santa Fe, CA 92067. Registered Owners Name(s): a. Jason Mueller, 16078 Via del Alba, Rancho Santa Fe, CA 92067. This business is conducted by: an Individual. The first day of business was 01/01/2017. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on 01/20/2017. Jason Mueller. RSF579. Jan. 26, Feb. 2, 9, 16, 2017 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No.: 2017-001785 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. Bouncy King b. Specreel Entertainment dba Bouncy King Located at: 16078 Via del Alba, Rancho Santa Fe, CA 92067, San Diego County. Mailing Address: PO Box 1748, Rancho Santa Fe, CA 92067. Registered Owners Name(s): a. Jason Mueller, 16078 Via del Alba, Rancho Santa Fe, CA 92067. This business is conducted by: an Individual. The first day of business has not yet started . This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on 01/20/2017. Jason Mueller. RSF580. Jan. 26, Feb. 2, 9, 16, 2017 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No.: 2017-002338 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. Fast and Furies Motorsports Located at: 7490 Opportunity Road, suite 2730, San Diego, CA 92111, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 33215 Camino Maraca, Temecula, CA 92592. Registered Owners Name(s): a. Lawrence Jay Furie, 33215 Camino Maraca, Temecula, CA 92592. This business is conducted by: an Individual. The first day of business has not yet started . This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on 01/25/2017. Lawrence Jay Furie. RSF581. Feb. 2, 9, 16, 23, 2017 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No.: 2017-002820 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. Yatra Located at: 7042 El Vuelo Del Este, Rancho Santa Fe, CA 92067, San Diego County. Mailing Address: PO Box 7211, Rancho

Mailing Address: PO Box 7211, Rancho Santa Fe, CA 92067. Registered Owners Name(s): a. Austin Gatlin, 7042 El Vuelo del Este, Rancho Santa Fe, CA 92067. This business is conducted by: an Individual. The first day of business has not yet started . This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on 01/31/2017. Austin Gatlin. RSF585. Feb. 9, 16, 23, Mar. 2, 2017

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No.: 2017-001151 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. Hatch Marketing Team b. Hatch Your Vision Located at: 701 Helmsdale Road, San Marcos, CA 92069, San Diego County. Mailing Address: PO Box 2108, San Marcos, CA 92079. Registered Owners Name(s): a. Erik L Casarez, 701 Helmsdale Rd., San Marcos, CA 92069. This business is conducted by: an Individual. The first day of business was 12/01/2016. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on 01/13/2017. Erik Casarez. RSF578. Jan.26, Feb. 2, 9, 16, 2017 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No.: 2017-002557 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. Kriticized Kreations Located at: 4480 49th Street, San Diego, CA 92115, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 4480 49th Street, San Diego, CA 92115. Registered Owners Name(s): a. Cameron Romero, 4480 49th Street, San Diego, CA 92115. This business is conducted by: an Individual. The first day of business has not yet started . This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on 01/27/2017. Cameron Romero. RSF583. Feb. 9, 16, 23, Mar. 2, 2017 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No.: 2017-003498 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. Lace and Champagne Events Located at: 7556 Via Landini, San Diego, CA 92127, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 7556 Via Landini, San Diego, CA 92127. Registered Owners Name(s): a. Janine Lemke Sofianos, 7556 Via Landini, San Diego, CA 92127. This business is conducted by: an Individual. The first day of business has not yet started . This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on 02/07/2017. Janine Lemke Sofianos. RSF586. Feb. 16, 23, Mar. 2, 9, 2017 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No.: 2017-002906 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. Bayside Stickers b. Wall Spice Located at: 1325 Douglas Dr., Vista, CA 92084, San Diego County. Mailing Address: PO Box 2728, Vista, CA 92085. Registered Owners Name(s): a. Curtis Salisbury, 1325 Douglas Dr., Vista, CA 92084. This business is conducted by: an Individual. The first day of business was 09/01/2016. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on 01/31/2017. Curtis Salisbury. RSF587. Feb. 16, 23, Mar. 2, 9, 2017 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No.: 2017-002596 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. List One Realty b. YOUPAY1 Located at: 2946 Crystal Ridge Rd., Encinitas, CA 92024, San Diego County. Registered Owners Name(s): a. Michael Pusheck, 2946 Crystal Ridge Rd., Encinitas, CA 92024. This business is conducted by: an Individual. The first day of business has not yet

