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May 2010

The

Living & Shopping in Wonderful Warrenton, VA

In this issue…

Virginia Wine Comes of Age Homeschooling: Our Series on Education Finalie

Proms 2010: A Season of Formal Fun

The Music Man Playing at Fauquier High School May 1, 2, 7 & 8 (see details pg. 4)

…AND MORE!


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Warrenton Lifestyle


May 2010

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Fauquier High School Theatre Presents

Publishers Tony & Holly Tedeschi for Piedmont Press & Graphics tony@piedmontpress.com • hollyt@piedmontpress.com

Advertising Cindy McBride • CindyMcBride@piedmontpress.com Subscriptions Tony Tedeschi • tony@piedmontpress.com For general inquiries, advertising, editorial, or listings: E: WarrentonLifestyle@piedmontpress.com Tel: 540.347.4466 • Fax: 540.347.9335 Editorial & Advertising office: Open 8:00 am to 5:30 pm, Monday to Friday 404 Belle Air Lane, Warrenton, VA 20186 The Warrenton Lifestyle Magazine is published monthly and distributed to all its advertisers and over 10,000 selected addresses. While reasonable care is taken with all material submitted to The Warrenton Lifestyle Magazine, the publisher cannot accept responsibility for loss or damage to any such material. Opinions expressed in articles are strictly those of the authors. While ensuring that all published information is accurate, the publisher cannot be held responsible for any mistakes or omissions. Reproduction in whole or part of any of the text, illustration or photograph is strictly forbidden.

©2010 Piedmont Press & Graphics Designed, Printed and Mailed in Warrenton, VA. United States of America The Warrenton Lifestyle Magazine

c/o Piedmont Press & Graphics 404 Belle Air Lane • Warrenton,Virginia 20186 540.347.4466 Ph • 540.347.9335 Fx www.warrentonlifestyle.com

Cover Photo Composition by Holly Tedeschi Tim Sampson as Harold Hill of Meredith Willson’s, The Music Man showing at Fauquier High School May 1, 2, 7 and 8.

2010 Contributing Writers: Tim Burch Robin Earl Kim Forsten Amy Gable Amy Griffin Dr. Robert B. Iadeluca

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Susan McCorkindale Krysta Norman Peter Quinn George Rowand Anita Sherman Tom Tucker

April 30, May 1, 7 & 8 @ 8 p.m. May 2 @ 2 p.m.

Addison Lightfoot Auditorium Meredith Willson Story by Meredith Willson and Franklin Lacey Book, Music and Lyrics by

$10 Adults/$7.50 Seniors and Students Dinner & Theatre – May 7 @ 6 p.m. - $20 Adults/$15 Seniors & Students Advance Tickets available online at www.fhstheatre.org THE MUSIC MAN is presented through special arrangement with Music Theatre International (MTI). All authorized performance materials are also supplied by MTI, 421 West 54th Street, New York, NY 10019 Phone 212.541.4684 Fax: 212.397.4684 www.MTIShows.com

Fauquier High School Theatre will present a timeless classic, Meredith Willson’s The Music Man, in the Addison Lightfoot Auditorium on April 30, May 1, 2, 7, and 8. The cast of 38 and orchestra of 15 will perform the production, with book, music and lyrics by Willson, based on a story by Willson and Franklin Lacey. The Music Man was first produced on Broadway in 1957, followed by popular film adaptations in 1962 and 2003. It is one of the most frequently produced musicals in the world. In the story, set in the fictional River City, Iowa in 1912, a con man who goes by the name Harold Hill comes to town to bilk the citizens out of their money by convincing them that they need to start a boys band, complete with expensive musical instruments and uniforms. His plan to run off with the money is disrupted when he falls in love with the uptight town librarian, Marion Paroo.

www.fhstheatre.org

Warrenton Lifestyle


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Community Awareness

Proms 2010:

