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Volume 32 Number 32

Providing The Ranch with Three Decades of Quality Journalism

‘Tee It Up For Foster Teens’

Susan Hoehn, Stacy Snyder and Joani Wafer enjoy the ‘Tee It Up For Foster Teens’ ninth annual golf tournament, dinner and auction held April 22 at The Santaluz Club. Proceeds generated from “Tee It Up For Foster Teens” support the foster teens of San Pasqual Academy. See page 10 for more. PHOTO/JON CLARK

Blood drive set for April 29 at RSF Community Center RSF Unit of Rady Children’s Hospital Auxiliary is co-hosting the event The San Diego Blood Bank will accept blood donations at an open to the public blood drive hosted by the RSF Unit of Rady Children’s Hospital Auxiliary and the RSF Community Center, 5970 La Sendita, Rancho Santa Fe, 92067, on Monday, April 29, from noon-5 p.m. The bloodmobile will be parked in the parking lot. Participants will have the opportunity to join the San Diego Blood Bank’s Donors 4 Life program, which includes access to an online store and the ability to track cholesterol, pulse, and blood pressure after each donation. Anyone who is at least 17 years old, in good health and weighs at least 110 pounds may be eligible to

give blood. A good meal and plenty of fluids are recommended prior to donation. Established through the support of the San Diego County Medical Society in 1950, the San Diego Blood Bank, a non-profit organization, is the largest blood collection agency in San Diego County. A member of America’s Blood Centers, a national network of community-based blood banks, the San Diego Blood Bank serves patients in 50 hospitals throughout Southern California. For donor requirements or to make an appointment, call the San Diego Blood Bank at 1-800-4MY-SDBB (800-469-7322) or visit www.sandiegobloodbank. org.

PRESORTED STANDARD U.S. POSTAGE PAID SAN DIEGO, CA PERMIT 1980

April 25, 2013

Costs to buy water to increase next year for Santa Fe district BY JOE TASH A dry winter and an expected increase in water costs from its suppliers means that the Santa Fe Irrigation District’s costs for buying water will rise by about $1.5 million next fiscal year, according to a budget presentation at the district’s Thursday, April 18, board meeting. For now, the district is planning its budget for the fiscal year that begins July 1 without building in a rate increase for customers. Instead, the budget relies on an infusion of $1 million from reserves to cover rate increases charged by the district’s suppliers, the San Diego County Water Authority and the Metropolitan Water District of Southern California.

The district could decide to raise rates later this year or early in 2014, after it completes a planned “cost of service study,” which will help determine where the district’s rates should be set for the next three years to cover the cost of operations and capital projects. The five-member board will have to weigh all factors before setting the rates for next year and beyond, said board president Michael Hogan in an interview. From his perspective, Hogan said, rates should reflect the increases charged by its suppliers. Over the long term, he said, the district can’t keep dipping into reserves. “You may get by on (reserves) one year but you find you’ve dug a deeper

hole… it catches up to you,” Hogan said. In recent years, the district has cut programs and staff, and maximized its use of local water to reduce its operating costs. “We’re all trying to keep (rates) down as low as we can,” Hogan said. Water customers in San Diego County have been hit with a series of rate increase in recent years, as wholesale water prices have spiked upward. The Santa Fe district has imposed annual rate increases for the past six years totaling 74 percent, including a 6 percent increase that took effect Jan. 1. The district’s operating budget for the next fiscal year is projected at $22.6 See WATER, page 28

Branding survey mailed to 200 Covenant residences BY KAREN BILLING The Rancho Santa Fe Association’s Community Awareness Committee has finalized a new branding survey that was recently mailed out to 200 random Covenant houses this week. The survey is a part of the RSF Association’s efforts

to evaluate various branding and positioning strategies for the Ranch. Board member Craig McAllister said if people are lucky enough to receive the survey they are encouraged to fill it out and send it in at their earliest convenience, preferably by

May 3. The committee is aiming for a good response rate. “We’re very excited, I think this will give us a lot of information and hopefully get us moving in the right direction,” said RSF Association Board President Roxana Foxx.

Rancho Santa Fe Village Parks improvement work begins BY KAREN BILLING A groundbreaking ceremony was held at the RSF Village Parks on April 18 to kick off work on the extensions of the two triangular park segments, as well as a new ADA (Americans with Disabilities Act) ramp and sidewalk improvements. RSF Association board members wielded golden shovels to make ceremonial divots — the county was expected to begin actual work by April 22, which is scheduled to take 20 to 25 working days. An RSF Association member with physical chal-

lenges had trouble getting into the parks at last year’s July 4 parade and requested that the board look into making the changes. The extensions of the current curb lines will make more of a peninsula on the two park edges at Avenida de Acacias and Linea del Cielo and on the other side at La Gracia and Avenida de Acacias. The extensions provide room for pause for a person crossing through the five-way intersection. “It really strengthens the connection from The

Eamon Callahan, Anne Feighner, Roxana Foxx, Craig McAllister, Larry Spitcaufsky, Rochelle Putnam, Ann See PARKS, page 28 Boon at the groundbreaking PHOTO/JON CLARK


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April 25, 2013

Rancho Santa Fe Review

RSF Association wants to have more input on potential race routes through the Covenant BY KAREN BILLING Close to 800 bicyclists buzzed through Rancho Santa Fe over the weekend as part of the Tour de Cure race. While several times a year special runs or rides come through the Ranch fundraising for good causes, the RSF Association would like to have more input on potential routes not only for the sake of impact on local residents but also to ensure the safest passage for participants. RSF Association Manager Pete Smith said this is a growing issue as organizations have discovered that hosting walks or rides is a very easy way to raise money. Each year there are already four to six charity events that utilize Covenant roadways and many times the Association is given only a few weeks or even just a few days of advance notice. At its April 20 board meeting, the RSF Association board approved sending a letter to the county that would require applications be submitted three to six months before the event and asking that the Association be notified as soon as applications for events are received by the county so the Association can help coordinate routes and planning. Chris Livoni, associate planner, said that county representatives aren’t always familiar See ROUTES, page 28

The Rancho Santa Fe Historical Society board, back row: Treasurer Greg Peerbolte, Vice President Max Wuthrich, President John Vreeburg; Front row: Sam Crawford; Secretary Jane Carlin; Peppy Bahr; Administrator Dana Evanson; and Joanne Fishman. Photo/Karen Billing

RSF Association members sign petition in New RSF Historical Society board support of former Golf Club employee working to preserve RSF’s treasured past BY KAREN BILLING A group of Rancho Santa Fe residents appeared before the RSF Association board April 18 and said they are looking to get some “respect and dignity� for a longtime RSF Golf Club employee who was recently terminated. A petition signed by 161 members was presented to the Rancho Santa Fe Association board in support of the employee, who was fired after working 17 years at the club as a bartender. “We’re just looking for a resolution that’s fair,� said Sam Ursini, the resident driving the efforts. “Like all of us she may have had her shortcomings but they were far outweighed by her loyalty, sense of humor, colorful personality and energy.� The goal of the petition, according to those who signed it, is not to have the employee reinstated but to ask that the RSF Association write her a letter of recommendation so she can get another job; give her a letter of appreciation thanking her for her 17 years of service; provide her with severance pay; and not oppose her application for unemployment. RSF Association Manager Pete Smith said the RSF Association does not comment publicly on personnel matters.

Boutique Bonsall Horse Property

BY KAREN BILLING The Rancho Santa Fe Historical Society’s new board got to work on Tuesday, April 16, to continue its mission to “collect, preserve, research and interpret� the documents, photos and artifacts that connect the community to the past. The Historical Society aims to help people learn more about the history of Rancho Santa Fe through its archives, special events, educational programs and publications. One such way is through the village walking tour. Thanks to a grant from San Diego County last year, the Historical Society recently had new maps printed up for the tour, a glossy pamphlet filled with information and past and present photos of 14 village landmarks. The RSF Historical Society is always looking for volunteers to keep its nonprofit organization running. Volunteer opportunities include helping with events, training as a docent, transferring archived data to computers, scanning photos and articles or helping to plan the summer home tour. For more information on volunteer opportunities or to become a member, visit www.rsfhs.org.

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Rancho Santa Fe Review

April 25, 2013

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RSF’s Jayden Gillespie wins top honors County to move ahead with plans at RSF Middle School Speech Contest to form joint powers authority Jayden Gillespie took top honors and a $500 prize Feb. 21 in the RSF Middle School Speech Contest with a speech that challenged listeners titled “Leave Your Mark.” Ten finalists competed in the finals — five 7th graders and five 8th graders. Those 10 talented speakers were first winners in their respective writing classes and then winners of the semi-finals held two weeks before the contest. Seventh graders focused their speeches on the “This I Believe” essays which began in 1951. Radio pioneer Edward R. Murrow asked Americans from all walks of life to write essays about their most fundamental and closely held beliefs. The five finalists were Peyton Boyd, Lorenzo Patino, Ashley Perison, Victoria Sabadicci and Elle Schneider. The eighth graders used one of the tenets of Rachel’s Challenge as the focus for their speech. Rachel lost her life in the Columbine shooting and her mission statement was “Teach every student in America that they have the power to start a chain reaction of kindness

Jayden Gillespie took top honors and a $500 prize in the RSF Middle School Speech Contest with a speech that challenged listeners titled “Leave Your Mark.” in their school and community that will create a permanent positive cultural change.” Her five tenets are: Look for the Best in Others; Dream Big — Set Goals; Choose Positive Influences; Small Acts of Kindness Reap Huge Rewards; and Start a Chain of Kindness. The five finalists were Jayden Gillespie, Lauren Flaming, Erin Harrington, Claire Fishman and Diana Wong. The annual speech contest has been supported by former student Taylor Hanan, who is also one of the invited judges.

FOR SALE

FOR SALE

BY JOE TASH County supervisors voted unanimously April 23 to move ahead with plans to form a joint powers authority with the state board that oversees the Del Mar Fairgrounds, which could lead to the formation of a new, 14-member board to manage fairgrounds operations. The county has been in talks with the 22nd District Agricultural Association, which currently manages the state-owned property in coastal North County, to create a new governance model that provides more local control over the facility. More than 40 people, including elected city and state officials and their representatives, spoke in favor of the proposal at the meeting, which was held at the County Administration Center in downtown San Diego, versus a handful of speakers who criticized the proposal or sought to delay a decision. Supervisors also declined requests from the cities of San Diego, Del Mar and Solana Beach to make them voting members of the new board. Instead, Supervisor

Dave Roberts, a former member of the Solana Beach City Council, requested his colleagues consider adding “ex officio,” or non-voting, seats to the new board for the three cities, whose boundaries either include portions of the fairgrounds property or are adjacent to the fairgrounds. “Some people are going to lynch me in my district for saying that,” said Roberts, who was elected to the Board of Supervisors last November. Both county officials and members of the 22nd DAA board — who are appointed by the governor — said state law allows the 22nd DAA to form a partnership with the county, but not a city. “Unfortunately, that’s not allowed under existing state law,” said Supervisor Greg Cox, who, along with Supervisor Ron Roberts, brought the issue forward to the full Board of Supervisors last fall. While acknowledging that the three cities want full representation on the board, Cox said the plan approved Tuesday will increase regional representation on

the board that oversees the fairgrounds. “I hope we don’t lose sight of the possible in pursuit of the perfect,” Cox said. Supervisors on Tuesday directed their staff to work with the 22nd DAA to draw up an agreement for the new board, which will come back before the Board of Supervisors in about 60 days. If the partnership is eventually formalized, the new board would be made up of the current nine members of the 22nd DAA board, plus five new members appointed by the county supervisors. Each supervisor could nominate either him or herself for the new joint powers board, or a representative. San Diego Mayor Bob Filner asked supervisors to put off a decision for 30 days to allow more discussion, and to create seats for the three cities. “We want to be involved,” Filner said. Del Mar Councilman Don Mosier, and Solana Beach Councilwoman Lesa Heebner also spoke, asking See COUNTY, page 28

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April 25, 2013

Rancho Santa Fe Review

RSF, Solana Beach executives join SDSU’s College of Business Administration Board of Directors The College of Business Administration at San Diego State University (SDSU) announced recently that David Menashe and Peter Zahn have joined the college’s board of directors. Menashe, a 30-year veteran of the financial services industry, is currently the senior vice president of investments at the Merrill Lynch affiliate located in Rancho Santa Fe. He is also a Director’s Cabinet member of the SDSU Athletic Department. “It is a privilege to serve on the advisory board of one of the best-in-class business schools in the state,” said Menashe. “I am personally committed to providing our business students with an outstanding learning environment and I look forward to contributing toward the continued progress and development of the college.” Zahn, a local business attorney and member of the Solana Beach City Council, is the president of the Moxie Foundation whose mission is to foster innovation and entrepreneurship. The Zahn family and the Moxie Foundation established the Zahn Center for Technical Innovation at SDSU to serve as a business incubator for the university’s students, faculty and alumni. “As a member of the board, I look forward to engaging my fellow entrepreneurs and industry veterans as we offer our students the opportunity to pursue new business ventures in addition to their academic entrepreneurial education,” said Zahn. “David and Peter’s outstanding business insight and considerable experience in fields of entrepreneurship, business law and finance will be of great value to the College of Business’ board,” said Dr. Michael Cunningham, dean of the College of Business Administration. “Their passion for excellence will significantly influence on our faculty, our college and our students.” Menashe and Zahn’s tenure with the board starts May 21.

San Dieguito Union High School District College Night and Fair is April 29 The second annual San Dieguito Union High School District (SDUHSD) College Night and Fair will be held on Monday, April 29, from 6:30-9 p.m. at the Del Mar Fairgrounds. This event is sponsored by the San Dieguito Union High School District. More than 150 colleges and universities from across the nation will participate in this event, as well as test prep, college essay preparation and financial aid companies. The goal of this event is to provide access to college representatives and information about college admissions to all students in the San Dieguito Union High School District. Please enter the Del Mar Fairground at the Main Gate for the easiest access to the event location. Admission is free for all SDUHSD Families. For more information please visit www.sduhsdcollegefair.blogspot.com.

Newly-elected students join Solana Santa Fe Student Council Solana Santa Fe recently added seven new members to its Student Council. During the school year, the sixth-grade students assist with school events, assemblies and community service projects. (Above) Ali Youel, Casey Pascucci, Gunnar Michelsen, Aiden Borts, Morgan Schreiber, Lily Irvin, Hana Nguyen, Zachary Faith, Cooper Mortimer, Mariel Alexander, Allison Martin and Kamila De La Fuente. — Stacey Phillips

Meeting for prospective TPHS Freshmen Football Players is May 1 Torrey Pines Head Varsity Football Coach Scott Ashby recently announced that a Freshmen Falcon Football player orientation night will be held on Wednesday, May 1 , from 6-7 p.m. in the Varsity Football locker room. All interested current 8th graders and future Falcons football players are highly encouraged to bring their parents for an hour of discussion on the Summer Weight Lifting and Conditioning Program, summer practice schedule, the fall game schedule, and the expectations and dedication that is required to be a member of the Torrey Pines Football Program. The Varsity Locker Room is located at the far southeastern corner of the Torrey Pines High School building and is accessed from “The Patch,” the field beyond the Right Field fence of the Torrey Pines Varsity Baseball Field. This will be a fun and informative evening for all those future Falcons yearning to get on the gridiron!

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Rancho Santa Fe Review

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April 25, 2013

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April 25, 2013

Rancho Santa Fe Review

Solana Santa Fe’s Shane Foley, Riley Sullivan and Isabella Balikian win SSF science fiction writing contest Time travel and alien invasions were just two of the subjects Solana Santa Fe students wrote about during a recent science fiction writing contest held by the school’s science teacher Kyle Stock. Shane Foley and Riley Sullivan were both named winners

for

the

4th-6th

grades. Shane Foley’s story was titled “Invenio,” and Riley Sullivan wrote “The Incredible Journeys of Jona-

At the check presentation: Helen DiZio, Debbie King, Cynthia Fenimore, Suzanne Johnson, Laverne Schlosser, Mary Jam, Susan Glass. Photo/Jon Clark

than and Electra.” Isabella Balikian’s story “The Mys-

RSF Garden Club gives donation to help fight family homelessness

tery of the Explosions,” won the contest for grades K-3. — Stacey Phillips

(L-R) Riley Sullivan, Isabella Balikian, Shane Foley and SSF’s Science Teacher Kyle Stock.

Real Estate Directory Andrea Dougherty Group Pacific Sotheby’s International Realty Barry Estates, Inc. Rancho Santa Fe Bob & Kathy Angello Willis Allen Real Estate Coldwell Banker Resdiential Brokerage Rancho Santa Fe Office Equestrian Real Estate Del Mar Eric Iantorno Pacific Sotheby’s International Realty Heather & Holly Manion, RSF Realty Willis Allen Real Estate K. Ann Brizolis Prudential CA Real Estate, RSF Kilroy Realty Corporation Carmel Valley Offi ce Kramer Martin Prudential CA Real Estate, RSF Open House Listings

A7 A16 &17 A3 A31 A2 B27 A32 A9 A5 A15 B27

Richard Stone A11 Keller Williams, Carmel Valley Scott Appleby & Kerry Appleby Payne A18 Willis Allen Real Estate The Harwood Group B26 Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage, RSF Union West Real Estate A4 Rancho Santa Fe Willis Allen Real Estate A19 Del Mar Office Willis Allen Real Estate Rancho Santa Fe Office

B28

Photo Video West to be held April 27-28 Photo Video West, the West Coast’s largest educational photo and video show, will take place April 27-28 at the Del Mar Fairgrounds. For more information on Photo Video West and to purchase tickets, visit www. photovideowest.com.

The RSF Garden Club held its Quarterly Meeting April 18. RSF Garden Club members presented a $10,000 check to North County Solutions for Change at the event. The funds will support the Aquaculture project at Solutions Farms which helps the organization’s efforts to “provide permanent solutions to homelessness for children and families.” ‘This organization is something different, their program works toward a permanent solution” said Garden Club Philanthropy Chair LaVerne Schlosser. “We toured Solutions Farms and Solutions University and met the residents who were helped by the program.” Team work is what makes the difference. All the parents being helped work, pay rent, attend onsite workshops and classes and are engaged in a dynamic coaching system. The model, now known as the Solutions University, blends affordable housing, educational opportunities, employment training and health-related solutions all within one cohesive strategic partnership. There is but one goal: work with this community to solve family homelessness for kids and communities, permanently. “We, at the RSF Garden Club are proud to help by donating money raised from projects run by our volunteers. To get involved, please see our website at rsfgardenclub.org You may donate your gently used clothing, housewares, etc to our Upscale Resale Shoppe in the lower level of the Garden Club. Just drop items off inside the gate any day of the week. Also, For more information, visit http://www.solutionsforchange.org/” Photos/Jon Clark; For more photos, visit www.rsfreview.com.

Former TPHS football coach looking for families to host Japanese players this summer Former Torrey Pines football coach Ed Burke is hosting a high school football team from Japan in August and is looking for families to help out by hosting a player in the home. You would be asked to provide lodging, meals, and transportation to and from school during their stay. The team is comprised of 19 senior boys and two senior girl trainers. They will arrive on Saturday, Aug. 17, and depart early Tuesday, Sept. 3. The team will be attending school and practicing at Torrey Pines during their stay, so most of the transportation needs will be similar to that of your own family members attending high school. Most of the meals will be breakfast and dinner types, although there will be times when the team will be attending special events where the meal will be supplied. A daily stipend of $15 to help offset your food and gas expenses will be provided. This will be the seventh year that the senior members of the Ritsumeikan Uji Panthers football team selected Torrey Pines to be the host school for their “required” senior trip. It is a wonderful opportunity for us to get to know students from another culture, and to enjoy an experience that will provide lifetime memories for you and your family. Having done this six previous times with Falcon football parents, Coach Burke guarantees that it will be one of the best experiences of the year for you. In order to insure that the players are in an English speaking environment, Ritsumeikan Uji is requesting that each student be housed separately. If interested, please contact Ed Burke by phone at (760) 331-7412 or through email at edandloretta@sbcglobal.net.


