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Western U niversity
OF HEALTH SCIENCES
Imagine having pain in your foot. You receive care from your family physician, a Doctor of Osteopathic Medicine, who then refers you to a podiatrist. You also receive help from a physical therapist and a pharmacist. Everyone on your health care team talks to each other about your unique health needs, providing comprehensive services. Western University of Health Sciences wants to make this a reality. And the Pomona, Calif. institution is undergoing the largest expansion project in its 32-year history to accomplish this goal, guided by its Ten-Year Strategic Plan. Western University of Health Sciences is a thriving center for medical, health care and veterinary education, as well as research and community outreach. Chartered 32 years ago on the foundation of educating health care professionals to be skillful and compassionate, the university has grown to successfully i ncorporate five colleges: the College of Osteopathic Medicine of the Pacific (COMP, 1977), the College of Allied Health Professions (1996), the College of Pharmacy (1996), the College of Graduate Nursing (1997) and the College of Veterinary Medicine (2003). With the success of these five professional colleges, the university is poised to move into the future in an unprecedented and visionary way, with four new colleges opening within the next year. The College of Dental Medicine, the College of Optometry and the College of Podiatric Medicine will welcome their first students in fall 2009. The Graduate College of Biomedical Sciences will begin admitting students in 2010, further positioning WesternU to comprehensively and successfully meet the diverse health-related needs of a growing p opulation in the West. The next step is to weave all of these health professions together through the Interprofessional Education (IPE) curriculum. Students from all disciplines will work together in the classroom and the examination room, learning about each other’s strengths and areas of expertise. By understanding and appreciating other health professionals’ roles, WesternU students will be able to better serve their patients. “We anticipate that the curriculum we will produce will revolutionize medical education in this country and break down the silos that characterize so many health professions campuses today,” said WesternU President Philip Pumerantz, PhD. “In this curriculum, students from many disciplines will learn together in the classroom, in small group venues, and in clinical experiences with patients.” The Strategic Plan’s emphasis on campus expansion is well underway with the opening of the Banfield Veterinary Clinical Center in summer 2008. Construction is underway on the Health Education Center (HEC) and the Patient Care Center (PCC). The Health Education Center will be the new home of COMP, the College of Dental Medicine, the College of Optometry and the College of Podiatric Medicine. Also under construction is the Patient Care Center, which will combine educational programs and optimal patient care in an environment where students from all disciplines will gain an understanding and appreciation for other health professionals. The buildings are expected to be completed in 2010. WesternU also is serving the health care needs of the Inland Empire with the Western University Milliken Family Medical Office at 8112 Milliken Ave., Suite 101-2 in Rancho Cucamonga. Clinic staff believe high-quality care starts with skilled, caring professionals working together to meet patients’ health-care needs, and hope to forge lifetime partnerships between the patients and WesternU’s health-care p rofessionals. The university contributes to the community in many ways. Students and faculty regularly donate their time and expertise at health fairs throughout the area. The university has also partnered with Pomona Unified School District and California State Polytechnic University, Pomona to create the Pomona Health Career Ladder. The Career Ladder will identify math and science scholars in Pomona schools, then guide them through an undergraduate health/science degree at Cal Poly Pomona and into health professions programs at WesternU through a program-based network of outreach, guidance, mentoring and financial assistance. Six Saturday sessions were held in the 2008-09 academic year for sixth-graders interested in the health professions, and the response from students and parents was overwhelmingly positive. Regardless of how large WesternU becomes, the faculty, administration and students will not lose sight of the reasons they are here. Since its founding, WesternU has built a rich tradition of academic excellence, patient-centered education, lifelong learning and professional leadership. When a student examines a tissue sample under a microscope, that represents a human being, Pumerantz said. “That’s a person who has a family,” he said. “When you’re here in school, you will learn to care for human beings. You’re going to be a people person. That’s the philosophy of this university.”