A Season of Formal Fun Part 1: Preparing Proms for the Teens of Fauquier County

W

ho knew that some of the most clever and organized event planners in town are actually eleventh graders? As prom season approaches and most teens are shopping for dresses or tuxedos and considering where to dine before prom, local prom planning committees are breathing a sigh of relief because their hard work is almost over! Tradition dictates that this formal springtime event is usually planned by the junior class. This is so that the seniors may be the honored guests, since they will soon say goodbye to high school forever. Local high school proms are not simple school dances. Nowadays, proms have elaborate themes, color schemes, and a distinct air of sophistication. “We started planning our prom in November,” said Liberty’s junior class president, Caroline Eckert. “Our first step was brainstorming about theme ideas. We wanted something elegant, but unique. We narrowed it to four ideas, but ultimately settled upon ‘Moonlit Venice’ for our prom theme,” she added. Once Liberty’s theme was selected, the creative junior class officers, Caroline Eckert, Mary Hunt, Christina Wingo, and Megan Dwyer began to conduct some research. “We liked the imagery of Venice, overall. The warm terracotta tones in the architecture create a contrast with the cool blue tones of the canal waters. This was our inspiration for the overall décor,” said Mary Hunt. Liberty holds their prom off-campus, at the Fauquier County Fairgrounds building. The building is large and accommodating, but a bit stark. For this reason, the students

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by Lisa Miller

utilize fabric to drape over the walls and large stage set pieces provided by an event planning company in Richmond. “This year, we are draping the walls in blue fabric to represent water, but we are using warm-toned table linens and set pieces. Some of the large prop pieces will include a 12 ft. wide and 11 ft tall Venice canal scene, a 16 ft. canal bridge, and gondola tie posts. The lighting will feature a night sky with a blue wash of color. The Fauquier County Fairgrounds should look and feel like Venice on May 8th!” said Caroline Eckert. “Our prom theme for this year is ‘Alice in Wonderland’,” said Christina Berriz, a junior at Highland. “Inspired by the latest Alice in Wonderland movie, we are trying to create an ethereal, magical look with purples, blues and greens. We hope to have some key Alice props in there like the tea cups and giant mushrooms,” Berriz added. Highland’s prom will be held at the Dominion Valley Country Club in Haymarket, Virginia. The venue will provide an array of hors d’oeuvres and we will have an open soda bar. “Planning prom encompasses so many aspects you don’t even think about. It takes more work than expected and organization, but it is also a lot of fun. I am really excited to see everything and unfold and hopefully (fingers crossed) it will be amazing in the end,” said Berriz. Prom continued on Page 8