Rancho Santa Fe Review

April 25, 2013

ANDREA DOUGHERT Y GROUP SNEAK PREVIEW RANCHO DEL LAGO

T

his spectacular view-oriented four acre property comes with a sought-after Rancho Del Lago address. Enchanting countryside views surround the enclave.  This stately and privately gated four bedroom home features contemporary design enhanced by expansive glass. This estate also offers a second gated entry to a spacious 1,500 s.f. guest house, affording not only a living room but two additional bedrooms, family room and bonus room. Steps lead to a serene pool and lower level tennis court. VRP $3,400,000 to $3,750,000 

S

STUNNING THROUGHOUT FAIRBANKS RANCH

tunning. Sophisticated.  Single Level. Three spacious bedrooms and gentleman’s office. No expense was spared when doing the makeover of this magnificent property. Walls were opened to create this home’s spatial flow which  is perfectly accented with rich, wood ceiling beams, walnut hardwood flooring and  gorgeous warming  fireplaces with custom mantels and  hearths. Relaxing outdoor living with fireplace, fire-pit, pool, spa and lush gardens. Designer furnishings are negotiable.   Price Reduced. $2,750,000

F

QUINTESSENTIAL RANCHO SANTA FE

ew homes better epitomize the world renowned charm and character of Rancho Santa Fe than this Lillian Rice statement. Refined and expanded to fit luxury lifestyles of today, this quaint hacienda-style compound nevertheless offers the artisan touches of the past. Centered on an expansive central courtyard with guest house, pool, spa and sauna, nearly every room in the house opens to the outdoors and its stunning outdoor living, which includes a sand volleyball court and fenced vegetable gardens  $3,495,000

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EXQUISITELY FASHIONED RANCHO PACIFICA

illed with boundless romance, this impeccable five bedroom home interweaves stunning and gracious spaces with courtyards, patios, fountains and gardens. The covered loggia with fireplace compliment the vanishing-edge pool with spa.  No feature was overlooked inside--wood paneled library, gentlemen’s retreat with pool table, walk-in refrigerated wine room and handsome bar, home theater  nearby the dramatic family room, palatial master suite with private patio, spacious dual closets and pampering bath. Price Reduced. $4,295,000 

Andrea Dougherty Group | 858.759.8920 office | 858.204.8950 cell | DoughertyProperties.com

Locally Known. Globally Connected. Fairbanks Ranch 16236 San Dieguito Rd. Ste. 4-12 Rancho Santa Fe, CA 92067

Andrea Dougherty

Jeanie James

Vivian Lee Ford

Carol Bergen

Noelle Berkovitz

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Norma Walter

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Rancho Santa Fe Village 6024 Paseo Delicias Rancho Santa Fe, CA 92067 Office: (858) 759-8920

*©MMVII Sotheby’s International Realty Affiliates LLC. All Rights Reserved. Sotheby’s International Realty® is a registered trademark licensed to Sotheby’s International Realty Affiliates. An Equal Opportunity Company. Equal Housing Opportunity. Each Office is Independently Owned and Operated. CA DRE#01767484

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April 25, 2013

Rancho Santa Fe Review

RSF resident thrives in avocation as a news helicopter pilot BY KAREN BILLING Rancho Santa Fe resident Ruben Campos is “living the dream” — being paid to fly a helicopter, his biggest passion. Campos was recently named the pilot for KFMB CBS Channel 8 Chopper 8, the only news helicopter in the city. “To be up in the air, especially in a helicopter hovering, that’s the ultimate. In an airplane you take off and it can basically fly by itself. In a helicopter, you can’t take your hands off the controls,” Campos said. He enjoys the extra challenge of piloting a helicopter and can’t help but gush when he talks about his amazing opportunity. Flying the news helicopter is only a part-time job as Campos has worked full time for Qualcomm for 18 years as a staff engineer/manager. Campos first started flying in 1998 in commercial and multi-engine airplanes. He always thought it would be cool to fly a helicopter and did some introductory flights at Civic Helicopters at Palomar Airport in Carlsbad. “I was addicted,” Campos said. He received his private pilot license and commercial pilot license at Civic and did his instrument ratings at Heliclass in Van Nuys. In addition, Campos was also trained to fly the Bell Jet Ranger 206B3 at Bell Helicopter Training Academy in Fort Worth, Texas. That advanced training helped Campos to be competitive as a pilot as the Bell certificate carries a lot of weight in the field. The training also made him feel extremely confident at the control of a helicopter. Campos’ first news helicopter gig was with Sky10, KGTV 10 News. Due to the high expense of helicopters, all of the news stations recently got together and determined that they would all use one helicopter to provide live feeds for all stations. Campos was hoping that he and his “talent” reporter Phil Konstantin would be the crew selected to fly the one helicopter but the decision was made to go with Channel 8. Campos lost his helicopter job for about a month and a half until the position opened up again. April 9 was his first day back, reunited with Konstantin. “It was really cool to get to fly together again,” Campos said. With Chopper 8, Campos has to be awake by 3:30 a.m. to be up in the air by 5 a.m. “To me it’s no big deal because I know I’m going to fly,” Campos said of the early call time. “When I’m up there, seeing the sunrise over the city, to me it’s all worth it. Literally, it’s heaven.” Campos flies to get “beauty shots” for the news, at all different parts of the city, from Vista to the Mexican border. The chopper then does typical live traffic shots and will handle breaking news. “You’ll never forget your first car pursuit,” Campos said.

Rancho Santa Fe resident Ruben Campos was recently hired as the Chopper 8 pilot. Courtesy photo

Ruben Campos flies the Sky 10 chopper over the ocean. Photo by Dan Megna Photography

His first car chase was exciting because he was able to get up in the air just as the chase was starting. They followed the car for about a half an hour with the entire sky to themselves as the other news chopper was not in service and the police helicopter was not up either. The chase eventually ended in Mira Mesa and the police instructed them to stop following the car and Campos had to fly off to his next assignment — from a high-speed chase to shooting the high surf at La Jolla Shores. Flying over such a scenic city is nice perk for a news chopper pilot, Campos said. “I love flying downtown over Coronado Bridge. My dream would be to fly underneath the bridge but you can’t do that,” Campos said. “Flying over the beaches is nice and I especially love flying over the water because you can fly as low as you need to as long as you’re not a hazard to people or property.” Campos wishes he had the time to do more flying on the Electronic NewsGathering (ENG) force and his ultimate goal would be joining his two jobs and flying for Qualcomm. For now, he is living his dream of being able to be up in the air. While he loves flying, he gets a kick out of his children Miranda and Sebastian (“my treasures,” he calls them) thinking he has the coolest job of all. “For them to be proud of me, that is priceless,” Campos said.

Fire District to hold forum on home fire protection system ‘The Kite Runner’ author to discuss The Rancho Santa Fe Fire Protection District (RSFFPD) will conduct a presentation to help community members understand their home fire protection system, including home fire sprinklers, and the proper way to maintain it. The forum, which is open to all residents of the RSFFPD, will be held on Tuesday, April 30, at 6:30 p.m. at the San Diego County 4S Ranch Library, 10433 Reserve Dr, in 4S Ranch. Those interested in attending are asked to RSVP to Julie Taber, 858-756-6008 or taber@rsf-fire.org. For more information, visit: www.rsf-fire.org/sprinklers/index.html.

Volunteers needed for 2013 Spring CERT training Del Mar, Encinitas, Rancho Santa Fe, and Solana Beach residents are being asked to participate in a Community Emergency Response Team (CERT) training to become disaster workers. The classes are free and open to all residents or employees of Del Mar, Encinitas, Rancho Santa Fe and Solana Beach who are 18 years or older. CERT members are trained in basic life and property-saving skills in the event of a major disaster when professional services have not yet arrived or are overwhelmed. CERT training covers basic skills that are important to know in a disaster when emergency services are not available. For more information and to sign-up,

please contact Eric Phillips at ephillips@ cosb.org or call the CERT Hotline 858-7204412. The 25-hour CERT training course covers the following topics: 1. Disaster Preparedness (i.e.: Home and Workplace Preparedness, Disaster Workers) 2. Wildland Urban Interface / Fire Safety 3. Disaster Medical Operations (i.e.: Triage, Treating Burns, Splinting, etc.) 4. Light Search and Rescue Operations 5. CERT Organization 6. Disaster Psychology 7. Terrorism and CERT

new novel at upcoming event On Wednesday, June 26, at 7:30 p.m., Warwick’s and Words Alive will present “Khaled Hosseini in Conversation.” Warwick’s and Word’s Alive are pleased to welcome back Khaled Hosseini, the #1 New York Times bestselling author of “The Kite Runner” and “A Thousand Splendid Suns” as he discusses his newest novel, “And the Mountains Echoed,” with Martha Barnette, the co-host of radio’s A Way with Words. The event will be held at the Museum of Contemporary Art San Diego, 700 Prospect St., La Jolla, This is a ticketed event. Tickets are $32 per person and are available only through Eventbrite at http://khaledhosseinisd.eventbrite.com. Tickets include a copy of “And the Mountains Echoed.” “And the Mountains Echoed” is an unforgettable novel about finding a lost piece of yourself in someone else. Hosseini has written a new novel about how we love, how we take care of one another, and how the choices we make resonate through generations. In this tale revolving around not just parents and children, but brothers and sisters, cousins and caretakers, Hosseini explores the many ways in which families nurture, wound, betray, honor, and sacrifice for one another; and how often we are surprised by the actions of those closest to us, at the times that matter most. Following its characters and the ramifications of their lives and choices and loves around the globe — from Kabul to Paris to San Francisco to the Greek island of Tinos — the story expands gradually outward, becoming more emotionally complex and powerful with each turning page. Words Alive is a nonprofit reading advocacy organization that inspires a commitment to reading and develops shared reading experiences for children, youth and adults. To learn more, visit their website at http://www.wordsalive.org


Rancho Santa Fe Review

April 25, 2013

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9


10

April 25, 2013

Rancho Santa Fe Review

‘Tee It Up For Foster Teens’

T

he “Tee It Up For Foster Teens” ninth annual golf tournament, dinner and auction was held April 22 at The Santaluz Club. Honorary Chairperson of the event was Charger Quentin Jammer. Chairing this event again this year was Dave Scherer. Proceeds generated from “Tee It Up For Foster Teens” support the foster teens of San Pasqual Academy. For more information, visit www.friendsofsanpasqualacademy. org. For more photos, visit www.rsfreview.com. PHOTOS/JON CLARK

Gary Macek, Mike and Linda Gallagher, Fran and Bill Johnson

Kelly Tipton, Helen DiZio, Margaret Miller, Judy Roberts

Maureen Sund, Carolyn Singer

Billie Berger, Karen Ventura

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Rancho Santa Fe Review

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11


12

April 25, 2013

Rancho Santa Fe Review

‘The story’s the thing’ for Pulitzer Prize-winning author BY JOE TASH The idea for Geraldine Brooks’ latest novel grew out of a detail she glimpsed while reading a historical document about what was then her new home, the island of Martha’s Vineyard off the coast of Massachusetts. Brooks, who won a Pulitzer Prize for her 2006 Civil War novel “March,” read an entry about Caleb Cheeshahteaumauk, the first Native American to graduate from Harvard College. She did a double-take when she realized the young man had graduated in 1665, and not 1965, as she had originally supposed. “That just raised so many questions in my mind,” said Brooks, a former foreign correspondent for the Wall Street Journal who was the featured author for the Thursday, April 18, meeting of the Rancho Santa Fe Literary Society. Brooks began to research the story, as she has for three previous historical novels, but found little about the young man’s life to satisfy her curiosity. So, she decided to build her own story around the fact of Caleb’s academic achievement, which turned out to be the novel “Caleb’s Crossing,” published by Viking in 2011. “It’s important to me to follow the line of fact as far as you can and imagination fills in the voids and silences,” said Brooks in an interview before her talk at the Literary Society luncheon, held at the Grand Del Mar Resort in Carmel Valley. Brooks set her novel in Martha’s Vineyard, which in the 1600s was occupied by Puritans, the white settlers who had emigrated from England, and several Native American tribes. Her first-person narrator was Bethia, the teenaged daughter of a preacher, who forms a friendship with Caleb. “Who are we, really? Are our souls shaped, our fates written in full by God, before we draw our first breath? Do we make ourselves, by the choices we ourselves make? Or are we clay merely, that is molded and pushed into the shape that our betters propose for us?” Bethia wonders. In researching her book, Brooks said, she learned that girls of Bethia’s time were taught to read, so they could read the Bible to their children, but not to write, because that was a skill reserved for males to communicate outside their families. “(Bethia) longs to be a scholar herself but of course those doors are closed to her,” Brooks said. “She’s trying to do what she’s supposed to do, but it’s not sitting well with her.” During the period when the book is set, women could

Rancho Santa Fe Literary Society Chapter President Candace Humber, author Geraldine Brooks, Chapter leader Gayle Allen of Northern Trust. Photo/McKenzie Images be arrested and prosecuted for being a “scold,” or criticizing a man in public. Men, on the other hand, could seek entry into institutions such as Harvard, where they were instructed in Latin in the classics of Greek and Roman poetry and drama. The novel details the parallel lives of Caleb and Bethia as they pursue the lives chosen for them by their families and society. “It’s a story of an intense friendship and the limits of that friendship in that time and place,” Brooks said. In crafting her fiction, Brooks said, she draws on her experiences as a foreign correspondent in war zones ranging from the Middle East to the Balkans and Somalia in the 1980s and early 1990s. Particularly, she said, she writes about the ways that people are affected by catastrophe, a theme that runs through her work. A native of Australia, Brooks began her journalism career with the Sydney Morning Herald, before winning a scholarship to the master’s journalism program at Columbia University in New York. She was hired by the Wall Street Journal, and first assigned as Australia correspondent, before moving on to cover conflicts in the Middle East, Bosnia and Africa. Being a wartime journalist, she said, is “the easiest reporting job there is. You don’t have to look for the story, you’re standing in it.” However, after being arrested while covering protests against a military dictatorship in

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Nigeria — then being released after three days — she decided she wanted to stay in one place and begin raising a family. A year later, her first son was born, and she tried her hand at fiction. Brooks and her husband, writer Tony Horwitz, have two sons, Nathaniel, 16, and Bizuayehu, 10. The family lives in Martha’s Vineyard. Before speaking to the Literary Society, Brooks met with a group of juniors and seniors from Pacific Ridge School, explaining that she usually writes each day while her children are in school. Each of her books so far has started with a piece of information that she found compelling, and used it as a core to build her story and characters around. For example, her first novel, “Year of Wonders,” was about a village in England struck by the plague in the 1600s. Her interest in the topic was piqued by a plaque she saw about a “plague village” while traveling in the English countryside. Her job as a novelist, she said, is to make her readers interested in what happens next. “For me, the story’s the thing,” she said. For more information om Brooks, visit http:// www.geraldinebrooks.com/

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Rancho Santa Fe Review

April 25, 2013

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April 25, 2013

Rancho Santa Fe Review

Local resident offers a variety of unique French-themed items at new shop ‘The French Nose’ BY KAREN BILLING Over the last couple of months, handwritten notes have appeared on the windows of the empty storefront next to Albertsons on Via de la Valle as a new shop took shape inside. The thoughtful bonjours and bon mots, such as “Home is the dearest spot on earth,” alluded to the French-themed store that would open on April 21, The French Nose. “People said they loved those little updates,” said owner Andrea Morgan. “One woman said ‘I’ve been following all your notes and I’m so glad you’re open.’ That was kind of fun.” An official sign is still to come although a handwritten one stays up on the door and a quick glance through the windows shows a store brimming with furniture, home goods, florals and “pretty things.” Lots of fleur-di-lis, Eiffel towers, French dress forms and toile. “Like the legendary French pig that can sniff out the secretly hidden, highly-prized truffle, we at the French Nose sniff out the very best of French-made products and Frenchinspired items throughout the world and bring them to you,” Morgan said. The store ranges from the whimsical, like a flying pig statue, to the one-of-a-kind find — a Sohmer baby grand piano from the early 1900s with an intricately carved wood body and keys made of real ivory. Morgan combs flea markets and estate sales for her vintage pieces, but also has lots of contemporary and new items from decorative pillows to roomy ceramic mugs for café au laits. “I’ve always had a love of French items, a love of design and décor,” said Morgan, who has lived in the Rancho Santa Fe area for 26 years. She has been a Francophile since she spent time at La Sorbonne in Paris in the 1970s, studying art history while working as an au pair and relies on her discerning nose to find the best items to fill her new store. The French Nose has come together in a dizzying threemonth time span, said Morgan. It wasn’t until the holiday season last year, she started thinking seriously about the possibility of opening her own store.

Andrea Morgan opened The French Nose on Via de la Valle on April 21. Photo/Karen Billing She had been working at Lo Lo Callisto in Del Mar Highlands but also had a background in real estate, design and business, designing a makeup kit that sold on QVC in the 1990s. A girlfriend offered to provide financial backing for The French Nose and on New Years Day 2013 she set out looking for the location. As Morgan frequently shopped at Albertsons, she saw that the storefront next door had been vacant for about a year. With its huge 40-foot tall window spaces in front, it was a perfect showcase for a furnishings store, she said. Since taking over the space, she painted the walls a Parisian blue and put in Venetian tile flooring and a faux fireplace. For each section of the store, she designed different patterns for the tile flooring — from herringbone tiles to hexagon — to denote a different area of the home.

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Currently on display is a pair of vintage scroll metal chairs from the 1960s with black and white herringbone covers and a duo of leopard print French empire chairs that she scored at an estate sale in Beverly Hills. Morgan was “blessed” to find a full dining set at an estate sale — a 10-foot-long Avignon double pedestal dining table that pulls out to 14 feet with nine chairs, a bench and matching console and display case from the late 1800s. “Everything has its own little story,” Morgan said of the vintage and antique finds, giving a pair of lion statues a pat on the head. In addition to furniture, the store will also carry soaps and candles, linens, coffee table books, coffee, teas and chocolates — items Morgan said will make perfect gifts to be picked up in her very convenient location. Morgan hopes to hold a Grand Opening party in May. The store also does consignment items, offering 75 percent back to the consignee. For more information, call (858) 759-1761.

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Rancho Santa Fe Review

Kramer & Martin

Letters to the Editor/Opinion

Too many questions need answers on proposed RSF Garden Club sale This letter was submitted to the RSF Garden Club board and to this newspaper for publication. Re: RSF Association plan to buy RSF Garden Club April 19, 2013 Covenant members recently received correspondence from the RSF Association regarding its proposal to purchase the Garden Club. Likewise, members of the Garden Club received a letter and documents from the club regarding this proposed sale. The Association sent property owners within 500 feet of the Garden Club a letter from the RSF Association regarding a Covenant modification affecting the Garden Club’s southern lot parcel seeking to change the current Class “A” Single Family Dwelling to Class “H” Public and Public and Semi Public Uses. A separate RSF Association Explanatory Letter will address the adjacent northern lot, which contains the Garden Club building. These proposed changes of land uses will affect the value of the property current owned by the RSF Garden Club. As a long-time member of both associations, I expressed my concerns about the proposed sale at the April 5 joint meeting. I have reviewed the RSF Garden Club bylaws (dated Jan. 1, 2010), the Amended and Restated Articles of Incorporation (dated June 15, 2006), a Letter of Understanding (LOU) signed by the RSF Association President (dated Feb. 7, 2012) and the recent ballots from both parties to the proposed agreement. I have also requested the Garden Club board minutes from 2012-13. As a club member, I have not seen or been given a copy of the actual joint agreement executed by both the Association and the club. My other concerns are primarily related to the Garden Club and the “Talking Points” provided with the Club President’s letter dated April 10, 2013. As proposed, a Garden Club Endowment Fund will be set up at the RSF Foundation from 100 percent of the proceeds of the sale. There will be an Oversight Committee to oversee our endowment funds annual disbursements. The committee of five members, only two of which represent the Garden Club, are to decide how they will distribute our annual endowment fund proceeds. These funds are from the proceeds of the sale of the Garden Club property, the sole property asset of the Garden Club and should be distributed at our sole discretion for our 501c-3 charitable purposes. (See our bylaws Section ll B — The specific purpose of this corporation is to further the development of charitable horticultural and charitable conservation activities, both within and outside the community of Rancho Santa Fe.) The Garden Club has been donating funds to various groups, many of which are outside of the Covenant like Wounded Warriors, etc.; however, the wording in the “Talking Points” says our Endowment Fund annual distribution monies from the sale proceeds will be utilized solely for the benefit of the RSF Covenant community organizations, such as the RSF School, Historical Society, Garden Club, Library, Art Guild, Senior Center, Community Center and the RSF Association as determined by the Oversight Committee. Why should there be restrictions on who can receive these or any of our funds? Since when does the buyer of property tell the seller how to use the money earned from the Sale? Under the current terms of the sale, the Garden Club will be given “priority use” for 10 days per year for their programs and have the ability to request additional days as needed. What is meant by “priority use?” It is mentioned that beyond the annual use provided by the “Beneficial Use” Agreement, the Garden Club may schedule other events at the facility on the same basis and at the same cost (if any) as any other community organization. Since we have not seen the “Beneficial Use” Agreement, it is unclear whether there is a charge for this 10-day “priority use,” the other 22 days outlined under description “Recent Garden Club Usage” and/or for additional days as needed except to mention that this is in return for the restriction on the use of our endowment fund. The club is asking for only 22 days a year, or less that 10 percent on an annual basis leaving 333 days wide open for others to use/rent? A lease needs to be in place to insure our continued use of the Garden Club in perpetuity and/or some mutually agreed to renewable long-term arrangement must be established. The lease that is mentioned in the “Talking Points” is for the retail space in the basement currently used for our resale store. The lease rent, as stated, will be at market rates as established by appraisal, the proposed lease is for 10 years, renewable at the Garden Club’s option, at a rate of $40,000/year inclusive. The lease rate will be adjusted every five years, according to the CPI. In the event of default (or cancellation) of the lease by the Garden Club, the Association will have the option to offset the remainder of the lease against the endowment. The lease at $40,000/year for a basement windowless facility is at market rates? How can our Endowment funds intended for charitable uses be used as collateral for the lease? As a member, I mention these concerns to highlight the fact that this arrangement really needs more review. I have not been privy to any of the negotiations; however, I do have experience and have locally chaired several homeowners associations, charitable community organizations and public agencies over the years and am directly involved with property management. I also have many years experience with real estate property transactions. I am also still very concerned with the issues of conflict of interest with dual membership by many residents in both organizations and/or boards that need to be addressed as I stated at the April 5 joint meeting of the RSF Association and the Garden Club. Where is a signed actual Letter of Understanding (LOU) executed by both parties outlining the terms of the agreement? It has not been circulated to members of the Garden Club, so how can we make an evaluation on this important issue without ever seeing the documents outlining the terms of a mutual agreement? We need all of the details of the proposed transaction before any vote. As members of the Garden Club, we have sole responsibility to the Club to make the best deal possible for our 501c-3 organization. This is a big change in many ways and the Garden Club needs to step up and protect the best interests and assets of the club in this or any negotiation for its future. Again, there are way too many questions and details that need to be cleared up before there is any voting on this important issue. We need to vote NO on this current proposal until we are told and understand all aspects being proposed in this sale of the Garden Club’s property and its sole asset. Marion B. Dodson, member of the RSF Garden Club LETTERS POLICY: Topical letters to the editor are encouraged. Submissions should include a full name, address, e-mail address (if available) and a telephone number for verification purposes. We do not publish anonymous letters and there are length limits. E-mailed submissions are preferred to 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.