they said it
“When you’re here in school, you will learn to care for human beings. You’re going to be a people person. That’s the philosophy of this university.” Western University President Philip Pumerantz, PhD
The discipline of learning. The art of caring. ❘ Pomona, CA 91766 ❘ www.westernu.edu
309 E. Second Street
june- july 20 09
MADE IN RIVERSIDE
CAMERA-READY Hollywood knows a great movie location when it sees one DINING AND THEN SOME Flamenco is only par t of the fun at Sevilla
DISCOVER WHAT’S HERE There’s so much to enjoy without leaving town STUDY GUIDE What college-bound students need to know
VOLU ME 2 , ISSUE 3
10 14 43 51
Cover photo by Eddie Bojorquez
| riversidethemag.com | june-july 2009
MISSION & MARKET Tales of the city, briefly told HOT LIST Local happenings and things to do DINING GUIDE Riverside restaurants serve up delicious specialties NEIGHBORHOOD Residents have high praise for Allesandro Heights SEEN Comings and goings at special events
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june-july 2009 | riversidethemag.com | 7
from the editor
The great escape
here’s something about spending a summer afternoon in a dark movie theater with a bucket of hot popcorn and a large soda. Love it. Always have. For two hours it’s possible to leave the real world behind, and at the same time travel to a countless number of places in it. Or simply get a new perspective on that real world. Certainly millions of others have made similar journeys over the years. Down-on-their-luck folks did with Fred and Ginger in the 1930s, GIs did with Betty Grable and Lana Turner in the 1940s, and teens did with invadersfrom-space B-movies in the 1950s. And that’s another great thing about movies — the shared experience. The latest action flick always plays better in a packed house than at home on DVD. As usual for the season, this summer brings an abundance of escapist fare playing at the multiplex — “Land of the Lost,” “Harry Potter and the HalfBlood Prince,” “The Time Traveler’s Wife” among them. And while I won’t be making every trip Hollywood has planned, I do hope to have the travel ticket punched several times. Until that next trip, it seems like an appropriate time to look at Riverside’s role in the movies. Locations in the city have been used dozens of times, dating back to the early 1900s when D.W. Griffith came to the Mission Inn to film “The Crooked Road.” Last year, the filming activity meant $45.2 million in economic impact for the two-county region. The money is imporant at anytime, but means even more in a challenging economy. In this issue, we also visit what’s becoming a Riverside dining institution — Sevilla, where it’s hard to beat the Spanish cuisine and flamenco dancing. It’s interesting to note that the restaurant grew out of the old Freeland Tractor showroom. There certainly must be other stories like that around the city, and if you have one to share we’d like to hear about it. Until next time, we’ll see you at the movies.
Jerry Rice firstname.lastname@example.org, 909-386-3015 Riverside Magazine We welcome your ideas and invite you to subscribe. Contact the editor: email@example.com or 909-386-3015 For subscriptions: www.riversidethemag.com/subscribe or 909-386-3923
| riversidethemag.com | june-july 2009
volume 2, issue 3 b roug ht to you by:
Fred H. Hamilton PUBLISHER & CEO
Jerry Rice EDITOR
Lynda E. Bailey
DESIGN & OPERATIONS MANAGER
RESEARCH & DATABASE MARKETING MANAGER C O N TRI B U TI N G W RITER S & EDITOR S