Warrenton Lifestyle


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decorations are established, Fauquier High School’s annual soiree there is still is traditionally held at the school, in much work to be the cafeteria area. The junior class here done. Most prom has opted for an Asian- inspired theme committees also for 2010. “We want to create an Asian- try to impress Zen atmosphere for Prom, tranquil but guests with an food festive. The color scheme is red, black alluring and drink and gold. The decorations will be paper lanterns, Asian garden-style plants and display and a trees, silks, and possibly a fountain,” said memorable prom souvenir or Kristin Mesick. gift. “A private “Planning a prom is a time consuming Mrs. process. Making decisions that will caterer, Diane Morton, satisfy the wants of the seniors and Fauquier High School junior and senior girls just before the FBLA/DECA juniors is the most important task of all will be creating Prom Fashion Show, modeling dresses from A Formal Affair. Left to right: in the planning process. The junior class our food table. Taylor Wilcox, Brittany Ferris, Holly Thomas, Jackie Wynn, Andrea SCA (Student Council Association) We are planning West, Devin Locklin, Kristin Mesick, Brittney Seay, Kelcey Nicholas cheese holds meetings every other week to on crackers, discuss ideas and plan the layout. and Though at times it can get hectic, vegetables and fruits with dips, and some planning is rather exciting with seeing candy and nuts. We don’t want anything and helping with everything falling into too messy,” said Christina Wingo from Liberty. place,” Mesick stated. “We want to keep our food fairly Students at Kettle Run High School simple,” said Fauquier’s Kristin Mesick. are also planning an on-campus event. “We will be having some snack foods Their second-ever prom (this will be the first one with a senior class) will be held such as cookies and chips, and, of course, in the school’s “commons”, a spacious plenty of water for thirsty dancers!” “Our gift for everyone will be a silver area of the school where students eat picture frame with the prom theme and lunch and socialize. Their theme for this year is “Casino date imprinted on it. The imprint will Nights” and will feature decorations also feature a picture of a gondola, to go reminiscent of an evening in Las Vegas. with our Venetian theme!” said Megan Once a theme and a basic plan for Dwyer from Liberty. Other schools are Liberty students Brandie Cantrell planning gifts as well, and Jessica Cooper at the 2009 but are still finalizing “Grecian Gardens” themed Prom. exact plans. Though the four music, a variety of musical genres, and proms have dramatically requests placed in our song request box,” different themes and said Liberty’s Mary Hunt. styles, they will all rely Final touches for the planning of prom on one thing to make the include distributing the invitations, night a success: amazing securing an appropriate number of music. All four schools chaperones, selecting flowers and crowns will utilize DJ’s for their for the prom court, and, at some schools, event. “We don’t give our organizing valet parking. “We work DJ an exact playlist for really hard on prom, but we know the Fauquier’s prom, but we results will be worth all of our time and do take lots of requests so effort! It is our job to create a memorable that everyone is happy,” event that the juniors and seniors will said Kristin Mesick. recall with fondness for many years,” said There were plenty of businesses in Fauquier County to “We are working on a Mary Hunt. help students like Megan Reeseman and her date prepare playlist based on popular for their 2009 prom at Liberty High School. Prom continued on Page 10 photo by Paul Haring, of Paul Haring Photography

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Warrenton Lifestyle

photo by Paul Haring, of Paul Haring Photography

photo by Paul Haring, of Paul Haring Photography

Prom continued from Page 6


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Prom continued from Page 8

Part 2: Preparing the Teens of Fauquier County for Prom 2010 Once prom is actually planned, and tickets are sold, the real work begins for many area high school students. For most, they have just a few weeks to plan the perfect look, ideal meal, and best transportation for this big evening! Most female students begin with finding the right prom dress. “I am shopping for a short party dress with spaghetti straps. I will probably shop at A Formal Affair in Warrenton,” said Fauquier senior Heather Thomas. “I plan to find a dress in shades of blue, perhaps with some beading. I will also get my nails done, have my hair styled at Salon Emage, and tan at Club Paradise,” said Fauquier senior Devan Locklin. “I plan to wear a short, cocktail-style dress from A Formal Affair. I will get my nails and eyebrows done at Only Nails. I want to look my best since this is my last prom ever; it is a big thing for me!” said Stephanie Hoffman, a senior at Kettle Run. “Overall, we are selling a huge variety of styles for proms this year! Lots of girls are loving the brightly colored print dresses, while others go for a solid color accented with some beading. We have even sold a few ball gowns! We have also taken many tuxedo orders; for the most part, the local male students are going for a classic,

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elegant look with a pop of color,” said A Formal Affair sales consultant Kara Crane. Prom preparations are, of course, not just for the girls! “I am planning on wearing a sweet black tux, possibly from A Formal Affair. I want to eat somewhere nice with my group of friends. We are thinking about Iron Bridge in Warrenton. Prom is a great chance to let loose and have some fun. It will be a great group atmosphere,” said Tanner Russo, a junior at Liberty. “I can’t wait for Prom! I plan to wear the standard tuxedo with maybe a red or blue undershirt to show my Eagle spirit. I plan to eat somewhere in town so I can be energized! Prom is going to be the tightest event of the year. Who would miss out on watching me dance?” added Liberty junior, Cody May. Lisa Beth Miller resides in Warrenton. She teaches English and journalism classes at Liberty High School in Bealeton, and also advises the school’s awardwinning publications, Talon and Patriot Press. As the junior class sponsor, Ms. Miller assists in planning Liberty’s prom. The writer is also a senior sales consultant and special events planner at A Formal Affair in Warrenton.