April 25, 2013

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Rancho Santa Fe Review

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April 25, 2013

Rancho Santa Fe Review

Rear Admiral Margaret Kibben to speak at RSF Viewpoints event May 7 How many women do you know who can claim two Legion of Merit Awards, a Bronze Star, receipt of the Meritorius Service Medal three times and the Navy Commendation Medal three times? Then you will enjoy meeting Rear Admiral Margaret Kibben, Deputy Chief of Navy Chaplains and Chief Chaplain of the Marine Corps. Kibben, is involved in many important issues of our military today, including matters such as: women in the military, the ever prevalent issue of PTSD in the active duty and veteran population, the integration of veterans into the civilian world, and the role of ethics and religion in the military. Kibben has said of herself, “I am the Chaplain of those with various religions, and those with no religion, I do not just represent Christianity.” In this capacity, she has spoken on the front lines with many Americans in the most fearful of circumstances. You will not want to miss hearing her insights into these and other issues as she discusses them with Rev. Jack Baca at the Village Church in RSF on May 7 at the next Viewpoints event. Viewpoints is co-presented by The Village Church and the Rancho Santa Fe Foundation. Please join Viewpoints and Rear Admiral Kibben in the Fellowship Center at the Village Church on Tuesday, May 7. The evening will begin with wine and light hors d’oeuvres at 6 p.m. The discussion will be held from 6:30 - 8 p.m. and will include time for audience questions. Tickets are $20 in advance or $25 at the door. Advance ticket purchase is encouraged and may be purchased either on-line at www.villageviewpoints.com or by calling 858-3818070. The goal of the Viewpoints lecture series is to inform, inspire and impact by providing a forum in which individuals, renown in their field, share their knowledge, wisdom and insight with members of our community.

Next San Dieguito Planning Group meeting is April 25 at Rancho Santa Fe Fire Station The regular meeting of the San Dieguito Planning Group scheduled for April 25 at 7 p.m. will take place at the Rancho Santa Fe Fire Station (meeting room), 16936 El Fuego, Rancho Santa Fe (El Fuego intersects Linea del Cielo at the west end of the village). Agenda and minutes can be found at www.sdcounty.ca.gov/pds/Groups/sandieguito.html

Renaissance Galleries to hold Grand Opening event at RSF Plaza Renaissance Galleries is holding a Grand Opening event at the Rancho Santa Fe Plaza in Encinitas on Saturday, April 27, from noon-4 p.m. The event is also a fundraiser for the Helen Woodward Animal Center. All are invited to attend the event. Renaissance Galleries is located in the Rancho Santa Fe Plaza, 162 S. Rancho Santa Fe Rd., #E-30, Encinitas, CA, 92024; 760-230-1575; http://www.renaissanceartgalleries.com/

Neurosurgeon/author Dr. Benjamin Carson to speak in RSF May 8

All are invited to a special engagement on Wednesday, May 8, with Dr. Benjamin Carson, a neurosurgeon, motivational speaker, philanthropist, and author. The event will be hosted by the Tri-City Tea Party. The event will be held at Morgan Run Club & Resort, 5690 Cancha de Golf, Rancho Santa Fe. Check-in and private reception: 5-5:45 p.m. General reception with no-host bar and hors d’oeuvres: 5:45-6:30 p.m. Program: 6:30-8 p.m. “Co-Chair” with private reception and photo with Dr. Carson: $2,500 per couple. “Host Committee” includes photo with Dr. Carson: $1,000 per person. General reception: $500 per person with reserved seating, or $125 per person Dr. Benjamin Carson with open seating. Photo courtesy of Students (age 14 to 25) with open seating: $50 per person. If you would like to sponsor “At-Risk Youth” to hear Dr. Carson’s mes- http:// sage, please contact Nick Dieterich at 858-756-4501 or PublicpolicyNick@aol. wildfirewire.com/ com. wp-content/ Space is extremely limited. Checks must be received no later than Tues- uploads/2013/03/ day, April 30, at 6 p.m. Unfortunately, there can be no walk-ins. Dr-Ben-Carson. Make checks payable to “The Tri-City Tea Party.” jpg Send c/o Nick Dieterich, Post Office Box 2590, Rancho Santa Fe, CA 92067. For more information, contact Nick Dieterich at 858-756-4501 or PublicpolicyNick@aol.com.

RSF Garden Club’s Village Tag Sale is April 27-28 Back by popular demand, the Rancho Santa Fe Garden Club will host its third annual tag sale April 27-28, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the clubhouse, located at 17025 Avenida de Acacias. It is time for spring cleaning and the Garden Club will help with that formidable task. More information can be found about this and other Garden Club events at www.rsfgardenclub.org.

Village Church Community Theater event runs May 3-5 The Village Church Community Theater announces performances of “Dr. Manikin and the Cybernetic Imaginarium,” a fractured fairy tale, on Friday, May 3 at 7 p.m., Saturday, May 4 at 2 and 4 p.m., and Sunday, May 5, at 2 p.m. at 6225 Paseo Delicias, Rancho Santa Fe. What happens when you mix Mother Goose, Shakespeare, hard boiled crime stories and Broadway? Find out at this funny, fast-paced show for the entire family. Ice cream floats will be included — $2 per person, $5 for families. Limited seating – for reservations: villagechurchcommunitytheater@gmail.com or (858)756-2441, ext.128.

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April 25, 2013

Rancho Santa Fe Review

RSF Library Guild Annual Meeting

T

he Rancho Santa Fe Library Guild held its Annual Meeting on April 16. Tim Cusac, owner of Caffe Positano and Rancho Sandwich, was the guest speaker at the event. Cusac spoke about the origins of coffee, and led attendees in a traditional coffee “cupping” — sharing tips on how one can brew a better cup of coffee at home. PHOTOS/JON CLARK For more photos, visit www.rsfreview.com.

Nora Kaiser, Art Yayanos, Mary Liu, Joan Ryan, Sarah Levy-Buehner

Tim Cusac explains cupping.

Mary Ellen Drummond

Diana Ashton, Vivian U, Terry Weaver

Heather Slosar

Socializing

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Sarah Levy-Buehner

Spring flowers at the RSF Library

The RSF Library Guild cupping event

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Rancho Santa Fe Review

April 25, 2013

Literary Society welcomes author Brooks

G

eraldine Brooks, the author of “Caleb’s Crossing,” was the featured speaker at the April 18 meeting of the Rancho Santa Fe Literary Society at The Grand Del Mar. (See story in this newspaper.) The Rancho Santa Fe Literary Society is sponsored by Northern Trust, the Rancho Santa Fe Community Center and this newspaper. For more photos, visit www.rsfreview.com. PHOTOSMCKENZIE IMAGES

Rancho Santa Fe Literary Society Chapter President Candace Humber, author Geraldine Brooks, chapter leader Gayle Allen of Northern Trust

Sophia Alsadek, Jill Stiker, Joan Ryan, Julie Howe

Terrie Georgi, Lynn Kaufman

Jean Bundt, Jeanne Norling

Mary Lou Matthews, Nancy Bjornsen, Beverly Booher, Marie Bradley, Gretchen Simpson

Lois Madsen, Colleen Sansone, Mary Ann Smith

Suzette Fletcher, Marilyn Gosney Peg Ferrier, Liane Leist

Geoff Miller and John Ippolito of Northern Trust

Beverly Boyce, Lenore Hammes

Sheri Nagel, Jean Freelove

Pacific Ridge School English honors students met with the author. (L-R) Joanna Gonda, Dylan Fox, Briana Silva, teacher Andrea Juskaitis, author Geraldine Brooks, Eric Straw, Sam Carney, Jaclyn Hirbawi, Henry Poole

Linda Durket, Susan Hoehn

Victoria Hutchinson, Nancy Norgren

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April 25, 2013

Rancho Santa Fe Review

High School Readiness Workshop held

T

he Rancho Santa Fe Education Foundation and High Bluff Academy presented a High School Readiness Workshop on April 18 at R. Roger Rowe School. Jill Duoto of High Bluff Academy spoke on “Help Your Child to Make the Most of High School and Get the Most Out of College” The workshop gave parents valuable information on how to help their teens create a healthy sense of balance while still maintaining a focus on optimizing the opportunities for college admissions. For more photos, visit www.rsfreview.com. PHOTOS/JON CLARK

Lisa Gillespie, Nicole Macaluso

The High School Readiness Workshop

Maria Pinto, Paolo Pinto

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Upcoming events at the RSF Community Center GATSBY GALA: May 18! Get ready for a roaring 20’s revival at our fabulous Gatsby Gala on Saturday, May 18! The evening will include a gourmet dinner, hosted bar, live entertainment, an exciting live auction, silent auction, and opportunity drawing. Reserve your tickets now! The Gala will be at the Fairbanks Ranch Country Club. Visit our website, www.rsfcc.org, for sponsorship opportunities and tickets. Rancho Youth Enrichment Classes Begin April 22! There’s never a dull moment at the Community Center! Classes for our next nine-week session include: Clowning for Fun, Multi-Sport Madness, Hip-Hop Tricks, Gymnastics/Tumbling, Woodshop of Wonders, The Art of Beading and more! Our new Session 4 schedule is online and we are now taking registration. Don’t miss out on learning a new skill and making new friendships! For more information, please visit rsfcc.org or give us a call at 858-7562461. Youth Summer Camp Registration Open! Make this summer one to remember! Whether its basketball, dance, Legomation, science, acting, gymnastics, or arts & crafts, we have your child covered. We will also offer specialty camps including Fencing and Fashion Design. Camp Rancho offers your child options each week including awesome field trips and activities which they can register for a day at a time or for the entire week. Please visit our website at RSFCC.org or call us at 858-756-2461 for more information. TGIF Youth Dodgeball Tournament! If your child has never played in one of our exciting Dodgeball tournaments, they’re missing all the fun! No worries, our dodgeballs are lightweight and soft! Players will be divided into teams and play tournament style until one team reigns supreme. This is a great way for students in grades 3 through 6 to celebrate the end of the school week! When: Friday, April 26 Where: RSF Community Center

Time: 3rd & 4th grade- 3:15-4:45 p.m. 5th & 6th grade- 5-6:30 p.m. Cost: $25 per child. Includes pizza and water. Please visit our website at RSFCC.org or call us at 858756-2461 for more information or to register. Must be a RSFCC member to play. Summer Skillz Basketball League! The RSFCC & One on One Basketball are teaming up to offer an exciting “Summer Skillz” Co-ed Basketball League. We will help your child develop fundamental basketball skills in a fun, upbeat environment. Tuesdays will be clinic nights while Thursday nights will offer tournament-style play. The Summer Skillz league is for both boys and girls

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grades K-4. Registration begins Monday, April 22. Cost is $250 per child and includes a jersey, t-shirt and basketball! For more information or to register, please give us a call at 858-7562461 or visit our website at www.rsfcc.org. AdultsYoga and Jazzercise Adult Fitness Classes Join us for Jazzercise on Mondays and Wednesdays or Yoga on Tuesdays and Thursdays here at the RSFCC. We are very excited to be able to offer these great fitness classes for the community. Our instructors have a real passion for fitness and are here to help you get in shape. All adult fitness classes are from 9-10 a.m., so come on in and get fit today! Cost is $125 for 10 visits or $15 for drop-ins.

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April 25, 2013

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South back yard end unit overlooking and surrounded by greenbelt!! Bright and light!! Two master suites!! Private end of cul-de-sac location!! Large open kitchen!! Highly sought after community!! 2 Bedrooms, 2.5 Bath, 1,231 Square Feet!!

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MAGNIFICENT GRAND DEL MAR VIEW

Magnificent truly panoramic views!! A truly spectacular canyon rim location!! Sit on your party size balcony and feast on the views!! Entertainers backyard with pool, spa and built-in Bar-BQue!! Hardwood floors!! One Bedroom and full bath on main level!! Three more bedrooms plus loft on upper level!! Air Conditioning!! Huge master suite. 4+loft Bedrooms, 3 full Baths.

W N I O R C ES ADJACENT PARK!!

Two story entry/living room!! Beautiful Brazilian teak floors!! Entertainers granite countertop kitchen!! Large master suite!! No homeowner fees!! Air conditioning!! Refrigerator, Washer and Dryer included!! Walk to Del Mar school and Pacific Athletic Club!! Large family park close by!! 3 Bedrooms, 2.5 Baths, and 2,119 Sq Ft

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Prime Secluded location on a 10,000 square foot lot!! Private park like yard!! Remodeled granite counter top kitchen!! Spectacular furniture quality built-ins throughout home!! Grand two story living room-dining room!! Remodeled master bath!! Four bedrooms plus separate loft!! Full three car garage!! 4 Bedroom, 3 Baths, 2,828 828 Square Feet!!

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Beautifully remodeled townhome with no neighbors behind!! Granite countertop kitchen!! Custom light fixtures!! Ritz-Carlton style fireplace!! Custom remodeled baths!! Crown molding!! Air-Conditioning and furnace new as of 2010!! 2 Bedrooms, 2.5 Baths, and 1,208 Sq Ft

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Remodeled granite counter top kitchen!! Stainless Steel Kitchen!! Large upstairs media loft room plus 3 bedrooms!! Large open Family room kitchen area!! Highly upgraded carpet!! Short walk to school and park!! Central air!! 3 Bedrooms plus Loft, 2.5 Baths, 1,731 Square Feet

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Rancho Santa Fe Review

Student Council members Zachary Faith, Joseph Phillips, Cooper Mortimer, Ali Youel, Morgan Schreiber and Kamila De La Fuente helped promote Solana Santa Fe’s recent food drive. They asked students to help fuel the race against famine by donating to the San Diego Food Bank.

April 25, 2013

25

(Above) Ronin Mortimer helped collect and organize the cans and personal care items.

Solana Santa Fe Food Drive

Solana Santa Fe recently held a food drive to benefit The Jacob & Cushman San Diego Food Bank. The final total food collected weighed in at 487 pounds, which was more than 287 pound more than the original goal. — Stacey Phillips

Cornerstone Wealth Management to open new office location in Rancho Santa Fe Cornerstone Wealth Management, an independent San Diego-based wealth advisory firm, recently announced the opening of its newest office, located in Rancho Santa at 6105 Paseo Delicias, Suite 6-C, Rancho Santa Fe, 92067, (858) 676-1000. Members of the community are invited to an Open House at the Rancho Santa Fe office on either Tuesday, May 7, between 11 a.m. – 2 p.m. or Thursday, May 9, between 4:30 p.m. and 8:30 p.m. Founded in Rancho Bernardo in 1999 by President and CEO, Chris Meacham, CPA, Cornerstone is a boutique wealth management firm led by formerly practicing CPAs and attorneys. Cornerstone is modeled after what is known as a Family Office. The approach of a

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26

April 25, 2013

Rancho Santa Fe Review

‘Spotlight Gala’ benefits North Coast Rep

T

he “Spotlight Gala” benefiting North Coast Repertory Theatre was held April 21 at the Del Mar Country Club. The evening included a cocktail reception, gourmet sitdown dinner and entertainment by multi-award winning singer and actor Lainie Kazan. During the course of her career, Kazan has received Tony, Golden Globe and Emmynominations. Located in Solana Joe Kellejian, David B e a c h , North Coast Ellenstein Rep is now in its 31st season. Under the leadership of Artistic Director David Ellenstein and Managing Director Bill Kerlin, North Coast Rep continues to grow as a nationally recognized professional theatre. Gala Chair for the event was Sharon Stein, a Rancho Santa Fe resident and a member of the theatre’s Board of Trustees. Honorary chairs for the event were Frank and Lee Goldberg. For more information, visit www.northcoastrep.org. For more photos, visit www.rsfreview.com. PHOTOS/JON CLARK

Jeff and Dori Patterson, Denise Young

Gene and Hannah Step, Judy and Jack White, Joyce and Jere Oren

Hollie Kahn, Judy Moffson, Richard Kahn, Jim Milliken

Julie Sarno, Bev Conner, Gosia Malek

Helga Trachinger, Paula Mendell, Adam and Marti Rosenberg

Rafael Pastor, Jeanette Stevens Adrienne and Bob Feldner, Carol Fink

Marge Sarokin, Marsha Shahon, Hannah Step

Hermeen Scharaga, Anne Nagorner Justin and Leslie Tipp, Brenda and John Rebelo

Denise Young, David Ellenstein, Sharon and Jerry Stein, Frank and Lee Goldberg

Dr. Allen Moffson, County Supervisor David Roberts, Judy Moffson, Wally Oliver

Dr. Lokesh and Kristen Tantuwaya

More on page 27


Rancho Santa Fe Review

April 25, 2013

27

NC Rep continued from page 26

The auctioneer counts down the closing of the silent auction tables.

Ed and Gigi Cramer

Tom and Pat Nickols, Marcia and Lou Milone

Leslie Zwail, Eric Querin, Siobhan Sullivan

Richard and Hollie Kahn, Dr. Allen Moffson

Judith Adler, AJ Genis

Joe and Mary Kellejian

Kathryn Byrd, Gigi Cramer

Dahlia Cohen, Deanna Goldberg

Jay Sarno, Carol Fink, Lou Tedesco

Sharon Alix, Gwen Stoughton

Hollie Kahn, Carrie Greenstein

Julia Querin, Scott and Terrie Heidemann

Nasser and Mali Digius

Marina and Rafael Pastor, Judy White

Max Coates, Harry Matheny


28

April 25, 2013

Rancho Santa Fe Review

COUNTY

continued from page 3 that their cities be represented, because of the impacts the fairgrounds has on their communities. Supervisor Ron Roberts said it was never his objective to gain control over the fairgrounds. “It was not our intent to control, rather it was our intent to have regional influence,” he said. “I think what’s before us today is a good start.” The issue of governance of the 340-acre fairgrounds — and the 65-acre horse park property to the east — came to the forefront in 2010 when former Gov. Arnold Schwarzeneg-

ROUTES

ger agreed to sell the property to the city of Del Mar for $120 million. The proposal generated intense opposition, including from the 22nd DAA, and Schwarzenegger’s successor, Jerry Brown, killed the deal. However, state officials have encouraged the county-22nd DAA partnership as a way of giving the local community a greater voice in running the fairgrounds. Adam Day, president of the 22nd DAA board, initiated the talks in an October letter to Supervisor Ron Roberts. Day has strongly supported the proposed partnership, saying that it will increase accountability and transparency in the fair-

grounds’ operation, and provide protections to fairgrounds employees, who are now state employees. The proposal now under discussion calls for allowing current workers to either remain on the state payroll, or become employees of the new joint powers authority, or JPA. New hires would work for the JPA. Day said after the meeting that the next step is to draft an agreement between the county and the 22nd DAA, which would ultimately have to be approved by the boards of both agencies, as well as by state officials.

continued from page 2

with the locations or traffic patterns which creates the potential approval of an event route consisting of highly traveled roads or roads with abundant grade changes that pose safety concerns. “We’re the ones that house the best information,” Livoni said, noting getting the Association involved as soon as possible would be a benefit. While with the Tour de Cure the Association didn’t have the ideal amount of notice, RSF Patrol Chief Matt Wellhouser was able to work with the organizers to get a part of the course tweaked with a small window of notice, Originally the course had been on La Bajada, “the least preferable” and “most impactful” and Wellhouser was able to get a portion re-routed to El Camino Real and El Mirlo. RSF Association Vice President Anne Feighner noted that El Mirlo is still a dangerous route as there is no bike lane — which is the case with most Covenant roads,. Feighner said it will be helpful if the RSF Association can weigh in on the safest race routes.

As for adding non-voting seats to the new board for Del Mar, Solana Beach and San Diego, Day said Supervisor Dave Roberts’ comments were the first he’d heard of the suggestion. “I’m open to discussion,” he said. Del Mar Councilman Mosier said he and his council colleagues had considered the idea of “ex officio” seats. “It’s not my favorite option, but it’s better than no seat at the table,” Mosier said. He added that attorneys

WATER continued from page 1 million, a $1.5 million increase from the current year. A staff budget report lists three factors for the increase in operating costs: an expected increase of up to 12.2 percent in imported water costs, a drop in the availability of cheaper local water and costs for meter replacement and valve maintenance programs. For the past two years, the district has been able to meet about half of its water needs from its supply in Lake Hodges, reducing the need to buy imported water, according to the budget report on Thursday’s agenda. However, due to a dry winter this year, the district is projected

PARKS continued from page 1 Inn to the village and the other way around,” RSF Association Assistant Manager Ivan Holler said. The RSF Association approved the $38,500 cost of the project last month using funds from the Covenant Enhancement Fund. The RSF Association will be able to submit a reimbursement for the work to the Rancho Santa Fe Community Services District as almost all of the work occurs within the county right-of-way. for both Del Mar and Solana Beach disagree that state law prohibits a partnership between the 22nd DAA and local cities. If necessary, he said, state legislation could be written to allow it. Del Mar still wants representation on the fairgrounds board, Mosier said. “We’re going to continue to press for it.”

that it will only be able to meet about 30 percent of its needs from local supplies in the coming budget year. That amount could drop as low as 15 percent, the report said. In addition to its operating budget, the district plans a capital improvement budget of $8.4 million, which includes replacing or upgrading district infrastructure such as pipes, valves and its treatment plant, as well as equipment and vehicles. While the district could cover the increase in water costs from a corresponding increase in revenue due to this year’s rate increase, the district would be unable to fully fund its capital improvement budget, said Jeanne Deaver, administrative services manager. Therefore, the budget

NEW HOME CONSTRUCTION IN

Del Mar

includes the $1 million transfer from a rate stabilization reserve fund. The district’s labor costs are budgeted at $6.1 million next year, a 1.59 increase from the current year, resulting from increases in health care costs, as well as a new labor agreement, said the report. The Santa Fe district serves a population of about 19,400 in Rancho Santa Fe, Solana Beach and Fairbanks Ranch. Its water supply system includes some 150 miles of pipeline. Following this month’s budget preview, the board will receive a full budget document at its meeting in May. A public hearing will be held on June 20, after which the board could vote to approve next year’s budget.

