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lifestyle magazine for the greater Daytona Beach metropolitan area


E D I T I O N :


in photography and video

Saying so long to singlehood Plus... Meet the NASCAR community’s new face in town

INSIDE: DINING OUT | WINE 101 | OUT & ABOUT S p e c i a l s u p p l e m e n t to Th e Day to n a B e a c h N ews -J o u r n a l

VOLUSIA On the cover:


February 17, 2013

Rachel Maddox models a romantic Oleg Cassini gown from David’s Bridal on Daytona Beach. Photo by Nigel Cook.


5 Trends and 3 Looks for the Bride ..............................................3

Tips for a Trouble-Free Beach Wedding ....................................10 The Well-Dressed Groom ..............................................................11

Wedding Photography 2.0 ............................................................12 Pre-wedding Parties Go Co-ed ....................................................14 A Bride’s Planning Timeline ........................................................14


Profile: Lorene King of the NASCAR Foundation ................16 Day Trippin’: Ormond Memorial Art Museum & Gardens


Dining Out: Cress Restaurant in DeLand ..............................19 Wine 101 by Jeff Conklin ........................................................19

Things to Do ..............................................................................21

Out&About ................................................................................22


Editor: Denise O’TOOLE KELLY

Art director: John KLIPFEL

Ad manager: Debbie KEESEE

Contributing Writers: Nada MANLEY Mark ESTES Taylor ASHLEY Morris SULLIVAN Deborah BOYD

Contributing Photographers: Nigel COOK Peter BAUER



Editor’s Notes By Denise O’Toole Kelly

very bride deserves to look just right on her wedding day. That means attire that perfectly fits not only her body but also her personality and the mood she seeks to create for the event. Our fashion and beauty expert Nada Manley in this annual bridal issue of Volusia magazine reveals the latest trends, then shows how to work within them to create any of three looks that allow a bride’s essence to rule the day. With photography on the sands of Daytona Beach by Nigel Cook and modeling by Rachel Maddox, Nada demonstrates how a dress and accessories can give off a romantic, dramatic or natural vibe. But she doesn’t stop there; she also offers her picks for everything from cakes and f lowers to makeup and fragrances to carry each attitude through and through. And don’t worry — she didn’t forget to give grooming advice for the groom. Whether you’re looking for ideas for your own wedding or that of a friend or loved one or — like many of us — just can’t resist turning your head to see a beautiful bride, you’ll want to peruse these pages. You’ll also find some tips for planning a beach wedding, learn what’s new in wedding photography in this social media age and read some surprising news about how bachelor and bachelorette parties have changed. Though we’re heading into the spring wedding season and just past Valentine’s Day, love isn’t the only thing in the air in these parts. If the winds’ right, from much of Volusia County you can hear the stock cars roaring around the track at Daytona International Speedway. With Speedweeks well under way and anticipation building for the Feb. 24 Daytona 500, we touch base with the local racing community’s new face in town — Lorene King, who was hired as executive director of the NASCAR Foundation when it relocated recently to Daytona Beach from Charlotte, N.C. Freelance writer Morris Sullivan spoke with her about her new job, how her experience with St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital in Memphis, Tenn., prepared her for the foundation’s work on behalf of children, her homecoming to Florida and her passion for stock car racing. Along with our usual standing features — Day Trippin’, Dining Out and Out&About snapshots — in this issue we introduce an events calendar to allow you to plan your fun up to two months in advance and new wine columnist Jeff Conklin of Daytona State College’s culinary faculty.


Happy Reading!


s d o o M 3 , s d 5 Tren EDITION

Jerome C. Rousseau Juda Lace with Patent Leather Trim, $795,


Fashionable brides embrace today’s styles but make the look all their own

It looks like I was ahead of my time, but today’s brides are embracing color in a whole new way. Jessica Biel’s headline-grabbing pink wedding gown inspired other brides to follow suit, and while most still opt for the traditional white gown, color is finding its way into all of their other choices, from shoes to bags to bold accessories.

TREND NO. 2: GOLD Gleaming gold has replaced silver as the metal-of-the-moment for the modern bride. Golden embroidery and lace adorn the most glamorous gowns, and shining touches appear in everything from bags to shoes.

By Nada MANLEY The long white wedding gown has a surprisingly short history. As recently as the 1940s, women were just as likely to wear a white suit or their best dress (even a boldly colored one) as they were to wear tulle. It wasn’t until the 1950s that the big

Golden accessories for the bride or her attendants, from the Talbots Aisle Style collection

traditional white wedding came into vogue for those who could afford it, complete

TREND NO. 3: VINTAGE VIBE Vintage touches add romance and timeless grace to the most modern affair, so if you have your grandmother’s veil or your mom’s Bakelite bag, showcase them on your big day. For everyone else, vintage-inspired touches abound at every price point. Allure Bridal Ivory & Silver Satin & Lace Applique Strapless Fitted Wedding Gown, price upon request,

with a long white gown, a veil and a sparkly solitaire. When I got married, nearly a dozen years ago, I was living in Boston and plan-


ning a wedding in Palm Beach, and I fell in love, for the first time, with online shopping. I bought nearly everything online, with the exception, of course, of the cake, the f lowers, and the all-important dress. I was too petite to try on the sample sizes at any of the boutiques, so I had my dress made by an amazing dressmaker near my fiance’s Chicago home, Mira Couture. When I asked for a deep red underskirt for my cream-colored gown, both Mira and my mother raised their eyebrows. I insisted, and it was that detail that made the dress my own.