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Old Town Happenings

First Friday May 7th

Join us on May 7th for the first First Friday event of 2010 right here on Main Street. We are kicking off the 200th Anniversary of Warrenton celebration. Local wineries are offering tastings throughout the night. Farmer’s Market vendors will be setting up on Main Street in Historic Old Town Warrenton to sell their local products. The Piedmont Lace Guild will be on hand to demonstrate lace making, a moon bounce for the children and more! Of course, the shops will be open late and the restaurants will be offering specials, On First Fridays May through October, Old Town Warrenton is the place to be. If that is not enough excitement, plan on celebrating Father’s Day with us at the 14th Annual Father’s Day Car Show. June 20th, bring the family into town for a family day. Last year we had 202 classic, antique and muscle cars, hot rods, motorcycles and tractors that capture dad’s attention, we hope this year will be even better. Let him stroll down memory lane while the children play in the moon bounce, ride the barrel train and have their own fun. There will be arts and craft vendors displaying their hand made products, we are sure there will be something for everyone!

We will kick off the 4th of July weekend in style this year! We start with the First Friday in July, July 2nd and don’t forget Historic Old Town Warrenton is the site of the 19th annual Partnership for Warrenton’s Independence Day Parade for Children and Pets. No motorized vehicles permitted. Uncle Sam will welcome participants and lead the line of march of over 800 children! Please note that this year’s parade will be held on July 3rd. There is more to Old Town than events. There are shops, businesses, museums, walking tours and more. Come spend a day in Old Town, take a tour or two, enjoy the greenway, have lunch or dinner and shop around and see what the buzz is about! To learn more about The Partnership for Warrenton Foundation, visit our website at www.partnershipforwarrenton.org or call 540-349-8606. Feel free to contact us if you would like to participate in any of our events or would like to volunteer. The Partnership for Warrenton Foundation is a 501 (c) 3 nonprofit organization.

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Fauquier Health Fauquier Health Physicians Earn Top Docs Honors Fauquier Hospital is a nice place to work. In fact, for the last few years, the health system has been awarded Warrenton Lifestyle’s Best Place to Work award. As a Planetree Hospital focusing on patient-centered care, employees are treated with respect and consideration, and they pass that on to patients and families. Staff members are equipped with the technology, training and support they need to do the very best job possible. One happy result is that the hospital is able to attract experienced, accomplished employees – and physicians – to work here. Even though the hospital is not the biggest in the region, it boasts some of the best doctors. Two were mentioned specifically as part of last year’s Warrenton Lifestyle “Best of” competition. Dr. Joshua Jakum was chosen the Best Pediatrician and Dr. Steven von Elten won the Best Doctor award. But how do Fauquier Hospital physicians stack up regionally? In the February 2010 edition of Northern Virginia magazine – where Fauquier Hospital was recognized as a five-star hospital for Gastrointestinal Surgeries and Procedures, Pancreatitis – the following doctors were honored as the region’s top doctors: Allergy/Immunology Jyothi Gadde, M.D. Anesthesiology Vincent Vilasi, M.D. Pulmonary/Critical Care George Bazaco, M.D. Kevin Glass, M.D. Hematology/Oncology Robert Marsh, M.D. Gastroenterology Jin Park, M.D. Urology David Pfeffer, M.D.