Built in

2013

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Rancho Santa Fe Review

April 25, 2013

Inspiring Luxury, from every point of view

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29


30

April 25, 2013

Rancho Santa Fe Review

Miracle League Home Run Derby

B

aseball pros Trevor Hoffman, Mark Loretta, Mike Sweeney and Brad Ausmus all participated in the Miracle League of San Diego’s seventh annual Home Run Derby presented by Bank of America on April 20 at Engel Family Field. The Miracle League of San Diego provides children with special needs the opportunity to play baseball in an organized league. This is Miracle League of San Diego’s only fundraiser of the year. For more photos, visit www.rsfreview.com. PHOTOS/JON CLARK

Kenny Blattenbauer, co-president of Miracle League of San Diego

Sarah Nichols

Aiden

Former MLB player Brad Ausmus signs a hat for Aiden.

Former MLB player Trevor Hoffman greets the participants and buddies.

Former MLB player Mike Sweeney

Ashley

Fred Rostamian

Randy Robinson

Mark Palmer

Hayden

Jodi Lee

Malory

Former MLB player Mark Loretta


Rancho Santa Fe Review

April 25, 2013

31

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©2013 Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. Coldwell Banker®, Previews® and Coldwell Banker Previews International are registered trademarks licensed to Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. An Equal Opportunity Company. Equal Housing Opportunity. Owned And Operated By a Subsidiary of NRT LLC. Broker does not guarantee the accuracy of square footage, lot size or other information concerning the condition or features of property provided by seller or obtained from public records or other sources, and the buyer is advised to independently verify the accuracy of that information through personal inspection and with appropriate professionals. If your property is currently listed for sale, this is not intended as a solicitation.


32

April 25, 2013

Rancho Santa Fe Review

RANCHO SANTA FE REALTY

Heather & Holly Manion

Ambassadors of Rancho Santa Fe

A TRADITION OF EXCELLENCE

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Timeless Olde World Spanish

Romantic Spanish Estate • Five Bedrooms + 2 Exterior Guest Bedrooms • Office, Gym, Wine Cellar • Pool, Outdoor Fireplace, Tennis Court • 2.7 Gated and Fenced Covenant Acres

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~Society~

Section B

April 25, 2013

Adult Dodgeball Tournament

T

he Rancho Santa Fe Community Center held its first Adult Dodgeball Tournament recently and more than 50 members participated. Molly Wohlford, RSFCC board president, said “This was such a fun night and a great example of the kinds of adult activities the Community Center will continue to offer. It was wonderful to see so many of our members laughing and cheering each other on. They really enjoyed getting together for this friendly competition and we plan to offer it again soon.� Proceeds from the tournament will benefit the RSF Community Center, a 501c3 nonprofit organization. For more photos, visit www.rsfreview.com. PHOTOS/MCKENZIE IMAGES

Office manager Erin Brown, event organizer and RSF Community Center Board President Molly Wohlford, Suzi Boone, Missy Cameron

Dodgeball action

Alexia Bregman, Jennifer Levine

James Tone, Tony Durket

The Ball Busters: Mark Rababy, Jen and Rich Kim, Liz Seltzer, Scott Kahn, Lisa Russeth, Tyler Seltzer, Kevin Russeth

Richelle and Adam Aarons, Chuck and Teri Bair

Seal Team 6: Nina Wells, Jennifer Bianchi, Bryan Renaud, Wendy Henry, Kim Correia, Heather and Jeff Slosar

Dodgeball

The players

Courtesy photo

More action on the court

Board President Molly Wohlford, Executive Director Linda Durket


B2

April 25, 2013

Rancho Santa Fe Review

Spring Fling Committee members: Committee Chair Rebecca Vigil, Marlaine Fetzer, Michele Cooper, Carrington Kingsley, Diane DeMarino, Nylie Afuyog, Amber Yoo, Pearl Padovano, Debra Skiba, Deborah Reynolds Frank, Joel Garlejo, Charlene Hooker, Ann Dizney, Karen Booth, Carole Millichap. Vehicles provided courtesy of BMW Encinitas.

Helen Woodward Animal Center to celebrate Silver Anniversary at Spring Fling Gala Helen Woodward Animal Center will hold its Silver Anniversary of the Annual Spring Fling Gala presented by EDCO. Celebrating 25 years of philanthropy, the Fling Committee, headed by Committee Chair Rebecca Vigil and Honorary Co-Chairs Nathan and Mindy Fletcher, will host an unforgettable black-tie event paying tribute to a community that has touched countless precious lives through a quarter century of giving. Set in an elegant location, this history-making evening, benefiting the Center’s programs for animals and people in-need, is scheduled for Saturday, June 1, from 5:30 p.m. to midnight at Fairbanks Village Plaza in Rancho Santa Fe. This year’s Gala will be unlike any before as former chairs and co-chairs unite to remember the past celebrations which helped raise funds to establish and maintain Helen Woodward’s extensive list of programs helping animals and people. With a look back at Spring Flings from the past and a special award ceremony for the Fling Committee leaders who led the way, the high-class fete will be the must-attend event of the year. The evening will open with cocktails, hors d’oeuvres, and a silent auction before a dinner of taste-portioned classic and innovative dishes. Helen Woodward Animal Center’s Spring Fling Gala is known for its 5-star dining experience which highlights delectable tastings from San Diego’s top restaurants and features a celebrity judge to determine both the Best Food and Most Creative category. Spring Fling Restaurant Chair Ann Dizney has secured an impressive restaurant lineup, including such fine-dining favorites as Pacifica Del Mar, Ruth’s Chris Steakhouse, The Melting Pot, Burlap and Piatti, to name a few. Celebrity judges will determine the winners.

After dinner, guests will toast with local beer, wine, and spirits while enjoying live entertainment, exciting special guest appearances, fuzzy VIPs and a rousing live auction with some of the best auction items the Committee has ever assembled – including a two-hour private lunch with the Oscar Award-winning film icon and animal welfare advocate Diane Keaton! Attendees will also have the opportunity to purchase a raffle ticket for a chance to win one of two extraordinary Wine Cellars (one valued at $1,000 and the other valued at $2,000) including both red and white bottles, each with a 92 point rating or higher and each averaging $75. The Cellar wines are collected at the “Corks for Critters” Helen Woodward Animal Center Wine Party – an event that will take place this year at the Del Mar Country Club on May 23 between 5 – 7 p.m. Tickets to the 25th Annual Spring Fling Gala can be purchased in Silver, Gold and Platinum levels (ranging from $250 - $500 a ticket) with various special amenities included at each level. Platinum level seats include a personal wait staff, bottle service for the evening, valet service, express check in and check out, a VIP take-home gift and admission to the Corks for Critters Party on May 23. Sponsorship and auction opportunities are still available. For more information or to purchase tickets contact Melissa Alvarado at 858-756-4117 x 350 or click onto www.animalcenter.org/events/Fling.

Enjoy the luxury & convenience of in-home Apple Consultations.


Rancho Santa Fe Review

April 25, 2013

B3

Old Worlds meet New World in symphonic concert

La Jolla Cultural Partners

FROM LJS&C REPORTS The La Jolla Symphony & Chorus (LJS&C) will perform three works that present vivid musical images of Asia, Europe and America, in a program themed “Old Worlds/New World,” May 4-5, at Mandeville Auditorium on UCSD campus. Music Director Steven Schick will lead the orchestra in Chou Wen-chung’s “Landscapes,” Richard Strauss’s virtuosic “Horn Concerto No. 2,” and Edgard Varèse’s “Amériques,” a work, written in 1927, that influenced Frank Zappa and a generation of rock artists. This will be the fifth concert of the 58th season, “Angle of Repose,” exploring themes inspired by Wallace Stegner’s Pulitzer Prizewinning novel of the same name. “This is a very personal concert for me,” Schick said. “I can say with no exaggeration that without Varèse, I would not be a musician today. His ‘Amériques,’ ‘Déserts,’ and most importantly ‘Ionisation,’ written in 1931 for 13 percussionists, were my guiding lights as a student.”

Nicolee Kuester will solo in Strauss’s ‘Horn Concerto No. 2.’ COURTESY PHOTO

If you go What: Old Worlds/New World, La Jolla Symphony & Chorus When: 7:30 p.m. Saturday, May 4; 2 p.m. Sunday, May 5 Where: Mandeville Auditorium at UCSD Tickets: $15-$29 Box Office: (858) 5344637 Website: lajollasymphony.com Schick noted the connections between the three composers on the program. A young Varèse, who had studied in Paris, moved to

Berlin to begin his musical career and found an unlikely ally in Richard Strauss, one of the most influential composers at the time. A few doors were opened, but eventually Varèse decided that the Old World had little to offer him and moved to America. Decades later, Varèse is the famous (and perhaps infamous) composer of some of the 20th century’s most inspired, powerful, and important music when a young Chinese composer and recent immigrant to America, Chou Wen-chung, seeks him out for composition lessons. “ ‘Landscapes’ was the composition Wen-chung was working on when he came to Varèse’s apartment to begin studying with him,” Schick said. “Landscapes,” first performed in 1953, is his bestknown composition. It is a concise piece of music in three movements, spanning eight minutes. Chou based each movement on a traditional Chinese melody, each in turn linked to a Chinese poem. Richard Strauss’ (1864–

Steven Schick conducts La Jolla Symphony orchestra. PHOTO/BILL DEAN 1949) father was one of the finest horn players of his time and a crucial influence on the composer’s abiding love for the instrument. Strauss finished “Horn Concerto No. 2 in E-flat Major” in 1942 at the age of 78, with W.W. II darkening the world around him. The opening Allegro begins with the horn soloist alone: the octave leap and flourish establish not only the virtuoso character of this music but also its essentially lyric nature. Horn player Nicolee Kuester solos. She was LJS&C’s 2011 Young Artists Competition first-place winner and is now principal

horn in the orchestra. Varèse (1883–1965) wrote “Amériques” between 1918 and 1922. It was one of the first works from the young French composer after moving to the U.S. and settling in New York City. Varèse intended the title of the work to symbolize “discoveries — new worlds on Earth, in the sky, or in the minds of men.” “Amériques” is scored for a gigantic orchestra, one that includes eight horns, six trumpets, five trombones, two harps, and nine percussionists, who play a total of 27 different instruments. Among these are

such unusual instruments as the lion’s roar and a siren, the latter a deep wailing siren as heard on New York City fire trucks, a characteristically “urban” sound to the composer. Varèse did not write in traditional form, and listeners should not expect thematic ideas to “develop.” The dynamic range is huge — from the barely-audible to ear-splitting intensity. Listeners will also be struck by the extraordinary writing for percussion in this 24-minute score, almost a world unto itself, full of strange new sounds and rhythms.

CAMP FOR KIDS WHO LOVE ART! They’ll rave about painting, sculpting, and drawing their way through summer at our seaside La Jolla location. Half-day and full-day camps for ages 7 to 12. Prices start at $85. Two sessions: July 22–26 and July 29–August 2 Register at www.mcasd.org/camp.

CHECK OUT WHAT’S HAPPENING Grunion Run

HIS GIRL FRIDAY

Kirill Gerstein, piano

April 27: 10:30 p.m.- 12:30 a.m. May 11: 10:30 p.m. - 12:30 a.m.

Adapted by John Guare from The Front Page by Ben Hecht and Charles MacArthur and the Columbia Pictures film, His Girl Friday. Directed by Christopher Ashley

Friday, April 26, 2013 at 8 p.m. MCASD Sherwood Auditorium

Get ready for a true Southern California experience! Observe hundreds of small silver fish called grunion ride the waves onto La Jolla beaches to spawn. Before hitting the beach, see grunion hatch before your eyes during a special presentation about this mysterious fish. Prepare for cool, wet conditions and bring a flashlight. Public: $14 - Ages 6-13 with a paid adult. Pre-purchase required: 858-534-5771 or online at aquarium.ucsd.edu

When her former editor and ex-husband entices her with the promise of the scoop that could break the story, the lure of fame and rekindled romance prove more than Hildy Johnson can resist.

Begins May 28 Single Tickets on Sale NOW! (858) 550-1010 LaJollaPlayhouse.org

Tickets: $75, $55, $25 Recipient of the prestigious Gilmore Artist Award, Kirill Gerstein has rapidly ascended into classical music’s highest ranks with his masterful technique.

(858) 459-3728 www.LJMS.org

Acoustic Evenings at the Athenaeum Friday, April 26 Lena Evans, John Meeks, Lisa Olson Local musician and presenter Jefferson Jay will host the evenings each featuring three singers, songwriters, and talented local musicians. The project advances the Athenaeum's commitment to supporting San Diego talent. Come out and support these fantastic musicians! Tickets: $12 members & students, $17 nonmembers (858) 454-5872 or ljathenaeum.org/specialconcerts


B4

April 25, 2013

Rancho Santa Fe Review

On The

Menu

See more restaurant profiles at www.delmartimes.net

Chili-marinated Alaskan Halibut, cilantro rice, roasted sweet peppers and cipollini, Mojo rojo.

Sally’s Seafood on the Water ■ 1 Market Place, San Diego ■ (619) 358-6740 ■ sallyssandiego.com ■ The Vibe: Upscale casual, classic

■ Tapas Hour: 2:30 to 5:30 p.m. daily

■ Signature Dishes: Crab Cakes, Baja Cobb ■ Hours: Salad, Fish and Chips, Lobster Pot Pie (seasonal), • 11:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m. & 5:30-9:30 p.m. Monday-Thursday Dungeness Crab Pasta ■ Open Since: 1992

■ Reservations: Yes

■ Patio Seating: Yes ■ Take Out: Yes

The Surf and Turf consists of grilled flat-iron steak, jumbo shrimp, prawn, creamy polenta and seasonal vegetables.

• 11:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m. & 5:30-10:30 p.m. Friday • 11:30 a.m.-3 p.m. & 5:30-10:30 p.m. Saturday • 11:30 a.m.-3 p.m. & 5:30-9:30 p.m. Sunday

Seared Skuna Bay Salmon, creamy polenta, sautéed mushroom, asparagus and pink peppercorn.

Seafood, service, seasonal selections shine at Sally’s BY KELLEY CARLSON rom the ocean floor and straight to its door, Sally’s Seafood on the Water serves fresh catch from the local docks. Located on the Manchester Grand Hyatt property with one of the largest downtown waterfront patios, the restaurant is conveniently just around the bend from the Chesapeake Fish Co., which has access to 90 vessels and processes seafood daily. “We want you to have the best quality, the best food you can get,” Chef-de-Cuisine Laura De Martin said. Sally’s offers California/Mediterraneanstyle cuisine in an upscale-casual environment that is suitable for most, whether it’s couples on dates or families from out of town. The upper-and-lower dining rooms are spacious with an industrial-yet-modern design. Large, vibrant, original paintings by artist Craig Kindel grace the walls, and floor-to-ceiling windows allow for plenty of sun by day. In the evening, the lights dim and candles glow atop classic marble tabletops. Servers constantly traverse the marble-andstone floor to check on guests and deliver dishes that are of high standards. “Nothing goes out that’s ‘OK’ — it’s perfect or it’s not (going out to the table),” De Martin said. The fare is made with sustainable, organic ingredients that are obtained as locally as possible; the menu changes seasonally in reflection of ingredient availability. As guests sit at the table and peruse the menu, they can nibble on warm slices of Lemon Thyme Ciabatta, served with sweet butter and a mixture of sea salt and pink peppercorns to sprinkle on top.

F

On The Menu Recipe Each week you’ll find a recipe from the featured restaurant online at delmartimes.net Just click ‘Get The Recipe’ at the bottom of the story. ■ This week’s recipe:

Sally’s Seafood on the Water’s Crab Cake The dining room features large windows with views of the marina. PHOTOS BY KELLEY CARLSON To further whet their appetites, there are starters such as the creamy Smoked Bay Scallop Chowder with black pepper creme fraiche, and Shiitake Chicken Spring Rolls that can be dipped in a cilantro sauce. There are also several types of salads, including California Greens, with long cucumber slices, chunks of tomato and a light lemonherb dressing. Sally’s has a variety of entrees — including meat, vegetarian, and gluten- and dairy-free — but naturally, seafood is among its specialties. There’s the homemade Dungeness Crab Pasta, a unique combination with oven-dried tomatoes, corn gremolata, soft shell crab and bottarga; the tender Pacific Ahi Tuna on a bed of purple mashed potatoes in miso-mustard sauce; and delicate Diver Scallops in a misomustard sauce with thyme roasted carrots and sautéed broccolini. A staff-recommended wine that will pair with pretty much anything on the menu is

The Four Graces Pinot Noir 2011 from Willamette Valley, Ore. The red wine is earthy, yet fruity. To close out the meal, there are a number of desserts. Among them are the sweet-andsalty Crème Fraiche Pana Cotta, topped with black bowfin caviar and salted caramel sauce; Creamsicle Gelato; and Banana Trifle, featuring layers of banana mousse, chocolate cake and caramelized banana. Children have two menus from which to choose: one designed by Alice Waters that consists of organic foods, and the other based on Sally’s entrees. Lunch and dinner are served daily, and breakfast is offered during weekends. For a special group dining experience, there’s a Chef’s Table next to the kitchen. Patrons can experience the sounds and sights of the chefs in action while dining from a five-course tasting menu that’s tailored to specifications with an optional wine pairing.

Those who are seeking a more laid-back setting can venture into the bar to catch the latest sports and news coverage on TV while nursing a local draft or a specialty cocktail, such as the carbonated Blueberry Mojito garnished with lime. But to truly get the essence of Sally’s, General Manager Chris Reid recommends sitting on the heated front patio for al fresco dining. The waterfront views are great for people watching, he said, and it’s dogfriendly. Live music from local bands nearby can be heard during the weekends, and as the weather warms, guests will also detect sounds from Summer Pops concerts at the nearby Embarcadero Marina Park. The patio is the perfect spot to nosh on Crab Cakes with tomato relish and avocado aioli, Reid said. He also suggests sampling the unusual Kazoo Roll, a mixture of salmon, mango, avocado, red-leaf lettuce and rice inside a soy wrap and topped with crushed pistachio.


Rancho Santa Fe Review

April 25, 2013

B5

Successful carbon offset program only part of local organization’s global conservation efforts BY CLAIRE HARLIN There’s a unique tropical forest along the Peruvian border called the Cazaderos in southwest Ecuador that’s home to numerous species found only in that ecosystem, including the highest concentration of endemic bird species in South America. It’s rainy for half the year and dry for the rest, making it the perfect climate to produce corn — a crop that’s boomed over the past decade since the U.S. government has been offering subsidies to increase its production for use in biofuels. That’s also part of the reason such forests have been greatly reduced, and the 19,317-acre Cazaderos, which is of major biodiversity importance and has luckily remained unharmed, is at the top of the world’s conservation list. But the Solana Beach community, in conjunction with a small grassroots conservation group started 15 years ago by longtime local resident Ivan Gayler, has played a major role in preserving the Cazaderos while offsetting its own carbon footprint. Since 2009, residents of Solana Beach alone have raised more than $24,000 to save about 500 acres of the rare deciduous forest. That equates to about 48,000 tons of carbon, considering the average person is estimated to use about 11 tons a year and there’s an estimated 100 tons provided per acre of forest, said Solana Beach City Councilmember Lesa Heebner. Heebner came up with the idea behind the carbon offset program after a moving speech by Gayler about his organization, the Del Mar-based Nature and Culture International (NCI). NCI has helped save more than 9 million acres of rainforest since Gayler, also known in the community for developing the Del Mar Plaza, founded the organization in 1997. “After hearing Ivan speak the first time, I was moved. Most people who were there were in tears,” said Heebner. “It just hit me that Solana Beach would be a great sister city. I wondered if we could buy acreage the size of our city.” After approaching Gayler with the idea right after his speech and then presenting the idea to the City Council, the city gave the carbon offset initiative two thumbs up and a campaign followed. While the city has successfully offset its estimated carbon footprint, it wants to keep raising money as a symbol that people continue to use more and more carbon, year af-

Charles Smith and Ivan Gayler present a recent lecture. Courtesy photo ter year, as rainforest continues to disintegrate. And Gayler said he thinks the city’s efforts thus far are nothing compared to what they could be. “It shows how much impact a community can have,” he said. “But that was not even a huge campaign … If we went door to door in Solana Beach we could conserve many times what we’ve already done. If we could get all the high school kids involved, we’d be shocked at how much we can conserve … It’s just a joy for this to happen so close to home.” Gayler, who has lived locally for 55 years, has employed conservation methods that set NCI apart from many much larger conservation groups and have astonished major players in the environmental realm for years. NCI board member Charles Smith, for example, used to do reforestation work with the E.O. Wilson Biodiversity Foundation and when he met Gayler and learned of NCI’s efforts in 2007, he said he and Edward Wilson, who is often called the “father of sociobiology,” were “flabbergasted at how effective Ivan was being with NCI.” With a staff of only five in its Del Mar office but dozens more in its 11 offices throughout South America, NCI employs South American conservationists who know the ins and outs of buying land and using political influence to create reserves in place such as Peru, Columbia and Ecuador. That’s what sets NCI apart from many other U.S. conservation groups. “Our conservationists are leaders in their communities,” said Smith. “They can make deals and put in large reserves through political influence with no monetary cost … It would be impossible if you sent down Americans to do that. It’s their area and it’s they who have

to preserve it.” Smith grew up in Rancho Santa Fe and has been inspired to conserve land ever since seeing bulldozers take down the chaparral ecosystem he lived among during his childhood. Feeling powerless in that situation, he longed to conserve land and that was made possible when he sold his business, the first-ever online stock photo database, to Bill Gates in 1998 and began putting his dollars and efforts where he felt they counted. “Conservation is one of the great tasks of the 20th century,” said Smith. “We have problems in education, healthcare and poverty, and not that those aren’t important problems, but the problem of conservation has an end date on it. NCI will not be able to do what it does in 20 years … Conservation is not a problem that’s been around for hundreds of years, and we are running out of time.” For more information on the Solana Beach carbon offset project, visit www.solanabeachappeal.org and for more information on NCI, visit www.natureandculture. org.