TREND NO. 4: BEAUTIFUL BRAIDS This runway-inspired trend has always been a romantic favorite, but today’s braids are more stylish and sophisticated than their pigtailed predecessors. A bonus: Braids hold up well in Florida humidity. This look is by Frederic Fekkai Lead Stylist Renato Campora for the Marchesa Spring/Summer 2013 Fashion Week show.

For the bride who dares to bare her legs, the short wedding dress forgoes length but keeps it formal for an unmistakably contemporary look. Or have it both ways with a dress that mirrors the runway’s current obsession with highlow hemlines. Beauty Tip: Get your gams gown-worthy with a luxurious new product. Boots No. 7 Pampering Oil Body Spray, $8.99, Target

Gown: Miss Acra by Reem Acra,

Modern brides are embracing individual touches in all aspects of their weddings, from gowns to accessories to all of the other million-and-one details that go into planning a wedding, and they are creating meaningful celebrations that are uniquely their own. These trends ref lect some of the ways that today’s bride is

PULLING IT TOGETHER Turn to the next six pages to see how the latest dresses, accessories and beauty products can work together to express any bride’s personality, whether romantic, dramatic or natural. Photos on Daytona Beach by Nigel Cook. All dresses available at David’s Bridal, The Pavilion at Port Orange. Model Rachel Maddox courtesy of Premiere Model Management, New Smyrna Beach. Hair and makeup courtesy of James Goecke at Marjan Salon, Ormond Beach. All jewelry courtesy of Molto Bella, Ormond Beach.

bringing her own personality to the party. VOLUSIA | FEBRUARY 2013



Romantic Bride This is one modern girl who believes in true love, with all of its lace-trimmed trappings. She has likely been planning this day since she was a child, so every detail has to be magical. These fantastic f lourishes are worthy of a very fashionable fairy tale.

Oleg Cassini slim tulle gown featuring peplum detail and gold embroidery, $1,350, David’s Bridal. Alexis Bittar Flower Pin, $295 (worn in hair), Alexis Bittar Dangle Earrings, $375, and Alexis Bittar bangles, $188 -$375, all available at Molto Bella.




Other Picks for a

Romantic Look The Dress: An embroidered tulle ball gown, silk tulle veil, and silk tulle and mink pom pom cape (shown), all from Rafael Cennamo; The Shoe: Kaliz pump in Rose Gold Nappa by Jerome C. Rousseau, $595, (Frugalista pick: Allure Bridals “Joy” Silk Satin Pump, $40,

The Flowers: Romance in bloom from Details Flowers & Photography, Port Orange;

The Bag: The Kotur Fino in



Feathers is unforgettable, $750,; (Frugalista Pick: J. Furmani Crystal Embellished Vintage-inspired Evening Bag, $100,

The Fragrance: Bulgari Rose Essentielle Eau de Toilette Spray, $90, Kohl’s, Port Orange

The Lip Color: Lancome Rouge in Love Lipcolor, $26, department stores, and Lip Bliss from What’s Your Virtue, $12,


SHOES, JEWELRY AND HANDBAGS 142 E.. Granada Blvd. • Ormond Beach • 386-672-0176 Discounts nts do not apply to previous purchases. purchases Layaway La ayaway Available

The Skin Saver: Chantecaille Pure Rosewater, $62, Neiman Marcus



The Necklace: Cahaut Collier


Necklace is a stylish splurge, DelphineCharlotte Parmentier, Paris, $244,; (Frugalista Pick: Sweet Romance Edwardian Vintage-inspired Crystal and Pearl Necklace, $42,

The Hair: Jeanie Syfu for TRESemme created this low, crimped side-bun for the Jenny Packham Spring/Summer 2013 Bridal Show using TRESemmé Climate Control Foaming Mousse and TRESemme 24 Hour Body Finishing Spray The Makeup: Lancome Color Design Infinite 24H, $24.50 each, department stores.

The Cake: Thousands of sugar paste flowers atop a magical cake from The Pastry Studio, Daytona Beach;

The Accessories: Pearl Bracelet, $65, A Bridal Boutique for the Girls, Daytona Beach. Cahaut Serre-Tete Headband by Delphine-Charlotte Parmentier, Paris, $247, Lavish by Tricia Milaneze earrings, $119, Relic Rose Gold Tone Stainless Steel Crystal & Mother of Pearl Watch, $125, Kohl’s. Mr. & Mrs. Cake Topper, $48,

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Dramatic Bride Every bride likes to make an entrance. This one, however, turns it into an art form. No detail is overlooked, from the statement-making scent to the perfect sparkly jewelry. Here, some head-turning details that guarantee drama from head to heels.

Oleg Cassini strapless slim fit gown with allover gold metallic beadwork, $1300, David’s Bridal. Alexis Bittar Purple Flower Necklace , $675, Alexis Bittar Black Ruffle Cuff, $345, and Alexis Bittar Butterfly Pin (worn in hair), $495, all available at Molto Bella.