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MARKETING MANAGER CONTACT US Editorial: 909-386-3015; fax 909-885-8741 or firstname.lastname@example.org Advertising: 909-386-3936; fax 909-884-2536 or email@example.com. To subscribe to Riverside Magazine call 909-386-3923 or go online at www.riversidethemag.com/subscribe. Riverside Magazine is produced by the Inland Custom Publishing Group of The Sun and the Inland Valley Daily Bulletin. Single copy price: $3.95. Subscriptions $14.95 per year. Postmaster: Send address changes to P.O. Box 9400, San Bernardino, CA 92427-9400. Copyright 2009 Riverside Magazine. No part of this magazine may be reproduced without the consent of the publisher. Riverside Magazine is not responsible for unsolicited manuscripts, photos or artwork even if accompanied by a self-addressed stamped envelope. Printed by Southwest Offset Printing
“Are you hearing as well as you’d like to?” HEARING BETTER STARTS WITH US Why Choose Inland Ear, Head & Neck Clinic? ~ Quality care with a warm and friendly staff. ~ Our Otolaryngologist (E.N.T.) Dr. Timothy Jung is always on site. ~ Over 20 years of serving California. ~ Full selection of state-of-the-art hearing aids, including manufacturers such as OTICON, PHONAK, RESOUND, UNITRON, WIDEX and more! AUDIOLOGIST ~ HEARING AID SERVICES
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Michelle Ouellette, a Best Best & Krieger attorney known for her legal expertise in endangered species and renewable energy law, has been honored by the Los Angeles Daily Journal as one of California’s top 100 women litigators of 2009. For perspective, there are 160,000 attorneys actively practicing law in the state. Ouellette has worked on lawsuits involving key environmental laws such as the California Environmental Quality Act, the National Environmental Policy Act and the federal Endangered Species Act. She has developed an expertise with habitat conservation plans that aim to balance the needs of development with habitat preservation for endangered species. “I like to be pragmatic and allow development to occur, which is necessary for economic stimulus, but also to ensure habitat and open spaces for perpetuity, which makes me feel like I’ve really accomplished something,” Ouellette says.
Photo by Carrie Rosema
At her Riverside home, she also helped the environment by taking out 2,000 square feet of thirsty grass and replacing it with drought-tolerant landscaping. “We all have to do our part,” Ouellette says. — Amy Bentley
On the run for 20 years
Think about the challenge of running a marathon — then do it, essentially, with your eyes closed. If that’s not tough enough, run another 57 marathons — each one the same way. That’s what Richard Hargis has been up to since 1989. The Riverside resident, legally blind since birth, admits to spending a lot of his adult life not amounting to much — unemployed, living on disability, smoking four packs of cigarettes a day. At age 43, Hargis decided he needed a change and ran a 10K at Mount Rubidoux — his first such event since running track and cross country in high school. Less than a year later came the San Diego Marathon, which qualified him for the Boston Marathon. Still more marathons followed, including his 10th Boston event in April. He landed a temp job with the County of Riverside, and eventually worked his way into a position with the Assessor’s office. “For a long time I felt like a spectator at a sporting event watching life go by,” Hargis says. “But running gave me a sense of equality and being a part of the human race. It’s opened some doors and I’ve met some great people along the way.” MarathonFoto
| riversidethemag.com | june-july 2009
— Jerry Rice
Discover UC Riverside Extension Sharpen your professional skills, investigate new career paths or enhance your life with personal enrichment courses. Itâ€™s all here for you at UC Riverside Extension.
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o ut & a bo ut
Wr it te n by A my Be nt ley Photo by G a br iel Luis Acost a
Mike Goldware, left, and Kris Mettala at the Riverside National Cemetery amphitheater.