CLASSIFIEDS

The first day of business has not yet started . This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on 01/27/2017. Michael Pusheck. RSF582. Feb. 2, 9, 16, 23, 2017

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No.: 2017-003606 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. Realife Training Located at: 174 Rodney Avenue, Encinitas, CA 92024, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 174 Rodney Avenue, Encinitas, CA, 92024 Registered Owners Name(s): a. Larry Winkelman, 174 Rodney Avenue, Encinitas, CA, 92024. This business is conducted by: an Individual. The first day of busi02/01/2017. Th

ay of busi ness was 02/01/2017. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on 02/07/2017. Larry Winkelman. RSF 2/16, 2/23, 3/2, 3/9/17

ANSWERS 2/9/2017

PAGE B20 - FEBRUARY 16, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

crossword

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Author of book on basketball legend Phog Allen to speak at RSF Library Feb. 18 The RSF Library Guild will present author Scott Morrow Johnson Saturday, Feb. 18, at 10:30 a.m. at the RSF Library (17040 Avenida de Acacias, Rancho Santa Fe). Johnson is the author of “Phog: The Most Influential Man in Basketball,” the story of the

legendary Phog Allen. In addition to the author presentation, the event will include refreshments and a question and answer session. For more information, visit www.rsflibraryguild.org or 858-756-4780.

FROM SDA ALUM, B14 alumni has been an amazing learning experience. It’s been so cool working with all these incredibly talented performers. Knowing they graduated from the high school I used to go to makes me inspired.” April Audia, a guest performer who has been in movies and TV shows such as “Fast Times at Ridgemont High” and “Melrose Place,” said she has been in several of Coate’s plays. She said the arts gave her her life’s purpose, and she enjoys being a part of a production that gives back to young actors. “I have known since I was a child that I wanted to be an actor,” she said. “Not only did this decision give me a direction at all times in my life, but it made me a better human being. I became the full idea of who I would have wanted to be if I wasn’t an actor. I continue to become the best sides of my humanity through the art of storytelling.” Coates said the idea of the fundraiser was not just to raise money for the school, but to also keep the tradition of professional actors working alongside students alive. “To watch these young kids working with these professionals is so exciting and so rewarding for them to be a part of that,” he said. Tickets at www.seatyourself.biz/sandieguito

EVENT BRIEFS Four Art Displays ■ Opening Feb. 17, “Sum of the Parts,” a curated selection of artists working in collage, and “17 Collages from the Athenaeum’s Permanent Collection,” is on view through March 25, at Athenaeum Music & Arts Library, with an opening reception 6:30 p.m. Friday, Feb. 17. Free. 1008 Wall St. (858) 454-5872. ljathenaeum.org ■ Timken Museum of Art presents “Witness to War,” an extensive collection of more than 100 etchings and lithographs, cataloguing the brutality and fatal consequences of war in a stark, confrontational and unflinching manner, on view through May 28. Exhibit features the works of Jacques Callot, Francisco Goya and George Bellows, documenting the Thirty Years War, Napoleonic War and First World War. 1500 El Prado in Balboa Park, San Diego. Free. (619) 239-5548. timkenmuseum.org ■ The title of Donald Martiny’s second solo exhibition, “Pittura A Macchia,” refers to the disparagement of Italian Renaissance Master Titian’s late career works as “patchy pictures” or pittura a macchia. His interpretations of this concept will be on view through April 2, with an opening reception 6 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 18 at Madison Gallery, 1055 Wall St. Free. madisongalleries.com ■ Celebrating 45 years of wildlife carving and art, the California Open Wildlife Art Festival will be Feb. 18-19. Show features more than 100 carvers from the United States, Canada, Europe and Japan and premier wildlife painters and photographers from throughout California. Liberty Station, 2875 Dewey St., Point Loma. Free. pswa.net