Other Picks for a

Dramatic Look The Dress: An embroidered gown from Miss Acra;

The Shoe: Jerome C. Rousseau Popp in White Crystal Lizard (shown), $595,; (Frugalista Pick: Victoria Colasanto platforms pumps in nude, $110,

The Bag: Posen clutch in Mirror Metallic, $295, The Fragrance: Noche Del Fuego Eau de Parfum by Spadaro Luxury Fragrances, $155, Nordstrom The Makeup: Lancome Hypnose Star Mascara, $28, department stores. Pacific Illusions Beauty Destinations Eyes & Cheeks Pressed Mineral Palette, $60,

The Skin Saver: KeSARI Beauty Pore Minimizing Indian Clay Masque, $29.50,; Tatcha Mist, Mask and Fan, $28-175,; and the ReFa Carat platinum-coated double lymphatic drainage roller, $320,

The Cake: A glamorous cake gild-

1 OF 10


ed in metallic gold edible paint, with hand-cut grommets in a combination of metallics and golden hand-painted pears, The Pastry Studio, Daytona Beach;; Photograph by Sherri Meyers


Classic, Contemporary & Custom Invitations

The Flowers: Bold blooms from Details Flowers & Photography, Port Orange:

The Lip Color: Jane Iredale Lip Fixation in Fascination, $30, Marjan Salon, Ormond Beach and Clark’s Botanicals Ultra Rich LipTint, $19, The Necklace: Robert Rodriguez Crystal Tiered Collar Bib, $895, Novecento Boutique in Newport Beach, Calif.; 949.715.1700

The Hair: Voluminous locks are achieved using the SuperSolano 232 Original Hair Dryer, $145, Sally Beauty Supply & Ulta, and Brazilian Blowout products, $28-38, available at Beautiful Hair Studio, Port Orange, and Deja Blue, Ormond Beach

The Accessories: k2o by Karen Ko Silver Mod Ball III Earrings, $175, Black belt attachment, $30, A Bridal Boutique for the Girls, Daytona Beach. Paramount Jeweled Headband, $350,





Natural Bride

This laid-back bride dreams of a barefoot wedding on the beach. She has a serene sense of style that embraces freshness and simplicity, but that doesn’t mean the details don’t matter to her. Selectivity and restraint are the secrets to her spare aesthetic. David’s Bridal Collection Strapless Tulle Tea Length Wedding Gown, $299, David’s Bridal. Crislu Pearl Drop Earrings, $195 and Alexis Bittar Bangles, $188 $375, all available at Molto Bella.




Other Picks for a

Natural Look

The Flowers: Fresh blooms from Details Flowers & Photography, Port Orange;

Our Bridal Registry caters to your every need!

The Fragrance: Liliana eau de parfum by Tocca, $68, The Dress: Silk chiffon raw edge wave dress by Rafael Cennamo;

The Skin Saver: OC8 Professional Mattifying Gel, about $30,

The Shoe: Marchez Vous Eloise

The Bag: Clare Vivier foldover

platform sandal in Lilac Beige, $395,; (Frugalista pick: Pink Paradox London flat sandal, $90,

clutch, $154,

The Makeup: Jane Iredale Liquid Minerals, $48, Marjan Salon, Ormond Beach; LORAC Touch-Up To Go Concealer/Foundation Pen; Pacific Illusions Beauty Nude Beach pressed mineral 5-eyeshadow palette, $48,

The Lip Color: Glo-minerals LipTint in Clearly Tango, $14, The Hair: Shu Uemura Art of Hair Essential Drops Hair Treatment, $48,; Frizz-Ease 100% Shine Glossing Mist, $5.50, food, drug and mass retailers

The Necklace: Gold-plated necklace with cubic zirconia detail, $475,; (Frugalista pick: Cushion Mother of Pearl Necklace in Gold Vermeil (shown), $110,

We also carry extensive and exclusive lines of Vietri, Jay Strongwater, Thad Cline, Alexis Bittar and Page Sargisson.


The Cake: An organic cake

The Accessories: Pearl and crys-

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tal bracelet, $70, A Bridal Boutique for the Girls, Daytona Beach; Anchor Stud earrings, $200, Hen House Linens, available at Gyfts, New Smyrna Beach, or

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✔ Talk with your photographer about the time of day the light will f latter you. ✔ Make sure sunscreen and drinking water are available for guests.


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✔ A portable sound system may be necessary to make sure guests can hear your vows and music through the breeze and over the crashing of waves. ✔ Assess the availability of an electrical connection, and opt for a battery-operated sound system if needed.


✔ Have an alternate, indoor location arranged. Check the weather forecast the day before and notify guests if you must go to Plan B. ✔ Bad weather can come up fast and with little warning in Florida. Choose a spot with shelter nearby in case guests need to take cover. — Adapted from sources including, and

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Groom-Ing Fashion and pampering aren’t just for the bride By Nada MANLEY

Sure, it’s all about the bride, but not every groom wants to play a supporting role in his own wedding. These picks will ensure that he makes a statement uniquely his own, whether his style is classic, modern or Hollywood hip. From stylish specs to sharp shoes, here are suggestions for every wedding and every wallet.

The Classic Groom The Suit: Ferrecci Two-piece Slim Suit with Black Edging, $113, Timeless style at a wallet-happy price

The Hip Groom

The Details:

The Suit: A sleek, updated style from the runway of the Diesel

■ Miadora Stainless Steel Blue Enamel Heart Cuff Links, $28, A touch of something blue, so he can wear his heart on his sleeve ■ Eau de Lacoste L.12.12 Rouge, $62, department stores: A striking new scent from a fashion icon ■ Eyebobs in Square Root, $75, A playful nod to classic style ■ Bailey of Hollywood Montecristi hat, $575, A nod to Old Hollywood ■ Lacoste Sherbrooke buck shoe, $150, An update on a timeless style

Black Gold Fall/Winter 2013 collection in Milan

The Details:

■ Eyebobs in Bitty Witty, $75, An unexpected dash of color ■ Pengallan Slim Fit Boxer, $80, A streamlined fit maintains a low-profile under contemporary cuts. ■ Boss Bottled. Sport, $67, department stores: Strong and unconventional, like the groom who wears it ■ Organic Male OM4 typespecific skincare, $169, Four steps, four minutes, great skin ■ Molton Brown Shaving Kit, $295, An update on his father’s standby.