Ph i l h a r mon ic tunes up i ts Concert for H eroe s
Past Lives Meet four Medal of Honor recipients buried in Riverside. Page 66
| riversidethemag.com | june-july 2009
he Riverside County Philharmonic will be honoring military personnel with a rare tribute — the only symphonic concert staged at any national cemetery in the country. Concert for Heroes, held annually since 2001 in Riverside National Cemetery’s outdoor amphitheater, features 50 musicians, fireworks and a lot of patriotic emotions. “It’s a family friendly concert and a wonderful way to remember those who have sacrificed for all of us,” says Barbara Lohman, the Philharmonic’s executive director. “The purpose is to pay tribute to
veterans who have made the commitment to serve our country.” The popularity of the program, which returns at 7:30 p.m. July 2, has grown considerably over the years, according to concert organizer Mike Goldware, a local attorney and member of the Philharmonic Foundation. Fewer than 2,000 showed up for the first one — still a sizable number for the venue — and more than 6,000 were on hand last year. The orchestra will open with fun and patriotic music, including three tunes from the swing era — “American Patrol,” a military march that the Glenn Miller
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Orchestra made into a World War II hit; â€œIn the Moodâ€? and â€œAlexanderâ€™s Ragtime Band.â€? Other music will include marches: â€œBuglerâ€™s Holidayâ€? by Leroy Anderson, John Williamsâ€™ â€œLiberty Fanfare,â€? and the â€œArmed Forces Medley,â€? with music representing the Air Force, Army, Coast Guard, Marines and Navy. The second half of the concert will include a quiet string piece, more lively patriotic music and a finale of â€œStars and Stripes Foreverâ€? by John Philip Sousa. â€œA lot of people like going and spreading a blanket on the ground and just listening,â€? Lohman says. â€œYou donâ€™t have to be in the amphitheater to hear the music.â€? Conducting this year will be Kris Mettala, the Philharmonicâ€™s music librarian and timpanist. Conductor Patrick Flynn, who was with the Philharmonic for 19 years, died in September and the orchestra has been using guest conductors while the search continues for a replacement. Mettala, who has played in the Concert for Heroes for several years, is preparing for the challenges of conducting in an outdoor venue â€” most notably, the wind. â€œYou think you have turned the page, and then three or four pages have turned back the other way â€” but you have to keep conducting,â€? he says. â€œThe musicians have to deal with the same thing.â€? Concert for Heroes Where: Riverside National Cemetery, 22495 Van Buren Blvd. When: Thursday, July 2. Pre-concer t enter tainment with bluegrass music begins about 6:40 p.m., with the Riverside County Philharmonic performing at 7:30 p.m. Cost: Free Information: http://thephilharmonic.org, www.rncsc.org
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“Mt. Rubidoux Morning Vista” by “Patricia Rose” Ford INDEPENDENCE DAY CELEBRATIONS CAR & BIKE NIGHT CRUISE – Awards, raffle, games, 10 percent off meals, music by Ron’s Rock-N-Roll Revue Oldies. Taco Station, 4088 Mission Inn Ave., Riverside; 5 p.m.; 951-782-8226, www.tacostation.com. CORONA – Parade begins at 10 a.m. on Main Street at Ontario Avenue, proceeding nor th to Olive Street. Gates open at 4 p.m. for the Four th of July Festival, with fireworks at 9 p.m., in the Corona High School football stadium, 1150 W. 10th St. $3, $2 for children 12 and younger; 951-736-2241. FOURTH AT FAIRMOUNT – Live bands, food, craft vendors, fun zone and more. Enjoy the day, then stay for a great view of the Mount Rubidoux fireworks display. Fairmount Park, 2601 Fairmount Blvd., Riverside; 10 a.m. to 9 p.m.; 951-826-2000, www.riversideca.gov. INDEPENDENCE CELEBRATION – Enter tainment, games, food and a fireworks display. Agate Park, 8623 Jurupa Road, Riverside; 5-9:30 p.m. July 3 with fireworks at 9 p.m.; $5 parking, free admission; 951-361-2090. JULY FOURTH SPECTACULAR – Live music and more. Riverside Spor ts Complex, 1000 Blaine St.; gates open at 6 p.m., fireworks at 9 p.m.; $4, free for children 4 years old and younger; 951-826-2000.
The 20-minute display is one of the most popular around because of the visibility from the surrounding neighborhoods and the high-quality fireworks. 9 p.m.; free.
MOUNT RUBIDOUX FIREWORKS –
| riversidethemag.com | june-july 2009
‘AU NATUREL’ JUNE 11-JULY 18 – An exhibit by more than 40 members of Plein Air Ar tists of Riverside. Reception 6-9 p.m. July 2 during Riverside Ar ts Walk on First Thursdays. Riverside Community Ar ts Association, 3870 Lemon St., Riverside; 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday; free admission to the exhibit and reception; 951-682-6737.