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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - FEBRUARY 16, 2017 - PAGE B21

‘Carpe Del Mar’ - $80 Million on Display

T

he Catherine and Jason Barry Team hosted a private client event Feb. 11 displaying over $80 million in oceanfront real estate in Del Mar’s prestigious Beach Colony. The four featured front row residences range in asking price from $13 million up to $35 million and offer everything from state-of-the-art finishes and custom-designed quarters to Olympic-sized private pools. The “Carpe Del Mar” theme was enjoyed by attendees and blended some of the area’s finest estates with gifts from local business leaders such as Ranch & Coast Plastic Surgery, Del Mar Hat Company, Beaming Superfood Café, and FIT Athletic Club. Online: www.delmartimes.net and www.rsfreview.com

PHOTOS BY MCKENZIE IMAGES


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PAGE B22 - FEBRUARY 16, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

EVENT BRIEFS (CONTINUED) FROM EVENTS, B16

COURTESY SAM WELLS

The Rancho Valencia Villas designed by Jennifer Van Galder of Van Galder Design for Living. FROM DESIGN, B6 tiles for French limestone pavers and wood flooring, and bringing in fresh, updated cabinetry, furnishings and colors — every unit had its own “funky nuances” to make them slightly different from one another. As with all of her projects, it was slightly bittersweet to hand over the keys and walk away after all the work she had put in. In her line of work, Van Galder is always working to stay on top of the trends and will soon travel to Europe to scope the latest in London and Paris from her Europe vendors. Whereas in the past years it has been all about the light fixtures, the

influence of English cabinetry and hardware are a big tastemaker right now, she says. Van Galder said she is also seeing design trend more toward the way people actually live. She said no one wants to be spoon-fed their aesthetic from one store or a catalog — no one wants to live in a showroom, they want to see their individuality shine through. “You want to see yourself in your own home,” Van Galder said. For more information visit Van Galder Design on Facebook or call (858) 344-1965. The storefront is located at Flower Hill Promenade, 2670 Via de la Valle, suite A-225.

coaching sessions to empower children to become confident, effective communicators. During the free introduction class, your child will learn why public speaking skills are important, how common the fear of public speaking is, and how he or she can quickly overcome the fear of public speaking. The next free public speaking class will be offered on Feb. 25 from 11 a.m. to 12 p.m. at the Hampton Inn Del Mar. A limited number of seats are available, and advance registration is required. Please visit www.AcademyForPublicSpeaking.com.

Scripps Health’s 45th Annual Mercy Ball Set for March 11 The 45th Annual Mercy Ball will be held on Saturday, March 11, at 6 p.m. at the San Diego Marriott Marquis & Marina. Featuring fine cuisine, live musical entertainment and a high-energy live auction, the fundraising gala will benefit cancer care at Scripps Mercy Hospital. Scripps Mercy Hospital has a deep-rooted heritage of providing high-quality patient care for the communities of central and south San Diego County. It was founded in 1890 by Mother Mary Michael Cummings and the Sisters of Mercy.

The San Diego Marriott Marquis & Marina is located at 333 West Harbor Drive, San Diego, 92101. For tickets and to learn more about the 45th Annual Mercy Ball, visit www.scripps.org/MercyBall or call 858-678-7346.