The Modern Groom The Suit: Apt. 9 Slim Fit Suit, $320, and Tonal Striped Skinny Tie with Tie Bar, $34, Kohl’s: Affordable elegance

The Details:

■ Eyebobs in Mr. Digler, $75, Clearly confident ■ West Coast Jewelry Rose Gold-plated Cuff Links, $25, Because rose is the new gold. ■ Vince Camuto EDT, $70, major department stores, A scent as polished as he is ■ Lacoste Henri oxford, $149, Versatile enough to wear to his wedding now, and work later ■ Bulova Stainless Steel Watch, $199, Kohl’s: A strong statement at a small price ■ Stainless Steel Shaving Set, $85, Kohl’s: Sleek design will keep him looking sharp



■ The Art of Shaving Travel Kit & Razor, $170, Everything he needs for impeccable grooming ■ 88 Rue du Rhone watch, $625, Fine craftsmanship at an accessible price from the grandsons of Raymond Weil

Wedding Photography 2.0

‘It’s not your mother’s wedding album’ By MARK ESTES Technology, social media and changing styles have made a big difference capturing wedding memories with photography and videography. In 1999, Mark Dickinson started Mark Dickinson Photography in Port Orange. Michael Rollins is the owner of Michael’s Photography in Daytona Beach, which provides both photography and videography services and has been in

business for 31 years. “One of the things I say to brides is that it’s not your mother’s wedding album,� Rollins said. “Probably the biggest difference is the way the album looks. In the old days you’d take a print and put it on a mat and the mat on the page. Now the page itself is imagery printed right into the book.� Dickinson agreed. “Now we’re doing a book-bound album with

the photos laid-out with Photoshop on the pages and then a press run,� Dickinson said. But in the digital age, even the albums, as elegant as they can now be, are often eschewed. “People getting away from the real-life importance of an actual album and just owning the images,� Rollins said. “We’re a culture now that doesn’t print pictures much, they’re on our phones and in our computers and very few people print.�




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Photos provided by Mark Dickinson Photography

As a result a digital package with either imageprinting licenses in Dickinson’s case or outright sale of the images and rights by Rollins is one way some couples go. Both offer DVD packages either separately or as part of a package that also includes an album. And of course, the Internet in general and social media in particular have changed both how the businesses are marketed and what the brides require. On-line hosting of images so that people can view them and place orders is expected.

“I started doing that about eight to 10 years ago and I was one of the few,” Rollins said. “Now it has become so commonplace that a bride will have it on her checklist. The savvy brides require it.” Videography, like photography, has gone completely digital, but another common change has been the style of shooting. “What we like to do with video is what we’re doing with photography, and that is lifestyle shooting,” Rollins said. “Reality television has changed how the viewers see storytelling – they want more

natural looking, less contrived shots. We use a lot of tight shots with more details being captured, not as many of the big slow pans.” Although not yet common because the venue has to be able to support the technical requirements, Michael’s Photography has taken the next step for weddings. “We did a wedding last year where we actually streamed live to Turkey,” Rollins said. “We used one dedicated camera and had bandwidth for 25,000 people to watch, although there weren’t that many viewers.”




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d o o h e l g n i S So long to


The ways in which the groom- and bride-tobe go say goodbye to their singlehood sometimes have been shrouded in secrecy — what happens at the party stays at the party. However, some rethinking of the tradition has increasingly transformed bachelor and bachelorette parties into coed celebrations often referred to as Gender Blenders or Jack-andJills. According to Donna Crane of Knotical Weddings, Daytona Beach, the economy has changed planning for weddings and everything associated with them. "Brides are not planning one or two years in advance anymore, and the weddings are smaller," Crane said. Following that trend, over-the-top bachelor and bachelorette festivities like f lying off to Las Vegas for the weekend are less of an option for most. However, there are many fun and memorable ways the bride- and groom-to-be can celebrate with their friends right in town and without an R rating. Luxury accommodations with amenities

Pre-wedding parties go less risque - and co-ed

make beachfront hotels great places to have a party. “We have wedding parties who come in for destination weddings and we offer many different activities for family members that would work for bachelor and bachelorette parties as well," said Susan Keaveny of The Shores Resort & Spa, Daytona Beach Shores. Beautiful beach and ocean views make a great backdrop for a four-course dinner with wine pairing, or Scotch pairing. Soon-to-bes can also choose beer tastings, cognac and cigar smoking around the fire pit, spa and pampering sessions and limo transportation for guests. “One of my clients recently had a wine-tasting bachelorette party, and everyone had a great time,” said Shauna Conway, owner of Florida-based Petals Events, For the sports minded there are paddle boarding, jet skiing, fishing and parasailing all in Daytona Beach's back yard. The competitive can play golf, bowl or shoot hoops. Taking dance lessons can help bring some new moves to the reception.

JACK-AND-JILL IDEAS COOK UP SOME FUN. Take a cooking class or have a cooking party. Learn how to make your own sushi or put on your pastry chef's hat and have a cupcake war bake-off.

HIRE A BARTENDER. Have a professional mixologist come into your home to blend, shake, and pour some new and exotic cocktail concoctions and try lesser known distilled spirits and mixers, or simply have him serve the standards in style such as daiquiris, cosmopolitans and margaritas. STAGE A SCAVENGER HUNT with a new spin. Gather items that will be given to the bride and groom as gifts. Make a list tailored to fit their personalities — a favorite lotion, or a 6-pack of imported beer.

CUSTOMIZE A GAME SHOW. Personalize a classic — Jeopardy or Wheel of Fortune — using questions about the bride and groom.