In a recent issue of the Washingtonian magazine, the following physicians were honored in that publication’s Top Docs list: Allergy/Immunology Jyothi Gadde, M.D. Breast-Cancer Surgery John Williams, M.D. Cardiology Keith Chu, M.D. Merdod Ghafouri, M.D. Christopher Leet, M.D. Hamid Taheri, M.D. Cardiology – Interventional Hamid Taheri, M.D. Shahram Yazdani, M.D. Gastroenterology Felice Banson, M.D. Edward Kim, M.D. Richard Travers, M.D. General Surgery Joseph Farr, M.D. Kenneth Henson, M.D. Internal Medicine Joseph David, M.D. Jae Lee, M.D. Kevin McCarthy, M.D. Nephrology Jeffrey Abrams, M.D. Obstetrics/Gynecology Gina Moore, M.D.

Hematology/Oncology Daniel Katcher, M.D. Alisan Kula, M.D Jey Maran, M.D. Robert Marsh, M.D. Robert Reid, M.D. Ophthalmology Alan Egge, M.D. Charles Hogge, M.D. Pediatrics Diana Chalmeta, M.D. Joshua Jakum, M.D. Plastic Surgery David Allison, M.D. Pulmonary/Critical Care George Bazaco, M.D. Maura Foley, M.D. Kevin Glass, M.D. Richard Swift, M.D. Radiation Oncology Sanjeev Aggarwal, M.D. Radiology – Interventional Douglas Markert, M.D. Adam Winick, M.D. Rheumatology Mohsen Ghafouri, M.D. Thoracic Surgery Joseph Farr, M.D. Vascular Surgery Joseph Farr, M.D.

Fauquier County is lucky to have the best of both worlds – a small, friendly, well-equipped hospital, and some of the best doctors around.

Last year, Dr. Steven von Elten won the Best Doctor award and Dr. Joshua Jakum was chosen the Best Pediatrician.

www.fauquierhealth.org Visit www.fauquierhealth.org for a list of classes and events. 14

Warrenton Lifestyle


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Virginia Vine History

Virginia Wine Comes of Age Fauquier County Reaping Benefits of Centuries of Virginia Winemaking Challenges by John Hagarty

By the end of 2010, it’s anticipated Virginia will be home to 170 wineries. Here in Fauquier County, twenty bonded wineries are providing citizens and visiting wine lovers a relaxing lifestyle and a healthful libation undreamed of thirty years ago. Simply put, Fauquier may well be on the path to becoming the new Napa Valley if this extraordinary progress continues. This accelerating expansion is all the more startlingly coming from a state known more for tobacco, battlefields and presidents than fine wine. How did it come about? Virginia’s emergence as a promising wine powerhouse has been a long time in the making. About 400 years long. The English colonists, who landed at Jamestown in 1607, recognized the lucrative potential in winemaking. Their new home abounded with native grapes and within two years, they produced their first wine. It tasted awful. Thus began a 350-year trail of tears, as generation after generation of winemakers tried to commercially produce wine in our state. Our forefather vintners encountered a host of problems, not the least of which was the climate, soil, and varied insect life, or what the French call terroir…the “somewhereness” of the fruit’s cultivation. One of the major hurdles that could not be breached was the disappointing aroma and flavor of our native grapes. Yes, they grew in profusion and still do. But achieving anything resembling a quality bottle of wine was not possible. One of the abiding characteristics of indigenous wine is its foxy aroma and taste, or more pointedly, “wet dog” nuances. Taste a cabernet sauvignon alongside a scuppernong and you would not spend a lot of time fermenting the latter. An interesting cultural phenomenon emerged because of this failure to produce wine in Virginia. Our nation was launched on a path of beer and hard liquor consumption. Since fruits, grain and corn were cultivated with relative ease, folks fermented or distilled these agricultural products so as to have an alcoholic drink at hand. Alcohol was consumed in prodigious amounts in our nation’s early history. Think of it as that era’s social libation, plus an over-the-counter painkiller and physic drug cabinet, containing Prozac, Zoloft and Valium. Alcohol was the genie in a bottle and it granted our ancestors many wishes, not all of them good. After the initial failure to produce palatable native wine, French vines were imported, photos courtesy of Boxwood Winery 16