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B6

April 25, 2013

Rancho Santa Fe Review

SPOTLIGHT on LOCAL BUSINESS

Award-winning Encinitas Nursing and Rehabilitation Center considered ‘a family serving families’ BY DIANE Y. WELCH Three years ago when Joseph Franz took over as executive director of the Encinitas Nursing and Rehabilitation Center, located on Santa Fe Drive, it was after he’d learned the intricacies of compassionate skilled nursing care from the ground up. In so doing his intimate knowledge of how to provide quality care has been an asset that has had a winning effect on the center and its staff. On Franz’s watch, the five-star-rated center has received several national quality awards and was recently honored with the US News and World Report rating of a “Best Nursing Home.” As National Nurse’s Week approaches, May 6-12, and Nursing Home Week closely follows, it’s timely to celebrate the successes of the center. “This is the time of year that we spotlight our staff and thank them for the tremendous job they are doing,” said Franz. Half of the facility is devoted to rehabilitation. For example, a patient who has fallen and broken a hip will be admitted to stay a short time during recuperation. In contrast are those patients in the long-term stays, some who have no family, or they require so much medical care, or have Alzheimer’s disease or dementia-related disorders, that they are unable to stay at home, said Franz. There are over 100 staff members and several part-timers who provide around-theclock care. “We have one staff member for each bed in the facility,” Franz explained. Setting the center apart from other nursing and rehabilitation facilities is its out-patient license. “You don’t have to be a resident here to get award-winning therapy. Before you need to go to the hospital we can get you tuned up,” said Franz. The center prides itself on providing top-rated medical care, respect, a commitment to quality and comfort, and security for its residents. But it’s not only the medical care that is outstanding, the center’s activities program, headed up by Christy Floyd, is innovative and fun.

Sandra Poungded (Director of Nursing) and Executive Director Joseph Franz of the Encinitas Nursing and Rehabilitation Center. Courtesy photo In partnership with St. James Academy, the center welcomes its students to visit one Friday each month. Each child is engaged in a variety of activities and art projects with their adopted “grandparent.” San Dieguito Academy high school students also earn community service hours by

volunteering doing one-on-one activities with residents. There is a karaoke singing happy hour program each week and once a month residents and their guests are treated to themed dinners. The last two years have had a theme of trips around the world, with dinners featuring specialties from far-flung places. The Director of Dietary Services, Danilo Lee, is famous for his “floral bouquets” crafted with vegetables that enhance the fancy dinners. This year’s dinner theme is murder mystery with staff acting out the murders and the residents having to guess who did it, said Franz. “One of the staff will be laying on the floor with ketchup smeared on them, supposedly stabbed in the back with scissors. It’s very entertaining.” Franz came to nursing via an administrative route. After his undergraduate years at Brigham Young University, studying business, he then earned an MBA from the University of Pittsburgh. He worked in the Human Resources department of the University of Pittsburgh Medical Center for four years. Then 10 years ago he took a night job in a nursing home — as a nurse’s aid — to see what it was like. The learning experience was invaluable, said Franz. “I understood fully what it was like to be on the front lines.” When Franz got the position of executive director at Encinitas Nursing and Rehabilitation Center any story that the staff would tell him, he could match, he said. “And if I ask them to do anything they know that I’ve done it before. But I’m a better manager than I am a CNA, (Certified Nursing Assistant)” he joked. Despite the challenges brought on by the current changes in health care and the decline of the nuclear family, the center — considered a family serving families in a homelike setting — remains a vital source of compassionate, dignified care. “Nursing homes aren’t what you think they are, anymore!” Franz said. Visit http://www.encinitasnursingandrehab.com/ to learn more about the center and its services or call (760) 7536423.


Rancho Santa Fe Review

A family wound reopens at Christmas in ‘Other Desert Cities’ BY DIANA SAENGER Family secrets can either tear a family apart or bring them closer together. That’s the theme of playwright Jon Robin Baitz’s 2011 “Other Desert Cities,” directed by Richard Seer and opening April 27 at the Old Globe Theatre. The play went to Broadway only months after it premiered and was a finalist for the 2012 Pulitzer Prize for Drama. The Wyeth’s are a well-to-do couple in Palm Springs excited that their children are coming home for Christmas. After a few days of tennis and humorous conversation, their joy of being together begins to unravel. Old Globe Associate That’s because Artist Robert Brooke (Dana Foxworth appears as Green) has anLyman Wyeth in the nounced she’s writSan Diego premiere ten a memoir that of Jon Robin Baitz’s she won’t show her ‘Other Desert Cities’ parents. “It seems to be at The Old Globe. an indictment of PHOTO/SNAPS STUDIO the parents over their treatment of Brooke’s older brother and the event of his running away and eventually, suicide,” said Robert Foxworth, Old Globe Associate Artist who plays Lyman, Brooke’s father. “At one point, Brooke had a mental breakdown and Lyman and her mother spent a year back East as part of her rescue.” Drama builds in this home where everyone has an iconic past. Her younger brother (Andy Bean) is a reality show producer; her dad a former movie actor turned politician; and her mother (Polly-Kanids) a 1960’s-era comedy writer turned socialite. Brooke’s sister, Silda, (Robin Pearson Rose), freshly out of rehab, is also at home for a visit. Revelations in Brooke’s memoir changes the dynamics of the family, especially for her dad. “They’ve been very close historically,” Foxworth said. “But she has a memory of her dad with the older son that she writes about negatively in her book. It’s a disastrous slap in the face to her father because he’s been very caring of her.” The family’s politics also fuels the gathering. Movie actor dad became involved

Family drama interferes with happy holidays in The Old Globe’s ‘Other Desert Cities.’ COURTESY PHOTO

If you go What: ‘Other Desert Cities’ When: Matinees, evenings April 27June 2 Where: 1363 Old Globe Way, Balboa Park Tickets: From $29 Phone: (619) 23-GLOBE Website: TheOldGlobe.org with politics and was a friend of the Reagan family, head of the Republican National Committee, and at one time, an ambassador. “Parents on the right, the children very much on the left (so naturally), they are in disagreement about the war in Iraq,” Foxworth said. “Everyone sees the same event from a different perspective.” Foxworth said with the play’s over-arching dark tones, patrons will have lots to think about after leaving the theater. “Many will realize, we’re not alone,” he said. “We all have problems, many within our families, and to some degree, even those who might seem immune because of status or power. There will be questions about where we stand in terms of how we tell the real story of our families without hurting people. Politics will also be on people’s minds, especially concerning how parents’ politics can affect a family.”

Join the fun: Third Annual Trip to the Ronald Reagan Library April 27 The RSF Republican Women, Fed. is holding a daytrip tour of the Ronald Reagan Presidential Foundation and Library on Saturday, April 27, at 8 a.m. Departure will be from the western parking lot of the Village Presbyterian Church, 6225 Paseo Delicias, RSF. Return by 6:30 p.m. Ride on a luxury bus with comfortable seating and services, snacks, beverages and wine on return. Pass time en-route answering light questions about the Constitution and this republic’s founders. Take in the grounds of the library and burial site overlooking the beautiful Santa Monica Mountains. Inside, explore the various rooms of the museum dedicated to particular events in Reagan’s life or his presidency. One of the ultimate exhibits is a tour of Air Force One followed by lunch under its wings. Limited seating capacity. Make your reservations now! $75 per person — all inclusive. Contact Jody: 858-756-1906, Lilyjo33@aol.com.

Photo of Ronald Reagan courtesy of http://www.reagan.utexas.edu/ archives/photographs/large/C1036213.jpg

Mail checks payable to RSFRWF, PO Box, 1195, Rancho Santa Fe, 92067. Receipt of your check is required to insure the reservation.

April 25, 2013

B7


B8

April 25, 2013

Rancho Santa Fe Review

Week in Sports BY GIDEON RUBIN Baseball: Great pitching helped Torrey Pines bounce back from a lackluster Palomar League start, as the Falcons swept a three-game series from Mt. Carmel. The Falcons had lost their first three league games and eight in a row overall when Pete Mitchell helped get them back on track, pitching a complete game four-hitter to lead a 2-1 win in the series opener on April 16. Mitchell struck out four batters and allowed one walk. Mark Detrow had three hits including a double and one RBI and Matthew Mullen added two hits. Henry Grow pitched a five-hit shutout to lead the Falcons to a 2-0 victory in the first game of a doubleheader against Mt. Carmel on April 20. Grow struck out three batters and allowed one walk. Jackson Gentes led the Falcons offensively with two hits including a triple and two RBI. Patrick Boyd and Julian Harris combined on a four-hit shutout in a 9-0 victory in the second game that was mercy-ruled after four innings. Boyd, who started and was credited with the victory, pitched three innings. Harris struck out the side in the fourth. Detrow and Rob Simsiman each had three hits to lead the Falcons offensively. Detrow contributed two doubles and a triple and drove in two runs. Chad Thurston added two hits including a double and two RBI. The Falcons improved to 3-3 in league and 8-13 overall for the season. ***** Cathedral Catholic’s six-game winning streak ended with the Dons losing to St. Augustine 2-1 in a Western League game on April 18. The loss followed a dramatic 2-1 win against Scripps Ranch

Softball: Rachel Nasland combined with Taylor Steele on a no-hitter to lead Torrey Pines to a 6-0 Palomar League victory over Canyon Crest Academy on April 19. Nasland, who started and was credited with the win, struck out 12 batters and allowed no walks in five innings. Julia Yacker had two hits and Jasmine Gutierrez was 1-for-2 with a double and drove in a run to lead the Falcons offensively. The victory followed a 3-1 league win against Mt. Carmel two days earlier. Nasland struck out 14 and allowed one unearned run in a complete game two-hitter. She allowed two walks. Kelsey Buchanan had three hits including a double and Lauren Bower had one hit and two RBI to lead the Falcons offensively. The Falcons improved to 2-1 in league and 12-7-2 overall for the season. ***** Cathedral Catholic extended its winning streak to six games with a 12-1 Western League victory over Mission Bay on April 18. The Dons improved to 6-1 in league and 14-8-1 overall for the season. Girls lacrosse: Canyon Crest Academy defeated Rancho Bernardo 18-8 in a Palomar League game on April 16. Nicole Hickman had three goals and three assists to lead the Ravens. Katie Carlson and Alexa Carter each added four goals and Ravens goalie Caitlin Vogt contributed four saves. The Ravens improved to 1-0 in league and 8-3 overall for the season. Golf: Torrey Pines defeated Great Oak (Temecula) 191-199 in a nonleague match on April 18. Otto Vanhatalo shot an even-par-36 on a nine-hole course at Rancho Santa Fe Golf Course to lead the Falcons.

two days earlier in a game that went eight innings. Dons starter Brady Aiken, who wasn’t involved in the decision, struck out nine batters and allowed one run and five walks in six innings of two-hit ball. Aiken was 1-for-3 with a double and an RBI, contributing one of the Dons three hits on the day. Dons starter Michael Martin struck out seven batters and allowed one unearned run on five hits and no walks in five innings for the win. Martin also led the Dons offensively with two hits including a double. The Dons improved to 3-1 in league and 14-5 overall for the season. ***** Santa Fe Christian snapped a three-game losing streak with a wild 16-14 Coastal League South victory over Rock Academy on April 17. The Eagles lost to Rock Academy 4-2 two days later. SFC pounded out 16 hits in the first game, opening up a 16-6 lead going into a scary bottom of the seventh, when Rock Academy rallied for eight runs. Dillon Paulson was 3-for-5 with two homers and six RBI to lead the Eagles offensively. Dean Eliott contributed three hits including a double and a home run and two RBI. Chase Bushor had two hits to lead the Eagles in the second game. The Eagles fell to 1-3 in league and 9-11 overall for the season. ***** Canyon Crest Academy experienced a three-game sweep in a Palomar League series at the hands of Rancho Bernardo. Rancho Bernardo opened the series with an 8-0 win on April 16 and then took both ends of a doubleheader four days later, winning the first game 19-0 and the second game 8-1. The Ravens fell to 2-4 in league and 7-13 overall for the season.

Free Flight hosts ‘Brunch With the Birds’

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ree Flight in Del Mar held its second annual spring fundraiser and membership drive, “Brunch with the Birds,� on April 21. Event proceeds support Free Flight Exotic Bird Sanctuary, a 501(c)3 nonprofit corporation dedicated to the nurturing, rehabilitation and placement of companion birds and furthering avian education within the community. For more information, visit www. freeflightbirds.org. For photos on the Web, visit www.delmartimes.net.

PHOTOS/JON CLARK

Chris and Erica with Rico

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Rancho Santa Fe Review

April 25, 2013

B9

Join us for Mother’s Day Brunch at Delicias: Starters Half Dozen Oysters, mignonette 18 Organic Asparagus Soup, shaved asparagus salad, early tomatoes, 10 Roasted Beet Salad, caramelized yogurt, candied pistachios, blue cheese, orange 12 Chopped Vegetable Salad, sherry vinaigrette, parmesan 14

Kids Korps members hold Shred-AThon and FREE E-Waste Drop Off A Shred-A-Thon and free E-Waste Drop Off was held in honor of Earth Day on April 20 at North Coast Calvary Chapel in Carlsbad. Teen volunteers from the Aviara Oaks Middle School Chapter of Kids Korps USA coordinated the event, which was sponsored by Starbucks Foundation, Tending Eden, and I Love A Green San Diego. All document shredding was done by NAID certified PROSHRED Security. Electronics were recycled through E-World Recyclers, a R2/RIOS certified electronics waste recycler. All companies partnered together to provide this valuable service to the community in honor of Earth Day.

RSF Senior Center: Calling all literature lovers; Navigating our healthcare system BY TERRIE LITWIN, RSF SENIOR CENTER, EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR Calling all literature lovers! Don’t miss Garrett Chaffin-Quiray’s “Writer’s Talk.” Each session includes a conversation about a particular writer, and one of their more critically-acclaimed stories, followed by a writing workshop (optional) for those interested in crafting their own stories. Classes meet the first Friday of each month, from 10 a.m. until noon, (Friday, May 3, Friday, June 7, and Friday, July 5). Terrie Litwin Navigating Our Healthcare System Anyone who has had a need to obtain healthcare or long-term care for themselves or a family member knows how difficult it can be to explore the options available and get answers to their questions. With a multitude of providers and services, seniors are often overwhelmed with choices and have difficulty finding appropriate care. Important decisions are often made in a crisis when there is an inadequate amount of time to fully understand and explore resources. Our healthcare system is complicated and can be difficult to navigate. The long-term care system is complex and constantly changing. Understanding the terminology used and finding out which services you are eligible for is both challenging and time consuming. Whether you are caring for a loved one or planning for your own future needs, you can benefit from the experience of knowledgeable professionals who work within these systems. Please join us at the Senior Center on Wednesday, May 8, at 10 a.m. for “Your Health, Your Choice: Navigating our Healthcare System.” Chris Knutson, RN, MSN will present information on topics including: current changes in our healthcare system, the continuum of care, advanced care planning, and the role of the physician and the medical team. Other topics include HIPPA (Health Insurance Portability & Accountability Act, 1996), communication and advocacy, and a partnership approach for healthcare decision making. Chris has worked in the healthcare field focusing on Advanced Care Planning for long-term healthcare needs for more than 40 years. She has a diverse nursing background in home health, residential care, palliative care programs and hospice services. She provides education and outreach to patients and families about how to navigate and advocate in our complex healthcare system. As a respresentative of North Coast Hospice, she teaches individuals how to empower themselves with knowledge so they can learn to speak up for themselves, make informed choices about their healthcare needs, and become “partner’s in care” with their healthcare providers. Watercolor Class with Pat Beck Friday, May 10 & 24 10 a.m. to noon Please call for more information (858) 756-3041

Rancho San Café French Discussion Group Meets 1st & 3rd Thursday (May 2 & May 16) 10:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m.

Caesar Salad, garlic croutons, parmesan, white anchovies 12 (add to any salad: Chicken 5 Salmon 6) Sliced Fruit and Berries, flax seed granola, vanilla yogurt 11

Eggs and Griddle Two Eggs Any Style, bacon or sausage, home fries, toast 14 House Made Corned Beef Hash & Eggs, caramelized onion, home fries, toast 16 Classic Eggs Benedict, english muffin, canadian bacon, hollandaise 15 8oz Prime NY Strip, eggs any way, home fries, toast 24 California Omelet, bacon, smashed avocado, tomato, goat cheese 17 Farmers Market Omelet, broccolini, caramelized onion, cremini mushrooms, goat cheese 16 Brioche French Toast, strawberry compote, vermont maple syrup 14

Entrees Chicken Orecchiette Pasta, arugula pesto, cherry tomatoes, cremini mushrooms, caramelized fennel 23 Loch Duart Salmon, smoked tomato, crispy potato, sautéed onion, tomato pineapple emulsion 24 Braised Short Ribs, white bean puree, broccolini, crispy onion, smoked porter jus 25 Filet Mignon, guyere potato gratin, maitake mushrooms, madeira 35

Kids Buttermilk Pancakes, bacon or sausage, fresh fruit 12 French Toast, scrambled egg, bacon or sausage, fresh fruit 12 Cheese Omelet, bacon or sausage, home fries, fresh fruit 12 Egg any style, bacon or sausage, home fries, fresh fruit 12

open 10am -2pm

DELICIAS

858.756.8000

6106 Paseo Delicias, Rancho Santa Fe Make reservations online at deliciasrestaurant.com New 5,000 bottle wine cellar!

2010

Readers’ Choice

“Best of”


B10

April 25, 2013

Rancho Santa Fe Review

San Dieguito Union High School District Teacher of the Year happily comes full circle to teach at Earl WarBY KAREN BILLING The San Dieguito Union School District (SDUHSD) Teacher of the Year Samantha Greenstein truly feels like the district is her home. Her father has been a teacher in the district since before she was born; Samantha served as the Torrey Pines High School football team water girl at age 7; she attended SDUHSD’s Oak Crest and La Costa Canyon schools; and has now come full circle to teach physical science at Earl Warren Middle School for the last six years. “I was so inspired by the teachers I had,â€? Samantha said of wanting to come back to the district she grew up in to teach. “I received e-mails from former teachers when I was named Teacher of the Year. My high school biology teacher said that he couldn’t imagine a better ambassador for our district. For people who believed in me when I was in high school to still believe in me and think I have something valuable to say is really inspiring.â€? Samantha found out about the honor earlier this month with a visit from SDUHSD Superintendent Ken Noah. Noah came with a bouquet of flowers, laughingly telling the school board at its April 4 meeting that many of the students mistakenly thought he was coming to propose. Samantha’s extremely proud father Simeon Greenstein, who teaches social science at Torrey Pines High, was also in attendance. Samantha was surprised and a bit humbled by the honor. “I feel like I’m getting paid to do my dream job as it is,â€? Samantha said of working in beautiful Solana Beach — where they can have surf and skate PE. She also said she loves working with amazing families, dedicated staff and great students. “That’s all reward enough. ‌Teachers are intrinsically motivated, all we want is for our students to learn and grow so to be recognized is a little bit weird.â€? After graduating from La Costa Canyon, Greenstein went to Occidental College for her undergraduate degree and earned her teaching credential at UCLA. She taught for two years in Los Angeles before making her way back to her home district. Science is a subject that Greenstein always liked but she

San Dieguito Union High School District Teacher of the Year Samantha Greenstein, of Earl Warren Middle School, with her father, Torrey Pines High teacher Simeon Greenstein. Courtesy photo admits it wasn’t always an easy subject as a student. She challenged herself by majoring in science in college. “I liked the idea of having a lab to go to and engaging with the subject instead of just going to a lecture,� Greenstein said. As a teacher, she went

into the science field as it gave her the ability to plan those really hands-on lessons that require her students to engage with the subject matter, problem solve, collaborate. She has

the ability to make the learning experience fun. One fun activity her students do in her lab every year is an aluminum foil boat contest in which they try to build a boat that can hold the most pennies as possible without sinking, competing against their fellow students. At the end of every year, her students launch model rockets out on the field — another crowd pleaser. Samantha is going with the flow of how education is changing and how much of a role technology now plays in the classroom. Thanks to generous donations from the Earl Warren Parent Teacher Student Association (PTSA), she now has Chromebook laptops to use in her lab. “I’ve been encouraging my students to bring their own devices so I integrate technology a lot more in my classroom,� Samantha said. Her students have been building websites, creating videos and presentations about what they have learned this year. Using those tools helps her students build the skills they will need in high school and to be competitive in the job world. Samantha said she’s very grateful for the parent support she has. “I never imagined the community could be so supportive,� Samantha said. At a time when school budgets are stretched thin, she said it’s nice to see that the parents are so willing to step up and get teachers what they need. Samantha said she really enjoys teaching middle school age students as they are right in the midst of forming their identities. She likes being there for them as they go through different experiences and as they make decisions for themselves. “They’re trying to figure out who they are, what’s important to them and what their values are. To be a part of that process is really rewarding,� Samantha said. “To see them grow and help them reflect on who they want to be, it’s cool to be involved with that.�

TPHS Foundation Rummage Sale is April 27 The annual Torrey Pines High School Foundation Rummage Sale sponsored by Coldwell Banker Carmel Valley is Saturday, April 27, from 7 a.m. to 11 a.m. Items for sale include furniture, antiques, children’s items, clothing, tools, books, art, lamps, sporting goods, jewelry and much more. Please help the local high school’s deserving students. All proceeds benefit TPHS students. Bring your appetite and enjoy a delicious Pancake Breakfast hosted by the TPHS Foundation. North San Diego County Association of Realtors will be providing a document shredding drop off in the front of the school from 9 a.m. to noon. Limit three standard (12x15�) storage boxes. Donations are appreciated! The Rummage Sale will take place in the back parking lot of Torrey Pines High School, 3710 Del Mar Heights Road, San Diego, CA 92130. For more information call 858-793-3551.