Bride’ s Timeline 12 months or more

Set a date; hire a wedding planner, if desired; estimate number of guests and start compiling list; determine your budget; reserve ceremony and reception venues; book officiant

9-12 months out

7-9 months out

Pick your wedding party; determine wedding colors/ themes; choose wedding dress and accessories; choose bridesmaids dresses and accessories; begin researching photography, videography, ceremony music, flowers and reception entertainment, food and libations

Hire photographer/ videographer, florist and caterer (unless food/beverages are provided by reception venue) and book talent for ceremony and reception; reserve a block of hotel rooms for out-oftown guests; register gift preferences with retailers; launch a wedding website and/or Facebook page; reserve weddingday transportation; make honeymoon plans


Double check EVERYTHING with all vendors; confirm head count with caterer or banquet hall; pack for honeymoon; set aside final payment checks for vendors as necessary, put tips in envelopes; delegate small wedding-day tasks; pick up your dress

6 -7 m o n t h s out

4-6 months out

Select and purchase wedding invitations and other stationery; finalize guest list and send savethe-date cards; make sure all bridesmaids have ordered dresses

Make sure tuxedos have been arranged for groom and all male weddingparty members; order cake; purchase rings; reserve rentals of any necessary equipment such as canopies, chairs


Get a manicure and pedicure; attend rehearsal and dinner; give out attendant gifts; lay out wedding attire; allow time for plenty of beauty sleep

2-5 months out

1 month out

Meet with officiant to plan ceremony and schedule rehearsal; book rehearsal-dinner venue; purchase wedding shoes and start dress fittings; schedule hair and makeup artists for wedding day; mail invitations at least eight weeks in advance; purchase attendant gifts; finalize all arrangements with 0001040828 vendors

Enjoy bachelorette/ bachelor parties; tally RSVPs and phone people who have not yet responded;apply for marriage license; purchase undergarments and have a “final” fitting for wedding dress, but also schedule an if-needed fitting appointment for the week of the wedding

Avoid a Nasty Surprise! WEDDING DAY!

Eat a healthy breakfast; take your time getting dressed and primped; enjoy your day!

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790 Dunlawton, Suite D Port Orange, FL 32127 386-788-4949




NASCAR Foundation executive director Lorene King.

Happy to be


Helping NASCAR help children a dream job for returning Florida native By MORRIS SULLIVAN At this time last year, new NASCAR Foundation Executive Director Lorene King was sitting in Memphis, Tenn. “And now I’m sitting in Daytona Beach,” she says. “It’s really, really good to be back in Florida. It’s sunny out, 78 degrees, and I can drive down to Orlando in the evening for dinner with my daughter and her family. And at Christmas, we were able to see everybody — we just made the rounds and saw everyone in both

families. That was really special.” King came to Daytona Beach last summer, joining the NASCAR Foundation when it moved to Daytona Beach from Charlotte, N.C. King was hired for the position after working with St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital. She and her husband are both Florida natives. “I was born and raised in the Panhandle, near Destin, in a little town named Defuniak Springs,” she says. “My husband was born and raised in Orlando.” However, she spent most of her career living out of state. With family now



living in southern Georgia and Orlando, Daytona Beach is the perfect place to live, she says. “In 2011, our family had a loss — my sisterin-law passed away from cancer,” she says. That experience strengthened her desire to get closer to her family. A supportive colleague with whom she had worked at St. Jude contacted her about the job opening. “He said, ‘I have just the job for you,’” she says. “They had so many applicants — but I was very fortunate to be the one chosen.”


King had spent 17 years work- Award, NASCAR Dreams and ing at St. Jude’s in various capaci- NASCAR Day. ties, including legacy giving, cor“The mission is a little broader, porate giving and other develop- but it’s still about the ability of chilment work. Before that, she worked dren to lead healthy, happy lives,” as a paralegal with large law firms King says. “The foundation has in Florida and Tennessee. done great work, and I want to see However, her career began with a that continue and expand. I’d like degree in marketing. the foundation be a driving force According to a NASCAR press in the philanthropic arena.” release, King graduated from the “With her background and University of South Alabama and experience, Lorene is the right perearned an MBA from the son to take the foundation to the University of Memphis. next level,” says NASCAR “I went to work (after gradua- Foundation chairwoman Betty tion) with a large retail organiza- Jane France. “She is business-savvy tion,” she says. “But after I met my and also, caring and compassionhusband, I decided marketing was- ate. And that is the perfect combin’t going to work for me when we nation for her position.” were starting a family — it required “Lorene’s new position as too much travel.” foundation director coincides well Law had long appealed to her, with the move to Daytona Beach,” so King returned to school and she adds. “And so far, it’s clear she earned a paralegal certificate. She has been a wonderful addition.” worked for the state Legislature Being at the NASCAR and then in litigation support, pro- Foundation is a dream job for reabate and wills. However, by the sons beyond the weather and the time her husband’s job took their philanthropic mission, King says. family to Memphis. She was feeling “I am a NASCAR fan,” she says. “I an urge to do something more always a big sports fan, and my meaningful. NASCAR fandom has grown since “I was right at the doorstep of I’ve gotten here.” St. Jude’s,” she says. “One day I saw “I don’t think you can live in an ad they were looking for some- the U.S. and not know about one to handle bequests, which I NASCAR and the Earnhardts, had done at a law firm.” That expe- Pettys and Waltrips,” she adds. “So rience landed her the job handling it’s very motivating to be a part of legacy giving, which led to a grow- that history. I have to pinch myself ing range of responsibilities. every day.” “Working for a nonprofit, you’re working for a cause,” she says. “You have to be really passionate about the cause. And of course, any mother will be passionate about children’s causes.” That passion helped drive her work supporting St. Jude’s pediatric research and treatment programs. “To know there are families out there dealing with life-changing events that many children don’t survive — that’s a strong passion,” she says. That same passion for children’s health transfers to h e r role at the NASCAR Foundation, where funds go to support similar programs, such as Speediatrics, the pediatric Family photos – husband R.D. King on horseunit at Halifax Health back and daughter and son-in-law Lori Stibb Medical Center in Daytona and U.S. Marine Corps Capt. Brandon Stibb – Beach, the Betty Jane decorate King’s office. France Humanitarian