Wine continued on Page 18 Warrenton Lifestyle


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1. Piedmont Vineyards & Winery www.piedmontwines.com 2. Boxwood Winery www.boxwoodwinery.com (tasting room in Middleburg, winery tours by appointment) 3. Barrel Oak Winery www.barreloak.com 4. Vintage Ridge Vineyards www.vintageridgewine.com 5. Three Fox Vineyards www.threefoxvineyards.com 6. Delaplane Cellars (NEW!) www.delaplanecellars.com 7. Naked Mountain Vineyard & Winery www.nakedmtnwinery.com 8. Aspen Dale Winery www.aspendalewinery.com 9. Fox Meadow Winery www.foxmeadowwinery.com 10. Linden Vineyards www.lindenvineyards.com 11. Oasis Vineyards (it is still open, weekends only) www.oasiswines.net 12. Philip Carter Winery www.pcwinery.com 13. Chateau O’Brien Winery & Vineyard www.chateauobrien.com 14. Miracle Valley Vineyard www.miraclevalleyvineyard.com 15. Mediterranean Cellars www.mediterraneancellars.com 16. Marterella Winery & Vineyard www.marterellawines.com 17. Pearmund Cellars • www.pearmundcellars.com 18. Vint Hill Craft Winery www.vinthillcraftwinery.com 19. Molon Lave Vineyards (NEW!) www.molonlavevineyards.com 20. Rogers Ford Farm Winery www.rogersfordwine.com Hume Vineyards • Fauquier’s 21st winery, will open on Memorial Day Weekend (not yet indicated on the wine trail map.)

Wine continued from Page 16 followed by French vinegrowers, or vignerons, to work their magic. This time the vines did not even reach maturity before they withered and died. It became apparent wealth was not going to be amassed pursuing winemaking. Instead, the colonists decided to plant a crop that grew like a weed, tobacco. And while it was commercially viable, it also destroyed the land, not to mention countless addicted smokers. Then, in the 1970s, vine growing embraced science and a wine industry began to emerge. One early leader was Dr. Konstantin Frank, a winegrower from New York State who expounded the idea that the delicate Vitis vinifera grape could thrive in the mid-Atlantic region. This species of vine produces all of the world’s most popular wines. The good doctor traveled to Virginia and taught a small 18

group of dedicated growers the methods of deep vine planting, proper root stock selection, correct trellising systems, canopy management, targeted spray programs and a host of other techniques he had perfected in the Empire State. Fauquier County resident Treville Lawrence, who owned an estate in the The Plains called Highbury, was an enthusiastic supporter of Dr. Frank. His experimental vineyards produced some of the first classic Eurasian grape varietals in Virginia. The seeds of success were planted. Based on these early achievements, Virginia began to take tentative steps into the world of serious winemaking. It was a thrilling and scary time for these wine pioneers as they rolled grapes onto the roulette wheel of fine wine production. It was also when the technique of keeping

your fingers crossed while holding a wine glass was perfected. So with today’s vineyard successes, is this end of our story? Not at all. What started as an embryonic industry, with one commercial Virginia winery in 1975, has blossomed into a thriving enterprise with over 3,000 acres of vineyards statewide. The next ten years will see even greater advancement as the caliber and knowledge of our viticulturalists and winemakers deepens. As a result of the efforts in the 1970s, we are fortunate today to be growing numerous classic wine grapes. Two in particular are performing beautifully in both the vineyard and the wine cellar. Let’s take a closer look at the grapes that are enhancing the landscape of many Fauquier County vineyards. Wine continued on Page 20 Warrenton Lifestyle