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Rancho Santa Fe Review

April 25, 2013

MADISON GALLERY i s p l e a s e d t o p r e s e n t N e w Yo r k C i t y - b a s e d a r t i s t

HUNT SLONEM with his first solo exhibition in San Diego:

“BUTTERFLIES & REBIRTH” Sublimely decorative yet deeply spiritual, Hunt Slonem’s work is filled with light and color, with exotic birds, animals, saints, and Hollywood stars. His art celebrates the glory of life while underlining the threats that our civilization poses to the natural world. Slonem’s canvases emphasize an aesthetic of ocular activity; the viewer’s eye is set in almost constant motion, flicking about to take in the entire rectangle. The butterflies themselves come into focus as his central subject only after the few seconds it takes to apprehend the whole painting. They are rarely in sharp focus; their shapes are somewhat misted and often repeated, so as to create a pattern which itself must be uncoded. Again, this all happens in only a few seconds, before the creatures can be given individuation and appreciated as belonging to a distinct species. In all of Slonem’s work, after one has studied it for a time, there is seriousness about painting. The various devices that divide the space, render it shallow, thus keeping the work coherent in its own terms, adds up to a consistent investigation of post- cubist abstraction. By varying the moods and techniques of his work in fresh and exciting ways, Hunt Slonem creates a beautiful work that continually gives joy and surprise.

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Hunt Slonem was born in Kittery, Maine in 1951. His fascination with exotica imprinted during his childhood in Hawaii and experience as a foreign exchange student in Managua, Nicaragua. Since 1977, Slonem has had over 250 solo exhibitions at prestigious galleries. Museums both domestic and international have collected his work, among them The Metropolitan Museum of Art, The Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, and the Whitney Museum of American Art in New York. Slonem lives and works in New York City in his legendary loft which houses an aviary for his 70 exotic birds. The studio is a work of art itself, a lush and sensuous environment, filled with not only birds and plants, but also a collection of Baroque and Neo-Gothic furniture, Blenko glass and brilliantly hued rooms that house a dazzling array of paintings in period frames. He also owns a Victorian mansion in Hudson, New York and two plantation homes in Louisiana.

B11


B12

April 25, 2013

Rancho Santa Fe Review

No rhyme or raisin: National wrinkled grape day is April 30 The Kitchen Shrink

BY CATHARINE KAUFMAN Each year nature’s perfect “candy,” raisins, are celebrated with a pair of national holidays: National Raisin Day on April 30 and National Raisin Week, which kicks off May 1. As a child I was deprived of this sweet, nutrientpacked treat, as raisins were then maligned for causing cavities (and my mouth was full of them). Times they are a-changin,’ and this precious little package is now celebrated. Here’s why. Nothing new under the sun Raisins were discovered serendipitously in ancient times (circa 1400 B.C.) when farmers stumbled upon grapes shriveling on a vine. Hundreds of years later vine-

yards were developed and cultivators in southern Spain were producing the finest Muscat raisins. Meanwhile, the Greeks were growing tiny, seedless currants. During the 18th century Spanish missionaries living in Mexico (also adept viticulturists) came to California to teach farmers how to grow grapes for wine production. In the late 1800s California’s first raisin crop was produced as a result of a fluky heat wave scorching the Joaquin Valley grapes before harvest (most dried on the vine before the farmers could pick them). Soon after, a Scottish immigrant, William Thompson, began growing a seedless grape variety that he found ideal candidates for raisins. These events launched California as a commercial blockbuster for raisin production, the majority made from Thompson seedless grapes. Raisin rewards These high-fiber, glutenfree, energy powerhouses are rife with iron to pump up red blood cell formation to prevent or treat anemia, as well as stress-relieving B-complex vitamins and potassium and magnesium to neutralize acid attacks. Phenolic phytonutrients in raisins put out fever

The seedy side of raisins One word of caution: some raisins (especially golden varieties) are treated with sulfur dioxide, which could cause a reaction to those with asthma or sulfur sensitivities. Standing advice: read labels carefully. fires by fighting viral and bacterial infections, while the Boron in raisins builds bones and absorbs calcium to prevent postmenopausal osteoporosis, and Vitamin A and Beta Carotene boost eye health and ward off age-related ocular diseases. Raisins also contain the mighty resveratrol (although in lesser concentrations than fresh grapes), a powerful antioxidant phytochemical that has been found to lessen stroke risks, lower blood cholesterol levels, and have a protective effect against heart disease and certain cancers. Finally, those sexy little morsels are nature’s Viagra, igniting the libidinal fires with Argenine, an amino acid that tinkers with the romantic wiring in the brain. In India an age-old custom on nuptial night includes the bride and groom sharing a potion of boiled milk with raisins and saffron for fortification, amongst other benefits.

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Heard it through the grapevine • California grows half of the global raisin supply, and 95 percent of the U.S. supply. • The etymological root of the word “raisin” comes from the Latin “racemus,” meaning “a cluster of grapes or berries.” • It takes four pounds of fresh grapes to yield a single pound of raisins. • A grape basks in the sun for two to three weeks to morph into a raisin. • Raisins comprise 30 percent of California’s grape production, snagging second place only to wine. • Ancient Roman physicians lauded raisins for their miraculous curative powers, from alleviating mushroom poisoning to putting the skids on aging. The revered raisin transformed into barter currency (two jars traded for one slave).

Sweet and spicy rum and raisin sauce 1/2 cup dark brown sugar 1/2 cup agave syrup 1 tablespoon sweet butter 1/4 cup dark rum 1/4 cup each dark and golden raisins 1/2 teaspoon cinnamon Cayenne pepper to taste (optional) In a small saucepan on medium heat combine sugar and syrup until sugar has melted. Remove from heat and add remaining ingredients, stirring until butter has melted. Serve warm over anything you desire.

Something to smile about No longer the evil tooth monster, raisins on the contrary have been found to actually prevent tooth decay thanks to the presence of a phytochemical called oleanolic acid, a mighty warrior against the bacteria responsible for causing cavities and gum disease. In fact, it is the stickiness in raisins that provides an added protective oomph giving the oleanolic acid more staying power. Also, loaded with calcium, raisins strengthen teeth and enamel. So go ahead, pop a handful of plump, dark Thompsons, golden Sultanas

(dried white grapes) or currants (dried red grapes), or toss them in your oatmeal, granola, muffins, pancakes, scones, zucchini and carrot cakes, baked apples or apple strudel. Whip up a Mediterranean quinoa tabouli with dried apricots and raisins, a rice pilaf, egg noodle, raisin and ricotta casserole, sweet and sour cabbage rolls, rice and raisin pudding or this blissfully spicy rum and raisin sauce to enliven everything from ice cream to chicken, pork and vegetarian dishes. For additional recipes email kitchenshrink@san.rr.com

GOLD (Gifts of Loving Donors) Diggers to ‘Light Up The World Through Giving’ on May 16 EVENT FEATURES BETTY MABEE HAT PARADE

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The Gold Diggers of San Diego hope that you will make plans to attend the 20th Anniversary “Hats Off to San Diego” luncheon and Betty Mabee Hat Parade on Thursday, May 16, at the Del Mar Country Club. The theme for 2013 is “Light Up The World Through Giving,” and the hats designed by the 11 local nonprofit competing charities will all express this theme in a creative way that illuminates the mission of each organization. This year’s major beneficiaries are License to Freedom, which promotes nonviolence and serves refugee and immigrant women and children, and a Transitional Storage Center for the homeless, organized by the Girls Think Tank. Both will receive grants of $5,000 from the Gold Diggers in honor of the 20th Anniversary of Hats Off. The prizes for the categories of the Betty Mabee Hat Parade competition have also been increased, and there will be a $500 participation award for each group that enters. Tickets to this event are $80. To purchase seats call or email: Alfi Grube at 760-525-1596 or alfigenator@gmail.com. For more information you may contact Leslie Carter, VP for publicity, at 858-750-2104.

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Rancho Santa Fe Review

April 25, 2013

B13

RSF Jeweler and artist Todd Krasovetz host May 2 event Coleen Freeman, owner of Rancho Santa Fe Estate and Fine Jewelry, and Fine Art artist Todd Krasovetz, along with his business partner and Rancho Santa Fe resident Steve Brower, will host an event on Thursday, May 2, from 5-8 p.m. in the courtyard behind Rancho Santa Fe Estate and Fine Jewelry, located at 6024 Paseo Delicias in Rancho Santa Fe. In celebration of Mother’s Day (May 12), a percentage of proceeds from sales at the event on May 2 and throughout the month of May will benefit the “Mommy and Me” program administered by the Armed Services YMCA at Camp Pendleton. The event will commemorate the grand re-opening of the jewelry store at its new location on Paseo Delicias and the grand opening of artist Todd Krasovetz’ interactive studio and art gallery. Appetizers provided by Dinners by David and La Reine des Macrons, wine, entertainment by Ean Corbett, opportunity drawing and a miniature military F18 jet display will be offered. The event is free and open to the public, however, reservations are required. To RSVP, contact Kourtney Krasovetz at 619-730-8104 or kourtneykrasovetz@yahoo.com by Monday, April 29.

Canyon Crest Academy Foundation to hold May 11 ‘Shoot for the Stars’ Celebration & Auction at the San Diego Air and Space Museum Canyon Crest Academy Foundation will hold its largest annual fundraising event, “Shoot for the Stars” Celebration, at the San Diego Air and Space Museum on Saturday, May 11, from 6 - 10 p.m. The Foundation raises the money that helps make the difference between an ordinary high school experience and the exceptional educational opportunities available to all Canyon Crest students. The event on May 11 is open to the community. Tickets are available at $75 per person. Guests will have full access to the Air and Space Museum exhibits during the event. Several teachers will be attending as well, representing all areas of Academics, Envision Arts, and Athletics. The proceeds of this event will support the immediate education needs of the 1,800+ students at CCA, which are not covered by the San Dieguito Union High School District. Your support is needed to make this year’s event a success. You can find more information about the event at http://ccagala.com or contact Teri Naftalin, Chair, at naftalin@pacbell.net, Kelly Hughes at kellyghughes@gmail.com or Erin Pynes @epynes@cox.net.

 by Giuseppe Verdi

SO e and Y NDA ic scal rly

SU th its epparticulaego & AST opera wodi uctionU-T San Di F G IN f grand this pr ast…” L L E - S nition o t made ellent c Y A D FRI very deofrius…Wihfoarmly exc n h he “…t assive c as a u w m and gr

Torrey Pines Field Hockey Clinic for girls to be held on May 11 There are still spots available at the Torrey Pines Field Hockey Clinic on Saturday, May 11 (8:30 to 11 a.m.), in Falcons Stadium on the Torrey Pines campus. Designed for 3rd through 8th grade girls, the clinic will focus on the game, rules and basic skills of field hockey. It’s a great way for new players with no experience to try the sport for the first time, but is also a chance for those who played in junior high to sharpen their skills before high school tryouts in August. Participants need to bring shin guards, mouth guard, water, sunscreen and a field hockey stick. If you don’t have a stick, one will be provided. Tennis shoes, turf shoes or cleats are okay. The cost is $50 per player. Besides head coach Katy Moyneur – who played on an NCAA championship team at the University of Michigan – the coaching staff will comprise members of the Torrey Pines varsity team. The Falcons have won the San Diego CIF championship twice and sent more than 20 girls on to play NCAA college hockey. To register please click onto the Torrey Pines Field Hockey website (http://tpfieldhockey. com) download the clinic form. Questions can be directed to Coach Moyneur at amoyneur@gmail.com.

Art in the Pines Spring Art Festival & Sale to be held May 4 The Torrey Pines State Natural Reserve Docent Society and Torrey Pines Association present the fourth annual Art in the Pines to be held Saturday, May 4, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sunday, May 5, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. The Festival is free and open to all and will be held at the Reserve just south of the Lodge. Art in the Pines is a two-day event featuring a professionally judged plein air contest with an awards ceremony; artists’ booths exhibiting nature-inspired art for sale in a variety of media such as painting, pastels, drawing, sculpture, ceramics, and photography; food; live music; children’s art activities; a raffle and silent auction; guided nature walks; tours of the historic Torrey Pines Lodge; and expert demonstrations in painting and basket weaving. The Art in the Pines festival provides opportunities for individuals, community organizations, foundations and businesses to support children’s nature programs at the Torrey Pines State Natural Reserve. That model program serves 4,000 children in the San Diego area every year with an exemplary outdoor experience tied to the school curriculum. Torrey Pines State Natural Reserve is located between La Jolla and Del Mar, north of San Diego. From Highway 5, exit on Carmel Valley Road and drive west for about 1.5 miles till you reach the Coast Highway 101. Turn left and proceed along the beach for about a mile. The park entrance is on your right just before the highway begins to climb the Torrey Pines grade. The street address is 12600 North Torrey Pines Road, San Diego CA 92037. For more information: 858-755-2063, AITP@torreypine.org, artinthepines.org

!

UT O D L

ONLY ONE PERFORMANCE LEFT (Sunday Sold Out) Ancient Egypt is stunningly recreated by international fashion designer Zandra Rhodes. The drama is electrifying when the Pharaoh’s daughter Amneris discovers that her rival for the love of the Egyptian general Radames is none other than her Ethiopian slave, Aida. In an ironic turn of events, Aida’s father, the King of Ethiopia, demands that she act as a spy for her homeland, destroying the trust and the affection of the man she loves. Verdi’s most popular opera of all time, buy your tickets while there are still some left!

APRIL 26 and 28(m) www.sdopera.com/main ™ (619) 533-7000 Tickets start at $45 English translations displayed above the stage. All performances at the San Diego Civic Theatre. Free lecture for ticket holders, one hour prior to each performance, sponsored by U-T San Diego. Photo by Cory Weaver/San Francisco Opera


B14

April 25, 2013

Rancho Santa Fe Review

Winterfest Gala tips its beads to New Orleans

L

a Jolla Music Society held its WinterFest Gala 2013, “The Spirit of New Orleans,” with guest stars the venerable Preservation Hall Jazz Band and Trey McIntyre Dance Project on April 20 at the Horton Grand Hotel. Cochaired by Deirdra Price and Angelina K. Kleinbub, the Mardi Gras-style celebration had guests sampling all the traditions of “Bourbon Street,” to raise money for the education and artistic programs of La Jolla Music Society. For more photos, visit www.rsfreview.com. PHOTOS/MCKENZIE IMAGES

Karen Fox and Harvey Ruben

LJMS treasurer Elaine Darwin, Larry Robinson, Dave Darwin, Cathy Robinson

Barbara Enberg, Peggy Preuss, LJMS Vice Chair Martha Dennis

LJMS Secretary and Gala co-chair Angelina Kleinbub, sponsor Helene Kruger, Fred Kleinbub

The Euphoria Brass Band

Hoehn Motors provided this Audi R8.

Guests

Adrienne Hoehn Sherman and Josh Sherman

Betsy and Craig Monsell

Sponsors Susan and Bill Hoehn

Jesse K. Knight Jr. and Joye Blount Knight, Sandra Redman and Jeff Mueller

Dr. Gloria and Dr. Joseph Shurman

Sponsors Debbie Turner and Conrad Prebys

Mark Erwin and Susan Snow

Richard and Jeri Rovsek

Robert Gleason and Marc Matys


Rancho Santa Fe Review

April 25, 2013

Rancho Santa Fe Plaza Shops Finezza Fine Gifts Kris Lajeskie Design (coming soon) Maggie B-Ladies’ Clothing & Accessories Mister B-Men’s Clothing

Services

Renaissance Galleries Wilshire Fireplace

Coldwell Banker

Edward D. Jones & Co.

Food & Wine

Health & Beauty Aesthetically Pleasing Med Spa

Harvest Ranch Market

Fisher Real Estate Advisors JEI Learning Center

Gold Wellness Center

Bentley’s Steak & Chop House

Executive Dynamics Search

Kumon Math and Reading Center of Encinitas

Home Care Assistance

Champagne Bakery

NuboNau Inc.

Nancarrow Realty Group

Firenze Trattoria

Pilates on Cue

Nationwide Insurance

Meritage Wine Market & Tasting Room

Senté Inc.

Novak & Co. Insurance

The Original Pancake House

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B15


B16

April 25, 2013

Rancho Santa Fe Review

Your Family Matters: Talking to kids about terrorism BY DR. KEITH KANNER The recent senseless bombing at the end of the infamous Boston Marathon has now forced parents to go to work assuring their children that ” everything is going to be OK.” After all, Dr. Keith Kanner the role of a parent is to secure and protect their children. But how do you do that from senseless terrorist attacks? Whether it’s a terrorist act, an earthquake, a flood, a fire, a death, or any other trauma, the message sent to children is that bad things do happen, but not as often as they fear. In other words, the first teaching point for the parent is “reality,” not “hysteria.” The target children who will be most effected when a crisis hits are the 4to-9-year-olds. They are already in the normal fear zone ( i.e. the dark, noises, monsters, etc .), so, add on a bombing and all emergency mental lights go off in their brains. But, the truth is, they don’t and won’t happen every day and the chances of being a victim to one of these awful events is still statistically small. Second. Educate your children that when these traumas or disasters happen, we come together as a nation and figure out how to make things even safer. It is safe to say that the Boston bombing will certainly lead to greater security in public events. Third, emphasizing empathy for the victims

helps your child focus on the need to help others who were less fortunate. Fourth, assure them that you will protect them directly – statements like “we will never let anything or anyone hurt you” immediately sends relief to your child. You may have to say it a bunch of times, but it will sink in. Fifth. Keep them on track. Letting your child regress by not going to school, sleep in your bed, or hide in a closet, will only make them feel worse. When they witness that their day is safe, they will recover faster. Finally, and most importantly, calm yourself down. Refrain from watching too many news shows covering the event. It’s not good for you or your kids to replay disaster and meanness. The unfortunate-yettrue result of disasters is that it does make us stronger. Without being tested, technology and better ways of dealing with life as we know it would not be possible. Dr. Kanner is a board certified clinical child, adolescent and adult psychoanalyst. He is also the host of Your Family Matters which is a media brand broadcasting on TV, radio, and the Internet. Locally, Dr. Kanner and Your Family Matters is part of San Diego 6’s San Diego Living Show on Friday mornings, while Your Family Matters Radio is broadcasted through UT Radio & UT-TV where Dr. Kanner is also part of the news team as the Mental Health Host. His book with the same name ( “Your Family Matters — Solutions to Common Family Dilemmas” ) recently won the Mother’s Choice Gold Award for excellence in parenting literature. Visit yourfamilymatters.com for more information.

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The battle against breast cancer: RSF’s Lili Myers’ story continues By Lili Myers Things happen to us in life which reach deep into our heart and grab us at the most unexpected moments. [A few days ago], my husband and I were running around doing erLili Myers rands. It was a beautiful severe-clear-skies day, flowers were blooming everywhere, birds were singing and I had just finished having a conversation with him about how happy I am to be alive, and how happy I am to be his wife. As I am driving, I am a little distracted by all the beauty that surrounds me. We pull into the inside left-turning lane and the left-turning arrow turns red, so we stop. A car pulls up next to us very slowly, the driver smiles at us and continues stopping a few feet ahead. My husband and I look at each other and wonder if this woman thinks she knows us. Maybe she knows me from tennis? I don’t recognize her, I haven’t been playing league much these past months, maybe she has me confused with someone else? Did I, in my distracted moment, cut her off while driving? Did I do something stupid, hence the funny look? Suddenly, she puts her car in reverse and is now next to us on our passenger side, rolls her window down, so my husband rolls his window down and we wait for what seemed like an eternity. With a strange sort of smile she asks me where did I get the sign

in the back of my car (it is a large white square with a pink ribbon and it says “Fight Like A Girl”). I went on to explain that it was given to me about six years ago and I really don’t know where they got it. She takes her sunglasses off, starts crying and tells us that she has been just diagnosed with breast cancer. We suddenly have this desperate feeling of time rushing by. My husband in a very loving and caring tone tells her “There is light at the end of the tunnel kiddo, take it one day at a time, you can do this.” Then he points at me and tells her that I am a seven-year survivor. As he is talking with her, I am fumbling through my purse looking for one of my business cards. I ask my husband to hand it to her and I ask her to contact me. She takes the card, apologizes for crying, we try to reassure her, she thanks us, the light changes and off she goes. As we made the left turn, I wanted to follow her, and find her. There was this desperate feeling of wanting to help. I wanted to talk with her and try to answer any questions she might have. I wish I could help her navigate through this difficult roller coaster. I wanted to do something. It was at this point we realized that we had no idea what her car looked like, or what she looked like. We only recognized her tears. We only knew that she was desperately hurting, she was scared and she needed someone to hold her. I am all too familiar with those emotions. The hope is that she kept my card and will email me. I hope I can be of help.