Married 58 years and they still spend lunch together every day. Each afternoon Dottie rides her golf cart from her cottage on our lake to her standing lunch date with her husband, Harvey. She loves watching his face light up when the nurses rave over his blue eyes. It gives Dottie great comfort knowing Harvey is in the best hands here. Not only does he get the absolute finest care; she gets to see him smile. When somebody you love needs care, you want to know that care is available every hour of every day, which is why we have a licensed nurse at Oak View around the clock. No matter what the need, regardless of how big or small, our staff provides the personal attention, day and night. We put our heart into caring for people like Harvey – because we care like family. Need help for someone you love? We’re here for you both. Let’s start a conversation. Call us at 1-800-878-0929.






Ormond Memorial Art Museum and Gardens:


A tropical beauty By DEBORAH BOYD

I’ve lived on the east side of Volusia County nearly 20 years. In that time, I’ve passed the Ormond Memorial Art Museum and Gardens on the southeast corner of Halifax Drive and Granada Boulevard hundreds of times. I never thought of stopping, but a few weeks ago I was in the area and had some extra time between appointments, so I decided to take a look. I was amazed. From the street, the Ormond Memorial Art Museum and Gardens is unassuming, but once inside, it is quite large. In fact, you almost feel like you’ve found Oz and suddenly everything is in color. It’s hard to believe this 2½acre tropical forest is smack in the middle of Ormond Beach. The gardens are impeccably maintained and there are benches dotted about where you can sit and ref lect. Take a seat by the waterfall and let the music of the cascading water and the bamboo softly touching lull you to sleep. In the midst of this tropical jungle sits an oversized gazebo. It’s not difficult to visualize a wedding taking place amid what is a very romantic setting. Weddings, I found, are something that take place here often. Sitting quietly in the garden is Emmons Cottage. This tiny cottage was built from native Florida pine in 1885. It once sat on a riverfront lot on the west side of the Halifax River. The cottage was set to be demolished when a local artist bought it and donated it to the Ormond Memorial Art Museum. Volunteers from the local Garden Club worked hard to raise the necessary funds and then carefully refurbished the cottage. Today Emmons Cottage is used for a variety of children’s educational programs. Also in the garden is an outdoor tribute to veterans of World War II. A monument with a f lag and accompanying bronze plaque inside

the museum lists all of the Ormond Beach residents who served in World War II. Sculptures memorializing both The Korean War and the Vietnam War act as creative tributes to those who served in battle. When you’ve finished exploring, it’s time to go inside. Walking around the garden is free, but inside a $2 per person donation is requested. It’s easy to see why. The museum was founded in 1946 and

exhibit and the community rallied behind the city. More than 90 percent of Ormond Beach residents contributed in some way to bring the project to fruition. Including additional donations of art by his wife after his death, the museum currently houses 66 of Fraser’s works. If you feel inspired, there is a small classroom where art demonstrations, classes and lectures are held throughout the year. Both

Ormond Memorial Art Museum and Gardens 78 E. Granada Blvd. Ormond Beach, FL 32176 The museum is open 10 a.m.- 4 p.m. Monday- Friday and noon-4 p.m. on weekends. Parking is free along both sides of Halifax Drive and in the public lot at the south end of the grounds. Admission is free, though a $2 per person donation is appreciated today the building houses works of art featuring Florida, regional and national artists, student exhibitions and original, curated shows. The original museum was small in size and was built to house the art of Malcolm Fraser, a Canadian citizen and internationally known artist. Fraser was a frequent visitor to Ormond Beach. He was willing to make a gift of 56 paintings as a War Memorial to any east coast city in Florida able to provide and maintain a suitable building and make it available to the public. Ormond Beach won the right to house the

youth and adult programs are available and you can learn everything from the creating beautiful jewelry to painting a masterpiece. Whether you are visiting for SpeedWeeks or you live here and want to get an insight of the art world’s interpretations of speed, you won’t want to miss the current exhibit, X-Treme Speed: Daredevils, Thrill Seekers and Innovators. The exhibit, now through March 3, includes film, photos, objects and fine art on loan from more than 15 privately held collections illustrating the quest for extreme speed.



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Cress Restaurant brings ‘the rest of the world to DeLand’



“For me, a perfect meal has to Morris be thoughtfully prepared, and it has to have good ingredients,” Pulapaka says. “That doesn’t necessarily mean expensive ingredients, but they have to be seasonal, fresh, quality ingredients.” And of course, it has to taste good, he says, with balanced f lavors, and to possess what he calls “brightness,” the result of an upbeat, adventurous attitude toward tastes, textures and visual presentation. “And it doesn’t hurt to have great glass of wine,” he says. “And perfect company, which is what I have when I have dinner with my wife.” Pulapaka is the executive chef at Cress Restaurant. He owns the DeLand restaurant with his wife, Jenneffer Pulapaka. Pulapaka’s attitude toward food is apparently shared by a lot of Central Florida foodies: His recipe for the perfect meal has earned Cress the highest honors in the Zagat City Guide to Orlando. “We’ve just stayed true to our original concept, which was to prepare cutting edge and adventurous, f lavorful food using good ingre-

dients,” Pulapaka says. “The ingredients are often local, but they also come from around the world. The key is to be conscientious about f lavor, presentation and technique.” Pulapaka’s menu includes vegetables from local farms and locally Sullivan raised free-range meats alongside more exotic items like rib-eye steaks made from Kuroge Wagyu beef from Japan. His Indian heritage has inf luenced his use of spices, while his adventurous side has him always looking for new and interesting ingredients. Some of these ingredients may seem obscure, but that’s not just for the sake of nov-

Chef Hari Pulapaka thinks for a moment before answering the question: What is his idea of a perfect meal?