DOWNTOWN STREET JAM JUNE 13 – Concer t series, featuring bands from throughout the area, continues the on the second Saturday of each month. “Blue Days, Jazzy Nights” is the theme for June, with performances by Blue Dice, Tye Fleming, Mark Allen Felton, Jazz Junkies and the Brett Miller Blues Band. Downtown Riverside, corner of Orange and Ninth street; 2-9 p.m.; free; 951-341-6550, www.riversidedowntown.org.
‘KISS ME KATE’ JULY 10-26 – Shakespeare combines with Cole Por ter’s music and lyrics in a fun, melodious and sophisticated musical, where the cast members’ on-stage lives are complicated by what is happening off-stage. Riverside Community Players, 4026 14th St.; $18; 951-686-4030, www.riversidecommunityplayers.com.
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Book by George S. Kaufman
The Mousetrap March 19 - April 4, 2010
Portrait of a Nude May 14 - 30, 2010
Strike Up the Band July 9 - 25, 2010
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A Christmas Carol December 2 - 4, 2009
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Riverside Community Players 4026 Fourteenth Street Riverside, CA 92501
calendar CANYON CREST TOWN CENTRE JUNE â€“ Special events all month long, celebrating the centerâ€™s 30th anniversary. Live music and free crafts for the kids, 6:30 p.m. June 2, 9, 16 and 30. Taste of Canyon Crest, sponsored by the Riverside Salvation Army, with dining, silent auction and live enter tainment, June 6. Also: Health Fair at the Canyon Crest Athletic Club, June 13; Flag Day and car show, June 14; Ar t Walk, June 20; Kids Fun Day, June 27. Canyon Crest Towne Centre, 5225 Canyon Crest Drive, Riverside; 951-686-1222. RIVERSIDE PLAZA EVENTS JUNE-JULY â€“ Average White-Haired Band (classic â€™70s rock), June 5; Diego Galindo (flamenco), June 5; Riverside Concer t Band, July 6; Broke String Band (acoustic roots blues band), June 12; Leslie Ellis (1940s and standards), June 12; Magnolia Avenue Baptist Church Senior Adult Choir, June 13; Replay (classic par ty rock), June 13; Them Novus (world acoustic), June 13; Ar thur Murray Dance Par ty, June 19; UC Riverside Salsa Club, June 20; Vincent Nolan (classic rock), June 20; Cadillac Cats (1950s and rockabilly), June 26; Cascada (Spanish guitar duo), June 26; IE Gospel/Jazz Competition and Festival,
June 27; Mobetta Loretta (folk rock), June 27; A Touch of Gray (classic rock favorites), July 3; Kelly McGuire (funky soul), July 11; UC Riverside Salsa Club, July 17; All Female Acoustic Showcase, July 18; Vincent Nolan, July 18; Ar thur Murray Dance Par ty, July 24; IE Gospel/Jazz Competition and Festival, July 25; Fender Center student showcase, July 31. Riverside Plaza, Central Avenue at De Anza; most concer ts 7-9 p.m.; 951-683-1066, ext. 113, www.shopriversideplaza.com. THE WINERY AT CANYON CREST JUNE-JULY â€“ Continuing enter tainment, special events. DJ Dave spins â€™70s hits, June 5; Richard Alonzo plays classic rock, 7-10 p.m. June 13; Salsa, Maringue and Cumbia night, 7-10 p.m. June 19; Comedy Night with the Laughing Lawyer, others, 8-10 p.m. June 20; Fruit Wine Friday (taste five fruit wines for free), June 26; Wine Tasting 101, learn to taste wines like a pro, 1-2 p.m. June 27; The Secrets, popular music with guitar and vocals, 7-9 p.m. June 27; DJ Dave spins â€™70s hits, July 3; Richard Alonzo plays classic rock, 7-10 p.m. July 11; Salsa, Maringue and Cumbia night, 7-10 p.m. July 17; Comedy Night with the Laughing Lawyer, others, 8-10 p.m. July 18; Wine Tasting 101, learn to taste wines