Rancho Santa Fe Review

Ask the Plastic Surgeons By Wendell Smoot, MD, Reza Sadrian, MD, Carol Hollan, MD and John Smoot, MD Q. In anticipation of the summer swimsuit season, I’m wondering what I can do to remedy the excess weight around my stomach. Do you have any recommendations? A. This time of year we receive an increase in inquiries regarding this condition, in advance of summer. For women, it’s the desire to reduce fat in the abdominal region, or “belly fat� and for men, it’s the unsightly appearance of what’s commonly referred to as “love handles� around the mid-section or a “beer belly.� The abdominal region is often the most stubborn section of the physique regarding improvement, but we find through our consultations that there are a variety of options to contemplate. First and foremost, consider your lifestyle habits. Regular alcohol consumption can lead to an excess bulge around the middle; alcohol contains a large amount of sugar that is delivered directly to the stomach region, and prohibits one from burning all other fat until the alcohol has been processed. Cutting back on sugar-laden desserts and snacks (such as ice cream and chocolate) can also be beneficial. Additionally, The Mayo Clinic reports that the natural aging process can lead to an increase in belly fat. It’s been scientifically proven that as the body ages, muscles that become more sedentary over time will cause the body to burn fewer calories. Even though you may be consuming an equivalent number of calories you did when you were younger, weight gain will still occur faster around your mid-section as you age. If you don’t consume excess amounts of alcohol or sweets on a daily basis, you watch carefully the number of calories you consume regularly and you exercise on a frequent basis but still experience extra weight around your mid-section, you may want to opt for a plastic surgery procedure. Liposuction is specifically designed for individuals who have stubborn pockets of fat that have accumulated in the thighs, buttocks or stomach region. Liposuction does not remove the visceral fat that surrounds organs and which may cause significant health problems, so adhering to a healthy lifestyle

April 25, 2013

S AT U R D AY, J U N E 8

The Orchestra Returns to the Ranch!

THE MAINLY MOZART

Festival Orchestra Wendell Smoot, MD, Reza Sadrian, MD, Carol Hollan, MD and John Smoot, MD should still be observed even if this procedure provides the patient with aesthetically pleasing results. The condition of sagging skin around the stomach area that may be the result of weight loss, pregnancy or aging may also be corrected with a tummy tuck procedure. Always bear in mind that any plastic surgery procedure will be most effective when adhering to a healthy lifestyle regime after surgery is performed to maintain optimum results. John Smoot, MD, is the former Chief of Plastic Surgery at Scripps Memorial Hospital-La Jolla and Wendell Smoot, MD, has been voted by his peers as Top Doctor in San Diego for five consecutive years. Carol Hollan, MD, is San Diego’s first female board-certified plastic surgeon while Reza Sadrian, MD, is one of very few plastic surgeons dually certified in plastic and reconstructive surgery as well as oral and maxillofacial surgery. The practice has over 20 years of tenure in the industry and each is individually board certified by the American Board of Plastic Surgery. Any of the physicians can provide consultations on plastic surgery procedures and/or laser and skincare treatments at their Laser and Skincare Center and can be reached at their offices on the campus of Scripps Memorial Hospital-La Jolla in the Ximed Medical Building by calling (858) 587-9850 or via the web at sandiegoplasticsurgeryclinic.com.

International Bipolar Foundation to hold ‘Behind the Mask; Proud as a Peacock Gala’ Look around you. One in four people is touched by a mental illness – 450 million worldwide. It is very likely that you, your family or one of your colleagues has experienced the stigma and misunderstanding of mental illness. That is the goal of International Bipolar Foundation’s 2013 Gala, “Behind the Mask; Proud as a Peacock Gala,� which will be held at the beautiful Estancia Hotel and Spa in La Jolla on Saturday, May 11, at 6 p.m. at Estancia La Jolla Hotel & Spa 9700 North Torrey Pines Road La Jolla. According to Dr. Thomas Insel, Director of the National Institute for Mental Health, “psychiatry is the only part of medicine — where there is actually greater stigma for receiving treatment for these illnesses than for having them.� International Bipolar Foundation is going to change that – and it is asking for your help. Stigma – although powerful – does not have to be inevitable. International Bipolar Foundation (IBF), founded here in San Diego by four mothers with children who have bipolar disorder, is dedicated to educating the public and erasing the devastating stigma and isolation, thereby breaking down obstacles to treatment, promoting recovery, and decreasing isolation and emotional pain. IBF invites you to help them remove the mask, so that their family members, neighbors, co-workers and friends can take off their own masks and strut with pride instead of shame. Gala Co- Chairs: Robin Nordhoff and Maggie Watkins. Gala Committee: Susan Blanchard, Kate Collier, Ashley Jacobs, Katherine Kennedy, Marina Pastor, Lauree Sabha, Camille Sobrian Saltman, Lisa Stennes, Debbie Torbati, Fiona Tudor, Muffy Walker, Lonna Williams and Julie Meier Wright. Ticket per person $325 For more information, please contact Ashley Jacobs 858-764-2496 or areitzin@internationalbipolarfoundation.org

2nd Annual Performance at The Village Church, Rancho Santa Fe 6225 Paseo Delicias

Reception and Auction: 5:00pm | Gala Concert: 6:30pm TICKETS: $55-$125, $500 Patron Jere and Joyce Oren Honorary Chairs Jo Ann Kilty Chair

Don’t miss the full Mainly Mozart All-Star Festival Orchestra as they return to the Village Church Sanctuary. The capacity crowd at last year’s concert was awed by the “visually, and acoustically stunningâ€? experience. Join your neighbors and music lovers at this once a year event! Maestro David Atherton in his Farewell Season conducts: Mozart: Adagio and Fugue in C minor, K. 546 Mozart:Â&#x;3INFONIAÂ&#x;#ONCERTANTEÂ&#x;INÂ&#x;%Â&#x;Ă›AT Â&#x;+Â&#x;B Beethoven: Symphony No. 1 in C, Op. 21 g4HISÂ&#x;ISÂ&#x;AÂ&#x;CHANCEÂ&#x;TOÂ&#x;HEARÂ&#x;THEÂ&#x;ĂšNESTÂ&#x;MUSICÂ&#x;ANDÂ&#x; MUSICIANSÂ&#x; INÂ&#x; AÂ&#x; MAGNIĂšCENTÂ&#x; SETTINGÂ&#x; 9OULLÂ&#x; BEÂ&#x; caught up in the atmosphere. Join us!â€? —Jere Oren

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619/466-8742 or mainlymozart.org

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April 25, 2013

Rancho Santa Fe Review

Spring Wine, Cheese & Chocolate Tasting benefit for local conservation group to be held in Carmel Valley

RSF Library to hold a variety of May events for kids Upcoming events for the RSF Library in May. Regular storytimes for preschoolers are held on Tuesdays at 10:30 a.m. and for toddlers on Fridays at 10:30 a.m. Special events to be held in the month May: •Thursday, May 2 @ 3:30 — Mother’s Day Card Making •Thursday, May 23 @ 3:30 — Memorial Day Craft •Thursday, May 30 @ 3:30 — Reading is Soooo Delicious Activity, an introduction to the Summer Reading Program 2013! The Summer Reading Program official start date is June 15. The Rancho Santa Fe Library is located at 17040 Avenida de Acacias in Rancho Santa Fe, 92067; www.rsflibraryguild.org; 858-756-4780.

Local conservation group, Primate Connections, in conjunction with the Primate Rescue Network, will host a “Wine, Cheese & Chocolate Tasting Celebration” at the Pacific Sports Resort (formerly known as the PAC) in Carmel Valley. The event, open to the general public, will be held on Saturday, May 4, beginning at 5 p.m. and feature some of the best wines, cheeses and chocolate from around California and beyond. There will also be live music, a special performance by acro-yoga dancers, great raffle prizes and a silent auction. The intention of the event, aptly themed, “How Do I BREATHE Without You?” is to showcase the inter-relationship between primates, the rainforest, health of the planet and ultimately—the air we breathe! Tickets to the event ($20 RSVP/$30 at the door) may be purchased at: www.SavingWildThings.org

La Jolla Art Association presents ‘Capture the Light’ The La Jolla Art Association will feature the talent of plein air artists in the San Diego area in their next show, “Capture the Light.” This is a juried show with awards in-

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cluding a $200 First Prize. The show date is from May 7 to June 2. On Saturday, May 18, there will be a Gala Opening from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. Refreshments and beverages will be served and patrons will have a chance to mingle with the artists. The La Jolla Art Gallery is open free to the public from 11 a.m. – 5 p.m. Tuesday through Sunday. It is located at 8100 Paseo del Ocaso in La Jolla, near the La Jolla Shores. The phone number is 858-459-1196. Anyone interested in a prospectus to enter the show or for more information about this show and other La Jolla Art Association events please visit the website at: www.lajollaart. org

Next International Bipolar Foundation lecture on ‘Meditation, Medication and Magic’ is May 9 The International Bipolar Foundation will hold its free monthly mental health lecture May 9 with Kimberly Knox on “Meditation, Medication and Magic.” What if you had a quick and precise way to size yourself up mentally, emotionally and physically throughout the day? What if you could have reminders to take your medications and supplements? And what if you could accurately chart all of this information – including how you were feeling, sleeping and meditating for your personal reflection, or to share with your physician or therapist? These will be the topics that Knox will cover at the May lecture. Knox is a multidisciplinary inventor and, of note, a patient with Bipolar I. She was educated around the world, completing her bachelor’s degree in philosophy of art and science at the Union Institute & University. Her patented inventions include US6476069, “Compositions for creating embolic agents and uses thereof” (11 patents), and (US61757086 pat. Pending) Moodwatch, among other notable contributions in chemistry, biofluid mechanics and biomechanical engineering, including awards and publications. Her work in fine art and fine jewelry include bronze, fiberglas and fiberglas reinforced plasters, glass, gold, platinum and precious stones with a permanent installation in the collection of The Los Angeles County Natural History Museum. The integration—in fact a fusion—of science and art seem to almost complement this complex mental condition. Location: Sanford Children’s Research Center (Building 12), 10905 Road to the Cure San Diego, CA 92121 Time: 5:30-6 p.m. Social; 6-7 p.m., lecture and Q&A. Please R.S.V.P. To areitzin@internationalbipolarfoundation.org Event and parking are free.

22nd Annual Spinoff: Auction for Life is May 9

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

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North County real estate market: spruce up for spring buyers

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5075 Shoreham Place, Suite 200 San Diego, CA. 92122 Phone (858) 597-1980 · Fax (858) 546-1106 Topics discussed on the radio show are not meant to be interpreted as individual advice. Please consult with your tax or legal advisors for information on how the topics may apply to your particular situation. Neither the material on the radio broadcast constitutes an offer to sell or purchase any security. Securities offered through Independent Financial Group, LLC, member FINRA and SIPC. OSJ: 12636 High Bluff Dr., Ste 100, San Diego, CA. 92130. CA Insurance Lic. 0529290. Advisory services offered through Financial Designs, Ltd., a CA State Registered Investment Advisor. IFG is not affiliated with FDL.

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The 22nd Annual Spinoff: Auction for Life, San Diego’s premier live and silent auction event, will be held on Thursday, May 9, at the Hyatt Regency La Jolla Aventine. Proceeds will benefit patient support services, early detection, education and community outreach at Scripps Cancer Care, Stevens Division, as well as new technology for breast cancer care. The cocktail reception and silent auction begin at 5:30 p.m., followed by a gourmet dinner, lively entertainment and the live auction. For tickets and to learn more about the 22nd Annual Spinoff: Auction for Life, please visit scripps.org/spinoff or call Lindsay Petersen at 858-678-6349.

BALANCE. At The Grauer School, we offer a unique balance of rigorous college preparation and life-changing expeditionary learning. With a 7-to-1 student to teacher ratio, it’s an education for all the senses. And our results have proved it for over 20 years. Sign up for Summer School. We are open to the community and offer uc-approved core classes and weeklong enrichment camps. Come discover the Grauer balance. Session 1: 6/24 through 7/12 Session 2: 7/15 through 8/2

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Rancho Santa Fe Review

April 25, 2013

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De Anza DAR Celebrates 79th Anniversary The De Anza Chapter of the National Society Daughters of the American Revolution (DAR) celebrated its 79th anniversary on April 6 at Lomas Santa Fe Country Club with a luncheon meeting, cake and informative talks. Members were encouraged to dress in period costumes, which ranged from former Regent Jody Bray’s 1920s flapper costume to 1st Vice Regent Marti Meiner’s elaborate and historically-accurate 1776 vintage outfit. Attendees enjoyed presentations on conservation, Native Americans, and several hilarious jokes about grandchildren. Prospective member Polly Martin displayed her greatgrandmother’s DAR certificate dated 1917. A short biography of Margaret Haughey, known as the “Angel of the Delta,” preceded lunch. Her portrait adorned the De Anza chapter’s anniversary cake. Former Regent Francie Spears gave an enlightening speech on Thomas Jefferson’s prodigious gardening and culinary endeavors. De Anza Daughters and guests enjoyed Jefferson trivia, from his 23 varieties of garden peas to his irreverent attitude toward seating guests and dignitaries in a first-come, first-seated pell-mell fashion. Cheri Myron was inducted as a new member into the De Anza Chapter DAR. Her patriot ancestor, Captain Samuel Fitz Randolph, served in the Second Regiment, New Jersey militia in the American Revolution. The National Society Daughters of the American Revolution was founded in 1890 to promote historic preservation, education and patriotism. De Anza Chapter was founded in 1934 and is named for Juan Bautista de Anza, an early explorer of California. Members live in Rancho Santa Fe, North County coastal communities and other nearby areas. A woman over 18 years is eligible for membership who can prove direct lineage from a patriot who gave service during the American Revolution. For further information visit: http://www. deanzadar.org.

1st Vice Regent Marti Meiners in Revolutionary-era fashion.

2012

Francine Spears speaks on “Thomas Jeffersons’s Table.” (Left) Left to right: Kathleen Loftman, Registrar, Joanne Dudek, Chaplin, Cheri Myron, Laurel Lemarie, Regent.

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April 25, 2013

Rancho Santa Fe Review

Baja Knights auction benefits Bishop’s School

T

he annual Baja Knights Auction to benefit The Bishop’s School’s need-based student financial aid and faculty professional growth programs took place April 20 on the school’s La Jolla campus. The soiree featured a concert by rocker Sammy Hagar and included live and silent auctions, a wine auction, dinner and dancing. For more photos, visit www.rsfreview.com. PHOTOS/NANCEE LEWIS

Maggie Coleman, Cindy Weiler, Amy Valeiras and Virginia Graham

Marco and Jana Monroy and Tina and David Thomas

Lisa Fisher and David Held

Bishop’s School alumnus Nina Francis performs.

Emmet and Holly Holden and Tom and Marcy Holthus

John Tripoletti, Karen and Paul Buss and Gale Hill

Alex and Nora Kaiser with Paul Rosser Patron Party hostesses Holly Lyons and Dina Buckley

Dina and Greg Buckley with Aimeclaire Roche, head of school

Cecelia and Santiago Aguerre

Melissa and Gordon Swanson with Cammy Staunton

Leslie and Charles Athill

Faculty volunteers Ana Cairo, Nicky Holland and Noble Kime with a Red Hot Chili Peppers-signed guitar in the auction tent

Florencia Gomez and Fernando Aguerre

Anne Feighner and Larry McCarthy


Rancho Santa Fe Review

April 25, 2013

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The Caregivers’ Journey: You Need to Give It a Rest Summer Extended Studies Program BY MARSHA KAY SEFF

Caring for your parents is tough enough under any circumstances. Without a good night’s sleep, caregiving is an almost impossible task. Being sleep-deprived not only drains energy but can drastically affect your health, mood and daily functioning. Adequate rest is vital to being able to handle your life, your family’s and your parents’. Doctors say there are several things you can do to improve your sleep. Tell that to my “sleep center,” which never worked very well and went on permanent disability while I was caring for my parents. But some of these tips from healthcare professionals might help and certainly can’t hurt: •The first step is discussing the issue with your physician. Certain medical conditions, such as chronic pain, breathing difficulties, frequent urination, reflux disease and an overactive thyroid, can lead to insomnia. Sleep testing and sleep aids might help alleviate underlying causes of insomnia. •Try to reduce stress. I know, easier said than done. But stress is one of the biggest obstacles to sleep. Exercise, even a 10-minute daily walk, will help. Exercise promotes better sleep, reduces tension and depression and increases energy and alertness. •If you’re still having trouble managing stress, talk with a therapist. Once when I felt overwhelmed with my parents’ care, I sought out a therapist. She pointed out all the choices that I didn’t even realize I had as a caregiver, and this was enough to relieve my mind – a little. •Limit naps, unless that’s the only time you can steal for yourself. If you choose to nap, it’s best to limit it to 10 to 30 minutes. •Go to bed and get up at the same time every day, even on weekends, holidays and days off. •Avoid eating too much late in the evening. A heavy meal or snack before bedtime can cause heartburn and keep you up. •Also avoid drinking too much before bed, as this can increase trips to the bathroom.

•Don’t count on a glass of wine, a cigarette or hot chocolate to do the trick. Caffeine and nicotine are the last things you need late in the day. Avoid caffeine after 2 p.m. •Some people believe a glass of warm milk aids relaxation; others say a small bowl of oatmeal might help. Then, there’s the banana-believers that point out potassium and magnesium relax muscles and produce serotonin and Marsha Kay Seff melatonin. I won’t swear to any of this but, hey, if it works… •Check side effects of medications, especially those for allergies, colds and high blood pressure, as some can disrupt sleep. •Unwind tight muscles before sleep with a warm bath or shower and gentle upper-body stretches. •Don’t watch TV, study or use your computer in bed. Make sure your bedroom is dark, quiet and comfortable and climb into bed when you’re ready for sleep. •Make a to-do list before turning in if you find yourself waking in the middle of the night worrying about all you have to accomplish the next day. •Realize you can’t do everything yourself. Ask family and friends for respite, to help with meals, chores and healthcare needs. I wish I’d hired a care manager or inhome care company for at least a few hours of help a week. With little to no sleep, family caregivers can get stuck in a wearisome cycle of exhaustion, mental fog, irritability and depression, which ends up affecting the quality of care they give their loved ones. Without adequate rest, you risk your own health and face caregiver burnout. So take your sleep seriously. Sponsored by Right at Home In-Home Care & Assistance, www.rahencinitas.com, (619) 200-2110, alex@rahencinitas. com. Contact Marsha Kay Seff at mkseff@gmail.com.

open at Santa Fe Christian Schools Santa Fe Christian Schools recently announced its summer program schedule for 2013. Registration is now open for Santa Fe’s Extended Studies Program, serving all San Diego area students, with 60 course selections for pre-school through 12th grade. A variety of academic, athletic and enrichment opportunities are available and include camps and clinics designed to explore new interests, develop new athletic skills or get a jump-start for the next school year. Athletic camps include basketball, lacrosse, water polo, volleyball and sports conditioning. Musical theatre, video production, Legoland robotics and keyboarding are a few of many enrichment courses offered and academic courses in math and history are also available. For more information or to enroll online, please visit www.sfcs.net.

Upcoming April events at Del Mar Fairgrounds include Horse Shows; Kids Expo, Wine Show and more The following events will be held at the Del Mar Fairgrounds in April: • Del Mar National Horse Show Dressage Week April 25 - 28 For more information, visit http://www.delmarnational.com • San Diego Kids Expo & Fair

April 27 - 28 For more information, visit http://www.SanDiegoKidsExpo. com • The San Diego Wine Show April 27 - 28 For more information, visit http://www.sandiegowineshow. com

Congratulate your senior and support Dollars for Scholars with a sign and balloons Do you know any seniors graduating from Torrey Pines High School? Make them smile by giving them a “Congratulations TPHS Grad” yard sign and balloons. “Congratulations TPHS Grad” is a 18 X 24 yard sign and gold mylar balloons. The sign and balloons will be delivered and placed in the front yard during the week before graduation. To place your order, please visit www. tphsdfs.org.

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B22

April 25, 2013

Rancho Santa Fe Review

‘Unforgettable Prom’ benefits Friends of Scott

T

he Friends of Scott Foundation made dreams come true for teens with cancer at the seventh annual “Unforgettable Prom” held April 5 at the Hall of Champions in Balboa Park. The event featured great music (Rock & Roll Miracles), prom dresses, tuxedos, a red carpet entrance and more. Friends of Scott is a nonprofit organization that was founded in memory of Scott Delgadillo who lost his life to childhood cancer. The Friends of Scott Foundation’s (FSF) mission “is to help children with cancer and their families. The organization ensures they receive the emotional and financial support needed to cope with this devastating disease.” For more information, visit http://www.friendsofscott.org/

Stefon and Nicole

Eva, Katrina, Karla

Mayor Bob Filner, Kelli, Eric Delgadillo, Janise Vasquez , Friends of Scott founders Carmen and Henry Delgadillo, San Diego Charger Vincent Brown

Martha, Dulce, Elisabet

Elizabeth, the reigning prom queen

Adrianna and Oscar arrive

Hank Bauer and Juliette Vara were the red carpet hosts.

Tyjeanna and Marcellous

Nikole and Matthew

Diana, Miriam, Ashley, Joanna

Volunteers Sara, Chrissy and Eboney

Pedro and Amy

Sarah and Sean

Evelyn, Faith, David, Heather, Cory, Christina, Martin

Ivette, Yvonne, Armando

Abby, Daniel

Dito is personally escorted by Marilyn Monroe.


Rancho Santa Fe Review

The Investigator

Burglary and Home Invasion This column, written by investigator RW “Pete” Peterson, discusses issues and cases related to investigations and investigative services.