Cress Restaurant 103 W. Indiana Ave., DeLand 386-734-3740 Tuesdays-Saturdays 5:30 pm-close

Wine 101 By culinary educator Jeff Conklin

elty, Pulapaka says. “Some of these things are common in other parts of the world,” he says. “So we’re just bringing the rest of the world to DeLand.” “But I do like to put something on the menu that’s out of the box,” he adds. “Like lately, I’ve been featuring camel,” which Pulapaka says is high in moisture with a mild and somewhat sweet f lavor. “People will say, ‘Wow, I’d have never thought of trying that.’ So we’re always expanding the possibilities for our guests, and showing you don’t have to go to a very expensive restaurant to get something different.” “For those of us who also like wine, my wife does a great job of paring food and wine, and we have a very nice wine menu for a restaurant our size,” he adds. “So foodies are blown away, or at least highly impressed. We get a lot of comments like, ‘I can’t believe this is DeLand — it could be Manhattan. But we’re not going to Manhattan — we’re very happy here.”

Decoding the label

Choosing a wine to purchase can often be refers to the year the grapes were grown and a daunting task. Whether in the supermarket not necessarily when the wine was produced. or the local wine shop, we are faced with hun- This is important because the quality of the dreds of beautifully and brightly labeled wines grapes is largely affected by the growing condifrom different producers around the world. tions year to year. The age of the wine itself These producers put a great deal of also gives us a clue to its f lavor characteristics. In general younger effort in designing a label that will grab wines will have more fruit f lavors, your attention and entice you to choose where wines with more age tend their offering. In addition to elegant to be more balanced and less fonts, and beautiful illustrations, the label contains the important informafruity. POINT OF ORIGIN tion necessary to better understand This simply indicates where what it is you are drinking, and assist the wine was produced. The counyou in choosing a wine you will enjoy. To try and region of origin play a better understand what we are buying, very important role in the f lavor let’s look at some of the information Jeff Conklin characteristics of the finished commonly found on wine labels. wine. Most wine-producing countries have THE PRODUCER This is often the most prominent wording stringent regulations concerning origin labelon the label and is important information for ing. An individual producing region’s Terroir the consumer. Like any other consumer prod- or growing conditions produces unique characuct, there are varying degrees of quality among teristics in the finished wine that cannot be wine producers. Find one you enjoy and sam- reproduced elsewhere. ple its other offerings. VARIETAL This is the type of grape from which the VINTAGE OR YEAR Contrary to what many believe, this date wine was made. Varietals such as merlot, caberVOLUSIA | FEBRUARY 2013


net sauvignon and chardonnay are among some of the best-selling wines today. Often other types are blended with the main varietal to produce wine. In the U.S. wines must contain a minimum of 75 percent of the labeled varietal. European wines must contain a minimum of 85 percent. BACK OF THE LABEL In addition to the required Surgeon General’s Warning, the back of the label often has great information describing the wine’s production methods, f lavor characteristics and pairing suggestions. This information can be extremely helpful to both experienced and novice wine drinkers in making an informed choice. The next time you are enjoying a particular wine take a few moments to read the label. Write down the important information such as variety and region of origin and use it to find similar selections to enjoy. Jeff Conklin is assistant chair and associate professor for Daytona State College’s hospitality and culinary management school. He developed the culinary program’s wine curriculum.




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($30), music, vendors, food, awards and more, 8 a.m. registration, 9 a.m. race, Bandshell behind the Ocean Walk Shoppes, 250 N. Atlantic Ave., Daytona Beach. FREE. 386-274-4703, ext. 328.

Living Legends Of Auto Racing Beachside Parade, Feb. 18: See race cars of yesteryear parading along State Road A1A. Cars will leave the Daytona Beach Drive In Christian Church, 3140 S. Atlantic Ave., Daytona Beach Shores, at 1 p.m. head north to the 2200 block before turning around to go back to the church. Call 386763-4483 for information.

Harlem Globetrotters, March 9: 7 p.m., Ocean Center, 101 N. Atlantic Ave., Daytona Beach. $17-$75 plus service fee, available at the center box office and Ticketmaster. 800-745-3000; 386-254-4545.

The fun lasts all the way through the checkered flag of the Daytona 500, which starts at 1 p.m. Feb. 24 at Daytona International Speedway.

High Speed Hold ’Em on the Halifax Poker Tournament, Feb. 20: Play poker with NASCAR drivers, team owners and crew members to benefit the NASCAR Foundation's Speediatrics unit at Halifax Health Medical Center. It’s $250 to play, $100 to watch. Receptions begin at 6 p.m., with play starting at 7 at MG on the Halifax, 241 Riverside Drive, Holly Hill. For information:





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Get you motor runnin’ for the 72nd Daytona Beach Bike Week, with festivities throughout Volusia and Flagler counties March 817. Go to for information about where the bands will play, libations flow and food will be served. Bike Week Treasure Hunt, March 8-17: Pick up a Treasure Hunt passport at the Bike Week Headquarters in Riverfront Park, Downtown Daytona Beach and have it stamped at 10 locations throughout the area and receive the 2013 Commemorative Coin. Call 386-255-0981 for information.