San Diego Opera presents ‘Falstaff’ San Diego Opera’s mainstage season continues with four performances of Verdi’s “Falstaff” on Saturday, Feb. 18. An international cast of opera stars brings the story of Falstaff, Shakespeare’s beloved character from his plays “The Merry Wives of Windsor” and “Henry IV,” to life in Verdi’s final opera he composed and only his second comedy. Additional performances are 7 p.m. Feb. 21 and 24 and 2 p.m. Feb. 26. Tickets $37. San Diego Civic Theatre, 1100 Third Ave., downtown San Diego. (619) 533-7000. sdopera.org

Great Train Show The Great Train Show will be held Feb. 18-19 at the Del Mar Fairgrounds The nation’s largest model train show, featuring dealers from across the country and operating train layouts of different sizes and scales. Many of the local clubs will be offering workshops and demonstrations, covering a variety of topics for both beginners and experienced modelers. There is also a riding train for kids. Visit trainshow.com

SPONSORED COLUMNS PANCHO DEWHURST GDC Construction 858.551.5222

Preserving Your Historical Property At GDC Construction, we know it is important to preserve the history and charm of our unique community of La Jolla. With so many architectural gems in this “jewel” we call home, we passionately believe in historical preservation. Over the years, we have worked on dozens of preservation remodels of historical properties. These include: my grandfather’s remodel of the La Jolla landmark the Athenaeum in 1956, which now serves as an art and music library; my father’s 1984 remodel of the YMCA La Jolla Firehouse as a youth center; my renovation of the La Jolla Community Center; and GDC’s recent

remodel of La Jolla Firehouse 13. The San Diego Historical Resources Board is responsible for designating a local home or building as historic. Then, the California Mills Act allows homeowners to get a tax rebate for maintaining a historical property, an incentive that can go a long way to helping preserve the character that people have come to associate with La Jolla. Preserving a historic property isn’t always simple. If you are interested in restoring or preserving a historic property, there are some important steps to consider. If you are interested in purchasing an older property and want to know if it is listed as a historic home, you can research the home’s deed trust to discover its original build-date and learn more about its history. The National Register of Historic Places and the National Trust for Historic Preservation provide lists of historic homes and properties for sale. Also, you can check with local building conservation associations or historic societies in your area, such as the La Jolla Historical Society. However, if you are wanting to permit a

DR. VAN CHENG San Diego Vein Institute 760.944.9263 sdveininstitute.com

significant alteration, or demolition, to a building that is older than 45 years old, it will automatically trigger a review by the historic resources board during the permit process. If the property has characteristics of a specific style, is associated with persons or events that were historically significant, or a master architect, designer or builder, you will need a site-specific historic report. This report will be reviewed by the historic resources board and at a hearing, it will be determined if you property is designated historic or not. Historic properties will come with restrictions on what you may do to alter the exterior of the building and landscape, but not the interior. Therefore, it is crucial to always make sure you hire a licensed contractor who specializes in restoration or rehabilitation. Also, there is a big difference between “restoring” and “rehabilitating” historic properties. Restoring a house means returning the appearance of both the exterior and interior of the structure to the time period in which it was built. For homes of a certain age,

strict preservation usually isn’t possible. For example, if the house did not originally have indoor plumbing, but you plan to live in the home and don’t want that level of “rustic authenticity,” then you will likely not choose a strict restoration! Another reason not to seek strict restoration might be historic renovations made to the home, especially if provenance comes into play. For example, if Marilyn Monroe previously owned your house and retiled a wood floor in hard-to-find pink ceramic tile, there may be a strong historic appeal to keeping that addition. Restoring can be costly, but recreating old woodwork and other handcrafted elements of the original home with original artisanal materials will also restore its value and will boost your appreciation of your historic home. Column continued at http://www.lajollalight.com/ourcolumns/sponsored-columnists/sdpreserving-your-historical-property20170206-story.html

Look to these local authorities for professional guidance on daily living at ranchosantafereview.com/columns


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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - FEBRUARY 16, 2017 - PAGE B23

The Spice Way hosts Tea Party

OPEN HOUSES

T

he Spice Way in Encinitas held its 2nd annual Tea Party Feb. 12. The event featured over 60 types of teas and infusions to choose from. The event also offered patrons the opportunity to learn about a wide variety of teas, their health benefits and tips for brewing the perfect cup of tea. For more information, visit www.thespiceway.com/sd. The store is located at 260 N El Camino Real, Encinitas, CA 92024. (760) 634-9709. Online: www.encinitasadvocate.com