BY RW “PETE” PETERSON Home invasion robberies are very rare in this country, but it only takes once to change someone’s life. One of our clients was the victim of a home invasion robbery. After the incident, Peterson InvestigaRW “Pete” Peterson tive was asked to implement numerous security improvements and to build a safe room. This room was equipped with elaborate security features, weapons and back-up communications that would function in the event of an electric grid shutdown or other major disaster. Burglary is very common and most often is committed by amateurs or teenagers who want to emulate a movie jewel thief, etc. Many times it is someone who had access to the property as a repairman or service person. Most burglars are not Rhodes Scholars and are easily dissuaded by fairly simple measures. If they do “case” your home it will probably be to a limited extent. Having conducted a lot of surveillance and reconnaissance over the years we have developed a good feeling for what an intruder dislikes. Motion detector lights: Constant lighting is OK but an intruder can usually work their way around it and it doesn’t have the startle factor that motion lights produce. Constant lighting is also expensive. Properly placed motion lights that are varied in response are very disturbing to a burglar. Most burglars are only a few heartbeats from bolting from the premises. Motion detector lights can also alert the home owner or a neighbor. You can install solar lights and defray wiring and installation costs Barking dog: A barking dog may be the number one nemesis of an intruder. The importance of a dog cannot be over emphasized. An electronic barking dog alarm properly deployed, can also be very effective. If you are away from the home it can alert a neighbor.

Social media: Do not advertise your travel plans or activities to the world. Very limited personal information is wise when using the internet and social media. Even work information can give someone access to your schedule, etc. Electronic openers: Try to limit the information in your vehicle if service and repair people have access to it. Many burglaries have been perpetrated by people who had access to the gate or garage remote control in the vehicle and used the registration information in the car to locate the home. We’ve seen cases where the vehicle was being serviced and the owner went shopping or to an appointment and someone from the repair facility went to the home and cleaned it out. Also, the remote control code or setting can be cloned or copied on some units. Trees and shrubs: Survey your house at night and determine which bushes and shrubs would make it easier for a burglar to hide by windows and doors. Trim accordingly. Locks: Install good deadbolt locks and then don’t forget to use them. People in remote, gated or relatively secure settings often become very lax about locking doors and windows and setting alarms. Timers: Timers on interior lights and the TV can be effective. There are also simulated TV gadgets available. Blinds and drapes: “Out of sight out of mind.” Don’t make it easy for a burglar to window shop. Alarm systems: The options are endless but with the advent of the recent, good wireless systems you don’t have to take out a second mortgage to equip your home with a decent and reliable system. The newer systems can be installed by a handy person and wiring and installation costs can be avoided. Of course, always have mail picked up if you’re going to be away and alert neighbors and the local Sheriff’s Department. There are many other recommendations that can be made but you have to weigh the costs and what your comfort level is. Don’t wait until you are burglarized to take steps. RW “Pete” Peterson has operated his investigative firm for 30-plus years. He can be reached at 760-443-0575; www.RWPeterson. com.

Solana Beach to celebrate Cinco de Mayo in style on May 4 The Solana Beach Cinco de Mayo Community Fiesta will be held on Saturday, May 4, from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. at La Colonia Park, 715 Valley Avenue. This alcohol-free community event will offer many exciting cultural opportunities for the whole family. Highlighting the entertainment stage schedule will be the festive sounds of Mariachi Orgullo de San Diego (1-3 p.m.), followed by a performance by a professional Ballet Folklorico dance group (3-4 p.m.). These traditional and colorful Mexican heritage performances will be sure to inspire a cultural appreciation of Mexico. Fun activities for the whole family will include: Piñatas; game booths with prizes; Mexican craft booths; face painters; and fun jumps for the kids. Authentic Mexican food and beverage favorites will be provided. Free vision and health checks will be provided by the Del Sol Lions Club. Come join the City of Solana Beach in celebrating Cinco de Mayo while enjoying authentic Mexican food and family entertainment! Community sponsors include: The Boys and Girls Club of San Dieguito; Solana Beach Parks and Recreation Commission; St. Leo’s and St. James Youth Dance Groups; Public Arts Advisory Commission; Don Chuy Restaurant; Rudy’s Taco Shop; Tony’s Jacal Restaurant; Del Sol Lions Club. This event is free and open to the public. For more information, visit the city web site at www.cityofsolanabeach.org or call the Parks and Recreation Department at 858-720-2453.

April 25, 2013

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DEL MAR

Visitor Guide

2013

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April 25, 2013

Rancho Santa Fe Review

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the county recorderâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ofďŹ ce or a title insurance company, either of which may charge you a fee for this information. If you consult either of these resources, you should be aware that the same lender may hold more than one mortgage or deed of trust on the property. NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNER: The sale date shown on this notice may be postponed one or more times by the mortgagee, beneďŹ ciary, trustee, or a court, pursuant to Section 2924g of the California Civil Code. The law requires that information about trustee sale postponements be made available to you and to the public, as a courtesy to those not present at the sale. If you wish to learn whether your sale date has been postponed, and, if applicable,

the rescheduled time and date for the sale of this property, you may call (714) 573-1965 or visit this Internet Web site www. Priorityposting.com, using the ďŹ le number assigned to this case 25775CA. Information about postponements that are very short in duration or that occur close in time to the scheduled sale may not immediately be reďŹ&#x201A;ected in the telephone information or on the Internet Web site. In addition, the borrower on the loan shall be sent a written notice if the sale has been postponed for at least ten (10) business days. The best way to verify postponement information is to attend the scheduled sale. The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the

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Sale: AT THE ENTRANCE TO THE EAST COUNTY REGIONAL CENTER BY STATUE, 250 E. MAIN STREET, EL CAJON, CA Legal Description: AS MORE FULLY DESCRIBED IN SAID DEED OF TRUST The street address and other common designation of the real property purported as: 6826 LA VALLE PLATEADA , RANCHO SANTA FE, CA 92067 APN Number: 266-340-42-00 Amount of unpaid balance and other charges:$2,211,877.85 NOTICE TO POTENTIAL BIDDERS: If you are considering bidding on this property lien, you should understand that there are risks involved in bidding at a trustee auction. You will be bidding on a lien, not the property itself. Placing the highest bid at trustee auction does not automatically entitle you to free and clear ownership of the property. You should also be aware that the lien being auctioned off may be a junior lien. If you are the highest bidder at the auction, you are or may be responsible for paying off all liens senior to the lien being auctioned off, before you can receive clear title to the property. You are encouraged to investigate the existence, priority, and size of outstanding liens that may exist on this property by contacting

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LEGAL NOTICES Trustee Sale No. 25775CA Title Order No. 1334577 NOTICE OF TRUSTEEâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S SALE YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST DATED 12-13-2007. UNLESS YOU TAKE ACTION TO PROTECT YOUR PROPERTY, IT MAY BE SOLD AT A PUBLIC SALE. IF YOU NEED AN EXPLANATION OF THE NATURE OF THE PROCEEDINGS AGAINST YOU, YOU SHOULD CONTACT A LAWYER. On 05-13-2013 at 10:00 A.M., MERIDIAN FORECLOSURE SERVICE f/k/a MTDS, INC., A CALIFORNIA CORPORATION DBA MERIDIAN TRUST DEED SERVICE as the duly appointed Trustee under and pursuant to Deed of Trust Recorded 12-18-2007, Book , Page , Instrument 2007-0779934 of ofďŹ cial records in the OfďŹ ce of the Recorder of SAN DIEGO County, California, executed by: DAVID C. MAGEE AND CINDY A. MAGEE,

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AS TRUSTEES OF THE MAGEE TRUST DATED APRIL 24, 1996, OR THEIR SUCCESSORS IN TRUST as Trustor, LA JOLLA BANK, FSB, as BeneďŹ ciary, will sell at public auction sale to the highest bidder for cash, cashierâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s check drawn by a state or national bank, a cashierâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s check drawn by a state or federal credit union, or a cashierâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s check drawn by a state or federal savings and loan association, savings association, or savings bank speciďŹ ed in section 5102 of the Financial Code and authorized to do business in this state. Sale will be held by the duly appointed trustee as shown below, of all right, title, and interest conveyed to and now held by the trustee in the hereinafter described property under and pursuant to the Deed of Trust. The sale will be made, but without convenant or warranty, expressed or implied, regarding title, possesssion, or encumbrances, to pay the remaining principal sum of the notes (s) secured by the Deed of Trust, interest thereon, estimated fees, charges and expenses of the Trustee for the total amount (at the time of the initial publication of the Notice of Sale) reasonably estimated to be set forth below. The amount may be greater on the day of sale. Place of

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Rancho Santa Fe Review street address and other common designation, if any, shown herein. The property heretofore described is being sold “as is”. DATE: 04-122013 MERIDIAN FORECLOSURE SERVICE f/k/a MTDS, INC., A CALIFORNIA CORPORATION DBA MERIDIAN TRUST DEED SERVICE 3 SAN JOAQUIN PLAZA, SUITE 215, NEWPORT BEACH, CA 92660 Sales Line: (714) 5731965 OR (702) 586-4500 JESSE J. FERNANDEZ, PUBLICATION LEAD MERIDIAN FORECLOSURE SERVICE IS ASSISTING THE BENEFICIARY TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. P1033705 4/18, 4/25, 05/02/2013. RSF311

Street Fair at Canyon Crest

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-009718 Fictitious Business Name(s): Energy Within Located at: 10 Encinitas Blvd., Encinitas, CA, 92024, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 1680 North Coast Hwy. 101, #7, Encinitas, CA 92024. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business was Jan. 7, 2000. This business is hereby registered by the following: Rachel Robertson, 1680 N. Coast Hwy. #7, Encinitas, CA 92024. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 04/03/2013. Rachel Robertson. RSF309. Apr. 11, 18, 25, May 2, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-009405 Fictitious Business Name(s): Strategic Income Advisors Located at: 1144 Via Conejo, Escondido, CA, 92029, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The first day of business was 05/01/2011. This business is hereby registered by the following: Benefits Advisory Inc., 1144 Via Conejo, Escondido, CA 92029, California. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 03/29/2013. Marvin Mills, President. RSF308. Apr. 4, 11, 18, 25, 2013

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anyon Crest Academy held a Street Fair on April 20. The event featured delicious food and fun festivities. School clubs also supported their causes by selling rummage sale items, and a variety of CCA artists showed their works to the community. For more photos, visit www.rsfreview.com.

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Rancho Santa Fe Review

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FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-008477 Fictitious Business Name(s): Cali Cakes and More Located at: 17424 Rancho Del Rio, Rancho Santa Fe, CA, 92067, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: A Limited Liability Company. The first day of business has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: SSOA Bakery, 17424 Rancho Del Rio, Rancho Santa Fe, CA 92067, CA. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 03/21/2013. Alexa Jacobs, Member. RSF310. Apr. 11, 18, 25, May 2, 2013

April 25, 2013

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Topical letters to the editor are encouraged and we make an effort to print them all. Letters are limited to 200 words or less and submissions are limited to one every twoweeks per author. Submissions must include a full name, address, e-mail address (if available) and a telephone number for verification purposes. We do not publish anonymous letters. Contact the editor for more information about submitting a guest editorial piece, called Community View, at 400 words maximum. We reserve the right to edit for taste, clarity, length and to avoid libel. E-mailed submissions are preferred to editor@rsfreview.com. Letters may also be mailed or delivered to565 Pearl St., Ste. 300, La Jolla, or faxed to (858) 459-5250. LETTERSPOLICY


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April 25, 2013

Rancho Santa Fe Review

Pacifica Del Mar launches Pacifica Catering & Events One of San Diegoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s most celebrated restaurants, Pacifica Del Mar, has expanded its passion for seasonal food and fresh seafood by offering it beyond the walls of its renowned Del Mar Plaza location. Pushing the culinary envelope in the event market, Pacifica Catering & Events offers an inspired and tasteful culinary experience that will leave guests wanting more. The talented culinary team led by chefs Chris Idso and Stephanie Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Mary Berwald fuel the creativity behind the menus, bringing the best from their kitchen to each event. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Pacifica has been catering to its guests for over 20 years, so it only made sense for us to evolve beyond our restaurant walls and bring what we do best to the catering and event world,â&#x20AC;? said Chef/Partner Chris Idso. Delivering a fresh approach to conventional wedding and event fare, Pacifica Catering & Events

Pacifica Del Marâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s catering menu offers a variety of delicious recipes. presents a variety of menus to fit every occasion. Pacifica Pick-Up offers a simple solution for events requiring readyto-serve items, while their Cocktail Party menu is perfect for those seeking a more social gathering. Table Service menus give guests the ultimate Pacifica experience, featuring multi-course selections accompanied by professional catering staff. In addition to their delicious and personalized fare, events can be paired with the cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s best florists, and dĂŠcor and rental companies to create memorable affairs. From private dinner parties to weddings and galas, the best times happen in good company and with Pacifica Catering & Events. Pacifica Catering & Events is booking events now. For more information on sample menus, what is included in packages and more, please visit www.pacificadelmar.com/ catering or call 858-792-0476.

Kathy Hewitt earns national recognition for sales Kathy Hewitt of Prudential California Realty had a cause for celebration this spring, as she was honored with the companyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Presidentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Circle award for her sales in 2012. The achievement caps off a decade of success for Hewitt, who has consistently ranked at the top three percent of more than 54,000 Prudential agents nationwide. Hewitt is based in Prudentialâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Rancho Santa Fe office and has lived in â&#x20AC;&#x153;the Ranchâ&#x20AC;? for over 20 years. To match her buyers with the perfect home and lifestyle to fit their needs, and deliver exceptional results for her sellers, she leverages her vast network of area connections and comprehensive knowledge of Rancho Santa Feâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s real estate market. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Real estate began as a hobby for me when I was on Wall Street but Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m happy to say that itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s blossomed into an extremely fulfilling career,â&#x20AC;? says Hewitt. A graduate of the University of New Hampshire, Hewitt has worked with the likes of Merrill Lynch, Oppenheimer and First Winthrop. By drawing from her knowledge and experience, she helps her clients evaluate their options for financing, analyze the condition of the

economy and select the best possible strategy for investing in real estate. â&#x20AC;&#x153;How many people can say that they find joy in their work? The decision to transition into real estate is one of the best I ever Kathy Hewitt made. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a privilege and a joy to help folks find their new home and introduce them to our community. The satisfaction that I get from knowing that I have helped my clients achieve their goals has made my career very rewarding,â&#x20AC;? comments Hewitt. Kathy Hewitt can be contacted through Prudential California Realtyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Rancho Santa Fe office, at 858-756-5600, or via email at Kathy@CrosbyandHewitt.com. Visit her on the web at www.CosbyandHewitt.com.

Mission Federal ArtWalk runs April 27-28 Mission Federal ArtWalk, the largest fine art festival in the Southern California region, enters its 29th year with a 17-block footprint in the urban neighborhood of Little Italy on Saturday, April 27, and Sunday, April 28, from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Founded by artists, Mission Federal ArtWalk is a welcoming venue for art collectors and visitors of all ages to meet and interact with artists, and provides the opportunity for visitors to discover the inspiration behind each artistâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s work. Mission Federal ArtWalk is an outdoor exhibition of original fine art from an array of different genres including paintings, sculpture, photography and more. More than 700 artists apply each year, with about half selected to participate. Exhibiting artists represent California and beyond, and from as far away as Sweden. Items on display are available for purchase directly from the artist with an expected price range of $50 to above $15,000. Visit www.missionfederalartwalk.org, @ArtWalkSD, or www.facebook.com/ArtWalkSD.

  +

HOME OF THE WEEK

La Vida es Aqui Rancho Santa Fe, CA Capturing the distinct Spanish style of the original Mexican land grant that became the Covenant of Rancho Santa Fe, this home exemplifies the solid simplicity, traditional architecture, and handcrafted elements of Mexicoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s past. Sited on 2.32 acres with pool/ spa, tennis court and guest house, this 6258 sq. ft. hacienda treasure with 5 bedrooms and 3.5 baths will be la vida de su familia.

Offered at $1,795,000

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Rancho Santa Fe Review

OPEN HOUSES CARMEL VALLEY

CARMEL VALLEY

$575,000 3BR/2.5BA

13360 Tiverton Rd. Nat Cordova-Nat Cordova Realty

$610,000 3BR/2.5BA

13010 La Porta Point Julie Split-Keyes-Prudential CA Realty

$869,000 4BR/3BA

6251 Silverbush Creek St Sat/Sun 2:00 pm - 4:00 pm Charles & Farryl Moore-Coldwell Banker (858) 395-7525

$1,178,888 5BR/4.5BA

5427 Foxhound Way Kent Dial-Coldwell Banker

$1,299,000 5BR/4.5BA

13578 Ginger Glen Rd Sat/Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm Charles & Farryl Moore-Coldwell Banker (858) 395-7525

$1,325,000 5BR/3BA

5399 Foxhound Way Jen Drennan-Sampson CA Realty

DEL MAR

Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (858) 755-5175 Sat/Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (858) 735-6754

Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (858) 336-2828

Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (858) 205-3077

DEL MAR

$735,000 2BR/2BA

424 Stratford Court A30 Julie Split-Keyes-Prudential CA Realty

$1,640,000 3BR/4BA

4920 Rancho Grande Irene Young-Prudential CA Realty

Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (858) 705-3321

$3,298,000 4BR/3BA

13045 Via Grimaldi Kevin Cummins-Coldwell Banker

Sat 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (858) 750-9577

RANCHO SANTA FE

Sat/Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (858) 735-6754

RANCHO SANTA FE

$1,899,000 6BR/4BA

15990 Avenida Calma David Belnap-Ryan Call, Broker

Sat 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (858) 756-2705

$1,995,000 4BR/3.5BA

5881 San Elijo Janet Lawless Christ-Coldwell Banker

$2,495,000 3BR/3.5BA

15740 Puerta Del Sol Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm J. Lawless Christ hosted by B.&J.Campbell-Coldwell (858) 449-2027

$2,595,000 5BR/5BA

6550 Paseo Delicias Sat/Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm Gallagher & Gallagher-Prudential CA Realty (858) 259-3100

Sat/Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (858) 335-7700

$3,300,000-$3,800,000 7012 Rancho La Cima Sat 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm 8BR/10.5BA K. Ann Brizolis/host: M. Stone-Prudential CA Realty (858) 756-6355 $3,490,000 6BR/7.5BA

4540 Los Pinos Sat 1-4pm/Sun 2-5pm K. Ann Brizolis/host: D. Henry-Prudential CA Realty (858) 756-6355

$3,495,000 5BR/6BA

8068 Doug Hill E.Anderson & K. Boatcher-Willis Allen

$4,250,000 6BR/6.5BA

7021 Rancho La Cima Sat 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm K. Ann Brizolis/host: D.Motsenbocker-Prudential (858) 756-6355

Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (858) 353-5391

To see a full list of open house listings go to rsfreview.com/homes and delmartimes.net/homes IF IT'S SHOWN IN BLUE, IT'S NEW!

April 25, 2013

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B28

April 25, 2013

Rancho Santa Fe Review

Rancho Santa Fe-$4,895,000

Rancho Santa Fe | The Covenant-$4,750,000

Majestic panoramic views extend to the Pacific Ocean! Embraced in casual elegance, this pristine estate is situated on 2 lushly landscaped acres- truly a home of distinction to the most discerning buyers.

Welcome to this elegant, fully-fenced 2.79 acre Spanish estate. A sophisticated home in peak condition with many wonderful amenities: park-like setting with pool, spa, outside kitchen, tennis court, and MORE!

Rancho Santa Fe | The Covenant-$4,450,000

Santaluz-$2,994,000

Customized and designed by local talents, this enchanting single-story countryside estate is perched on 2.31 view acres. Superb elements and materials create the ultimate in luxury yet comfortable living.

This magnificent Tuscan farmhouse has been expertly crafted with an exceptional attention to detail throughout. Integrated with smart house technology, indulge in this entertainer’s dream estate!

Rancho Santa Fe | The Covenant-$2,595,000

Rancho Santa Fe | RSF Lakes-$2,350,000

Santaluz-$2,295,000

The perfect single-story estate: 3BD/3.5BA, charming Cape Cod exterior, and situated on 1.14 private & lush acres.

This enchanting two-story estate nestled on 1.45 luxuriously landscaped acres captures timeless beauty and romance.

Beautiful Santa Barbara custom on a premier home site perched above the 11th green with unobstructed views.

Rancho Santa Fe | The Covenant$1,795,000

Rancho Santa Fe | Del Rayo Downs-$1,695,000

Rancho Santa Fe | Rancho Del Rio-$1,649,000

Vintage 1937 board & batten ranch-style estate with all the trimmings- 4BD/3.5BA, 4,350SF, and 1.97 green acres.

Beautifully maintained home features grand architectural interior design, fire pit, lap pool/spa and built-in BBQ.

Charming country home on 2.49 acres with park-like setting, top quality horse facilities, barn, pastures and views!

Rancho Santa Fe | Del Rayo Downs-$1,495,000

Carmel Valley | Huntington Heights-$1,145,000-$1,185,000

4S Ranch | Garden Walk-$650,000

Stylish & sophisticated single-story residence features a sparkling pool, putting green, wonderful gardens, and fruit trees.

Elegantly appointed two-story home features 5BD/3.5BA, 3,028SF, unobstructed canyon views and quality upgrades!

Situated on a cul-de-sac, this home features 4BD/3BA + loft, inviting patio, spa, outdoor kitchen, gardens and more!

858.756.2444

WWW.WILLISALLEN.COM • 6012 - 6024 PASEO DELICIAS, RANCHO SANTA FE Coronado • Del Mar • Downtown • La Jolla • Point Loma • Rancho Santa Fe

Rancho Santa Fe Review 4.25.13  
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