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Wine continued from Page 18

Viognier

As with many French names, this grape can be a bit difficult to pronounce at first. Say vee-own-YEA. The grape hails from the northern Rhone Valley in France and is thought to have originated from the Romans who introduced it into Gaul over 2,000 years ago. It was once widely planted in the Rhone Valley but slipped into obscurity as it became more difficult to grow. During the 1960s, there were less that thirty acres of Viognier planted in all of France, a nation with over two million acres of vineyards. The grape was clearly in decline. In the mid 1980s, Joseph Phelps, a California winemaker of wide repute, adopted the vine and anticipated it might be the next Chardonnay, one of the most popular white wines in the world. Unfortunately, it did not achieve the popularity in California he anticipated. Then, about twenty years ago, it was introduced into Virginia’s vineyards. Here, it has taken to our terroir like a kitten to catnip. The wine produces a medley of luscious aromas and flavors redolent with honeysuckle, peach, pear and melon. It can be vinified in oak or crafted in a clean, crisp style that eschews oak

undertones. In either case, its ancient lineage glows with a creamy mouth feel and soft spice finish. It is a wonderful alternative for those drinkers known as ABCers--Anything But Chardonnay.

Cabernet Franc

This grape has been the workhorse of red blended wines for centuries. The majority of appellations around the world use the grape to enhance other classic reds. Since it produces a wine somewhat lighter in color and tannins than Cabernet Sauvignon, many Bordeaux reds contain 20% or more of this grape. It is aromatic with a wide range of flavors centered on raspberry, plum, cherry and spice. And its firm acidity produces a food friendly beverage. The attributes that favor growing the grape in Virginia are its cold hardiness and early ripening traits. Coaxing the best out of a wine grape requires meticulous management of the vineyard. Possessing inherent strong qualities in the vine itself eases the vineyard manager’s work. Cabernet Franc’s qualities are well suited to our state’s soil and climate. In Virginia, many Cabernet Francs are blended with a touch of other reds. For a wine to be labeled the name of a grape, it must contain at least 75% of that specific wine. Often you will find our state’s Cabernet Francs contain a dash

Opening weekend at Boxwood Winery, a sign of good times to come. 20

of Merlot, Cabernet Sauvignon, Petit Verdot or Malbec. This blending strategy mirrors in reverse the technique used in Bordeaux. As with Viognier, our Cabernet Franc has garnered a host of competition medals and awards. We can count on even finer bottlings in the years ahead as our winemakers learn more about showcasing this wine’s unique character.

Drink Local

The next time you are visiting one of our Fauquier County wineries, take the time to linger over these two winning wines and a host of other quality bottlings being produced locally. Experience more fully the magic of handcrafted wine enjoyed in beautiful settings typical of our county wineries. There’s no need to travel to France or California to experience worldrenowned scenery and wine. In less than a thirty minute drive from anywhere in the county you may well discover your next favorite tasting room and bottle of wine. As an added attraction, county wineries host a variety of events on most weekends throughout the year. In addition to the traditional wine tastings, look for live entertainment, barrel tastings, luncheons and the ever popular wine dinners. And if you have house guests from out of town, you will easily impress them with the delicious vintages and sweeping scenery that is the hallmark of our local wine country. Indeed, Virginia and Fauquier County are poised on the threshold of wine greatness. Our first winemakers must be softly smiling. For a full listing of all of Fauquier County wineries, tasting room hours and directions, visit: http://www.visitfauquier.com/wineries. html John Hagarty works at Rappahanock Cellars in neighboring Rappahannock County. He hosts a variety of off-site wine tasting events and wine dinners for families, businesses and community organizations. Visit him at Hagarty-on-Wine.com. Warrenton Lifestyle