Jenna Levin as Alice in Wonderland gets ready for the tea party

The Spice Way owner Debbie Kornberg demonstrates cooking with tea recipes

Marissa helps Leilani with her spice shopping

CARDIFF-BY-THE-SEA

$1,275,000 3BD / 3.5BA

2179 Glasgow Anne Zalatan Mirkin, Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage

$349,000-$364,900 1BD / 1BA

12291 Carmel Vista Rd #110 Marianne Amerine, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices

Sat & Sun 12 p.m. - 3 p.m. 619-518-6043

$989,000 4BD / 3.5BA

6749 Solterra Vista Parkway Dan Conway, Pacific Sotheby’s International Realty

Sat & Sun 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. 858-243-5278

$998,000 4BD / 3BA

7048 Via Agave Dan Conway, Pacific Sotheby’s International Realty

Sat & Sun 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. 858-243-5278

$1,375,000 5BD / 3BA

5134 Pearlman Way Charles & Farryl Moore, Coldwell Banker

Sun 1 p.m. - 4 p.m. 858-395-7525

$1,849,000 5BD / 4.5BA

4963 Flaxton Terrace Charles & Farryl Moore, Coldwell Banker

Sat & Sun 1 p.m. - 4 p.m. 858-395-7525

$1,925,000 5BD / 4.5BA

13233 Luckett Carlos Carmona, Coldwell Banker

$3,150,000 5BD / 5BA

5623 Meadows Geeta Antony, Bankers Realty & Mortgage

$1,529,000 3BD / 3.5BA

13083 Caminito Del Rocio Sally Shapiro, Del Mar Realty Associates

Sun 1 p.m. - 4 p.m. 858-243-1122

$2,200,000 3BD / 3BA

12934 Via Grimaldi Mary Chaparro, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices

Sat 1 p.m. - 4 p.m. 619-884-4477

$2,650,000 3BD / 2.5BA

12729 Via Felino Dan Conway, Pacific Sotheby’s International Realty

Sat 1 p.m. - 4 p.m. 858 243-5278

$3,100,000 4BD / 3BA

860 Crest Road Sat 11 a.m. - 1 p.m., Sun 2 p.m. - 4:30 p.m. Jennifer Anderson, Willis Allen Real Estate 858-524-3077

CARMEL VALLEY

DEL MAR

Sun 1 p.m. - 4 p.m. 858-793-7518

Sun 12:30 p.m. - 4:30 p.m. 858-336-8746 Sat 2 p.m. - 4 p.m. 858-349-4844

ENCINITAS

$1,895,000-$2,195,000 748 Rancho Santa Fe Rd – Olivenhain Sat & Sun 1 p.m. - 4 p.m. 4BD / 4.5BA Barbara Swanson, Berkshire Hathaway/CANCELLED IF RAINING! 760-419-4957

The Spice Way features a large selection of teas and infustions

Kathy Trumpe

PHOTOS BY MCKENZIE IMAGES

$1,995,000 4BD / 3.5BA

405 Ocean View Terrace Bob Angello, Willis Allen Real Estate

$1,450,000 3BD / 2.5BA

14530 Caminito Saragossa Shannon Biszantz, Pacific Sothebys International Realty

Sun 1 p.m. - 4 p.m. 619-417-4655

$2,495,000 6BD / 6.5BA

16738 Zumaque Heidi White, Berkshire Hathaway California Properties

Sun 1 p.m. - 4 p.m. 858-353-1171

$2,995,000 5BD / 5.5BA

8007 Entrada De Luz West – Santaluz Gloria Shepard & Kathy Lysaught, Coldwell Banker

Sun 1 p.m. - 4 p.m. 619-417-5564

$3,499,000 5BD / 5.5BA

8173 Doug Hill Eileen Anderson, Willis Allen Real Estate

Sun 1 p.m. - 4 p.m. 858-245-9851

$3,799,000 4BD / 3.5BA

5380 La Glorieta Thurs, Fri, Sat & Sun 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. Doug Harwood, Coldwell Banker/Host: Tom DiNoto 858-888-3579