Mutt Strutt 5k Fun Run/Walk, March 2: presented by the Halifax Humane Society, includes competitive 10K on the beach



Helen Reddy, March 17: 7:30 p.m., Flagler Auditorium, 5500 E. State Road 100, Palm Coast. $42 adults, $28 ages 18 and younger. 386-437-7547. Beethoven Orchestra Bonn, March 22: featuring pianist Louis Lortie, presented by Daytona Beach Symphony Society, 7 p.m., Peabody Auditorium, 600 Auditorium Blvd., Daytona Beach. $34-$59 plus service fee. 386-253-2901. Gabriel Iglesias, March 23: 7:30 p.m., Peabody Auditorium, 600 Auditorium Blvd., Daytona Beach. $41 plus service fee, available at the auditorium box office and Ticketmaster. 386-671-3462. Bill Cosby, March 24: 7 p.m., Peabody Auditorium, 600 Auditorium Blvd., Daytona Beach. $44, $54 and $70 plus service fee. 386-671-3462; 800-745-3000. Flagler County Fair & Youth Show, April 3-7: 5 p.m.-close April 3-5, noon-close April 6, 1-6 p.m. April 7, Flagler County Fairgrounds, 150 Sawgrass Road, Bunnell. $5 general gate admission, free for 10 and younger. (FREE April 3 and 7). Ride band prices vary. Mitzi Gaynor, April 5: 7:30 p.m., Flagler Auditorium, 5500 E. State Road 100, Palm Coast. $42 adults, $28 ages 18 and younger. 386-437-7547.



The fourth annual Taste of the 24, benefitting the Daytona State College Foundation and the NASCAR Foundation, took place Jan. 26 in the Backstretch Grandstands Corporate Suites at Daytona International Speedway during the Rolex 24 at Daytona.



Lonnie and Talera Thompson

FUR BALL GALA Halifax Humane Society’s third annual Fur Ball Gala and Silent Auction took place Dec. 6 at the Ocean Center in Daytona Beach.

Carol Eaton, Chuck Eaton, Kent Ryan

Maurie Johnson, Jennifer Staton

Kay Burniston, Rafael Ramirez, Lorene King

Andrew Leech

Buck James, Janet Heller, Judy Heller, Kim Heller

Share your photos Does your favorite nonprofit or civic organization have a fundraising gala or other social event? Send us some snapshots. Email out& or call Denise O’Toole Kelly at 386-681-2214 for details. 0001038781


Hippity Hop Adventure March 30 & 31, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.                                      !    "    !

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Minimally Invasive Knee and Hip Replacements Lead to Faster, More Comfortable Recovery

What Patients Say…

elcome to Daytona in the 21st Century, where failing knees and hips are replaced with highfunctioning prostheses that may last 20 years or more, thanks to minimally invasive joint eorge Ottendorf, f a retired manager, r had replacement surgery. Men and women who his left knee replaced with traditional previously relied on a walking cane, now move surgeryy. A year later, r Dr. Hawthorne, y playing golf, f leading the healthy, y active life they replaced Ottendorf ’s right knee using the new thought was lost forever. The ffellowship-trained, board-certified orthopaedic minimally invasive technique. “My right knee’s tories is Kenneth scar was significantly smaller, r and my recovery and oduced minimally healing have been much quicker,” says George. placement to the area Following the traditional operation, it took George ne now performs procedures annually. y a month before he was able to lift the repaired k’s’ Hospital for knee. But just hours after the minimally invasive d I can say with procedure, he was able to lift his right knee easily. y y invasive procedures make a huge nother patient, Betty Seacrist, a retired covery of my patients,” secretary ffrom Ohio, had both knees ly, y it might be 4 to 6 replaced, using the new technology. y Now nts felt good. With she keeps up with her grandkids. “The sooner you urgery, they reach that weeks.” have it done, the better,” she says. “Dr. Hawthorne faster rehabilitation sure knows what he is doing.” wthorne. The smaller isely placed, meaning od loss and less Y don’t cut through the tendons anymore. You just retract the muscle. ting of tissues. “You Healing occurs faster, leaving a smaller scar,” he explains. Minimally invasive surgery has led to faster recovery, y less pain, and smaller scars for Dr. Hawthorne’s hip and knee replacement patients. And now, w a material called Oxinium could lead to a longer lasting implant altogether: “Oxinium is another way for me to offer the latest in orthopaedic innovation to my patient base. It has the potential to add years of life to a total joint due to its wear characteristics.” For the majority of Dr. Hawthorne’s patients, the traditional implant material, cobalt chrome, is an excellent choice. For his younger, more active ones, however, he recommends Oxinium. “Orthopedics is about the quality of life,” says Dr. Hawthorne. “If you have an arthritic hip or knee and it’s impacting your life, whether you’re 55 or 80, the time to be treated is now, so you can keep active doing the things you like to do.”




Kenneth Hawthorne, MD Fellow of the American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons For a FREE brochure or CD on this topic, call or stop by the office.

106 Old Kings Road, Suite E Ormond Beach FL 32174 386-671-0115

790 Dunlawton, Suite D Por t Orange FL 32127 386-788-4949 © Advent Media Group 2007





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February 2013 | News Journal Volusia Bridal  

News Journal's Volusia Bridal magazine. Featured Mark Dickinson Photography's Wedding Photos

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