like a pro, 1-2 p.m. July 26; The Secrets, 7-9 p.m. July 25; Fruit Wine Friday, July 31. 5225 Canyon Crest Drive, Suite 7A, Riverside; 951-369-9463, www.americaneagleriverside.com. â€˜THE KENNEDYS: PORTRAIT OF A FAMILYâ€™ THROUGH JUNE 11 â€“ An exhibit of 27 framed black-and-white photographs of the Kennedy family by elite fashion photographer Richard Avedon. The exhibit is on a six-city tour through the Smithsonianâ€™s National Museum of American History. Riverside Metropolitan Museum, 3580 Mission Inn Ave.; 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday, 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Thursday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday; 951-826-5273, www.riversideca.gov/museum. Also: â€œReading the Walls,â€? an exhibit that tells the story of one immigrant Japanese family, the Haradas, and their quest for the American dream, through Jan. 3; Discovery Days, designed for kids 10 and younger, the third Wednesday of every month. The museum gift shop has a selection of items from local ar tisans, ideas for childrenâ€™s gifts and natural history publications.
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| riversidethemag.com | june-july 2009
Most People Mistakenly Believe Long-Term Care is Covered
â€˜GRACE AND GRAINâ€™ THROUGH JULY 2 â€“ Sam Maloof retrospective, featuring signature furniture designs, drawings and works in progress by the countryâ€™s most celebrated woodworker. Riverside Ar t Museum, 3425 Mission Inn Ave.; 951-684-7111, www.riversidear tmuseum.org. Also: â€œDream Street by Douglas McCulloh,â€? an exhibit that puts a human face on the process that has shaped the American dream, through June 13. â€˜WISH YOU WERE HEREâ€™ â€“ From luxury hotels to makeshift campsites, a look at vacation getaways from the permanent collection. Also: â€œJoshua Tree Photo Exhibition,â€? through July 25; â€œAgent Orange,â€? â€œConcrete Abstractionsâ€? and â€œSight Unseen,â€? all through Aug. 29; â€œTop 40,â€? July 2-Aug. 22. THROUGH AUG. 29
By Troy Manning State FarmÂŽ agent
s &ORTY TWO PERCENT WERE NOT AWARE s -EDICARE ONLY COVERS LONG TERM CARE expenses for a short time, and only after someone is released from the hospital. s 4HIRTY PERCENT WERE NOT AWARE -EDICAID coverage for long-term care is only available after someoneâ€™s financial resources are exhausted. s !LMOST HALF PERCENT ARE UNDER THE impression their health insurance will automatically cover long-term care.
That misconception can become costly when you consider long-term care in a nursing home currently averages $56,000i a year, according to the US Government, and is expected to quadruple by 2030.ii People could easily find their assets depleted, their choices limited and their independence gone if they need long-term care but have made no plans to pay for it.
Itâ€™s dangerous to assume youâ€™re covered for long-term care. When the need for a nursing home stay or other long-term care arises, you may discover youâ€™re not covered and have waited too long to buy insurance. Long-term care insurance is an important part of a financial plan. I urge people to speak with a financial services professional about their need for long-term care insurance now, before itâ€™s too late to get coverage.
â€œThis survey confirms that Americans need to wake-up to the realities of longterm care,â€? said Jim Emerman, senior vice
ANTIQUES AND COLLECTIBLES FAIRE JUNE 6 â€“ Eighth annual event with quality antiques, live enter tainment, plant sale, fine ar t show and more. Corona Heritage Park, 510 W. Foothill Parkway; 8 a.m. to 2 p.m.; free; 951-898-0687, www.coronaheritage.org.
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