$1,595,000 2BD / 1BA

315 Clark Street Csilla Crouch, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices

$1,999,000 3BD / 2.5BA

164 Solana Point Circle Sat 2 p.m. - 4:30 p.m., Sun 11 a.m. - 1 p.m. Jennifer Anderson, Willis Allen Real Estate 858-524-3077

$2,695,000 4BD / 4BA

618 Canyon Liz Molina, Willis Allen Real Estate

RANCHO SANTA FE

SOLANA BEACH

Sun 1 p.m. - 4 p.m. 858-755-9100

Sat & Sun 1 p.m. - 4 p.m. 858-245-6793

Sat & Sun 1 p.m. - 4 p.m. 858-583-9777

For the most up-to-date list of open houses, mapped locations, and premium listings with photos, visit rsfreview.com/open-houses-list/ Elizabeth Imperial, Theresa Ford

Roni Gardinier with some fresh honeycomb

Contact April Gingras | april@rsfreview.com | 858-876-8863


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PAGE B24 - FEBRUARY 16, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

StoneBridge in Scripps Ranch! Ready for a Change of Scenery? Masterpiece in La Playa! Magnificent views from almost every room found in this unbelievable property that offers more than one can dream! Built to live as a single story – master suite, kitchen & living areas on entry level. Crafted with the highest standards of excellence in 2009, the finishes are incomparable. Attached guest house plus 4-bedroom suites, theatre room, gym, separate office, pool, 2 spas, several outdoor entertaining areas, 3 garages and so much more!

List Price: $6,295,000

Deb Weir

619.540.5487

dweir@willisallen.com

CalBRE# 00825339

Crowe’s Nest • Craftsman home rebuilt 7 years ago • Main house is 3,420 sf on approximately 15.5 View acres • Full 1BR guest house w/separate entry • 2 Room detached studio with pool view • 4-stall barn/tack room & paddock • Artisan features of stained glass & rich mahogany wood finishes • Granite counters, top-of-the-line appliances • Smart home features: tankless hot water heater & dual-zoned HVAC • Spring-fed well water & whole house purification system • Craftsman light fixtures and recessed lighting • Mahogany stained French doors & windows • 2 guest BRs on main level include their own loft areas • Huge laundry rm/craft rm/mud rm • Exposed beamed ceiling • 13+ acres of mature apple trees Priced at $1,550,000

Spacious elegant home on large lot with great views! House plus attached casita and detached guest house! Offered at $1,450,000

Vacation at Rancho Valencia

Be in a beautiful environment every year with this fractional ownership, up to 90 days each year!

Offered at $380,000

A Complimentary staging consultation is included with all of my listings Expert Real Estate Assistance

Melissa Russell

619.850.4061

www.melissarussell.com BRE #01360240

CHIC & CONTEMPORARY in the Village of RSF

RANCHO SANTA FE - NEWCONSTRUCTION Discover the unique, in-town development of new homes in Rancho Santa Fe at LOS ROBLES. Exquisitely situated, generously proportioned & graciously designed custom homes in the heart of the village. Featuring sophisticated kitchens, sumptuous master suites and casually elegant living spaces that flow from indoors to out, private patios & elevator from garage to main level. 3BRs/plus office/3.5BAs. 3100 sq.ft. List Price: $2,695,000

visit www.losroblesinrsf.com

Tammy Tidmore and Kelly Pottorff

Cutter & Chaco Clotfelter

www.RSF.com

clotfelterhomes.com

858.699.0299

CalBRE# 01441091 • CalBRE# 01125260

858.405.4801

CalBRE# 01247852 • CalBRE# 01304520

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