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Community Events

Safety Awareness Training In Warrenton Brendan King is passionate about self protection skills for women. So far this year his company, Crisis Consultant Group, LLC has presented two free self defense classes to our Warrenton community. A third free class is scheduled for the afternoon of Sunday, May 16, 2010 from 2:00 until 3:30 pm at the Warrenton United Methodist Church (WUMC), 341 Church Street in Warrenton (behind Pizza Hut.) A few months ago, WUMC Associate Pastor Sarah McQueen learned about a frightening incident. A church member’s daughter had stopped to get gas very late at night. After leaving the gas station and continuing her journey home along an isolated roadway, she noticed a car following her. The vehicle then began trying to ram her car! Panicking, she called a friend, who called 911. Instead of driving home, the young woman drove to the parking lot of a busy, well-lit convenience store. Her friend met her there. The guy following sped off, but not away. He was soon being questioned by police. Pastor Sarah explains “This young lady was not harmed, but knowing ahead of time what she could have done differently, or how any one of us could have been prepared ahead of time when threatened came clearly into focus. What if it were me, or you, or a loved one? Would we know what to do? It was this “near miss” incident that prompted us as a church community to respond.” The Fauquier County Sheriff’s office connected WUMC with Crisis Consulting Group, LLC as a resource for safety awareness training information. Although the main focus of this Warrenton based company is effectively 22

defusing potentially violent situations in hospitals, schools, detention centers, and within the work place, company owner Brendan King willingly offered his time and the collective expertise of his employees. For free. The training seminar Crisis Consultant Group designed in response to WUMC’s request is interesting, fun, informative, valuable, useful, eyeopening, and professionally presented. Mr. King makes you think. He offers practical strategies and solutions, and effective and easy-to-use techniques.

“This class was fantastic,” said Marsha, who attended the first free session. “Very informative, very energetic. I highly recommend it for all women. It would also be great to see age specific training, for teenagers, and for women over 60.” “After attending this class, I try to be more aware of people around me. Before, I was clueless.” commented another participant. “It’s important to accept the reality that it’s a violent world out there. Avoid dangerous situations. Think about what you would do. Know what tools you have at hand and how to use them. Prepare to survive and win. And here’s the paradox: It is a converse fact that those who train to protect themselves are the least likely to be attacked,” says Brendan. “Prepare to survive and win. Period.”

If you are worried about not being strong enough, don’t be. Awareness, knowing what to do, and developing the correct mindset are key. And because “practice makes perfect.”, Crisis Consultant Group would love to hold ongoing, twice monthly classes to hone these newly learned skills. “If you don’t practice regularly, it will be gone” reminds Brendan. With that thought in mind, a combination self defense-fitness class is currently in the planning stages. A more advanced training session is offered for a nominal fee as an enhancement to the free class. World Martial Arts Center Grandmaster Kun Hwa Lee generously made his facilities, located behind Sheetz in Warrenton, available for an advanced class held on April 11th, as well as for one of the two free training sessions held in March. Brendan wholeheartedly agrees with the following philosophy, also expressed by Master Lee, and integral to the Warrenton United Methodist Church: People who are interested in the well being of themselves and others create healthy, strong, caring, and thriving communities. Thank you Warrenton United Methodist Church, Crisis Consultant Group, and Master Lee of the World Martial Arts Center for your commitment to our community! How to register for this free Women’s Self Defense and Safety Awareness Training Course: Sunday, May 16, 2010 from 2:00 until 3:30 pm Warrenton United Methodist Church (WUMC), 341 Church Street, Warrenton, VA Email name and number of attendees to: training@crisisconsultantgroup.com or call 1-866-978-9990 Warrenton Lifestyle


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        May 2010

23


Mental Health

Drug Abuse Prevention Begins With Education by Dr. Robert B. Iadeluca A classic story among advertising executives is that of a company which manufactured a new dog food. To promote this product they pulled out all the stops including heavy TV commercials and newspaper ads but sales were slow. They added radio commercials and direct mail but sales dropped. They lowered the price to no avail. A survey showed them why they weren’t selling their dog food—the dogs didn’t like it. We are talking here about the familiar law of supply and demand. The user makes the determination. Without a desire for a particular product, the producer or supplier is in a losing battle. People these days are putting into their mouths at an accelerating rate products that are not only taking them to emergency rooms, but also to jail and the cemetery. Despite TV and radio commercials, and direct mail warnings, men and woman of all ages, especially teenagers, are choosing to ingest medications that are meant to alleviate physical pain, but instead are causing emotional pain. Fentanyl, Dilaudid, Percodan, Percocet, Vicodin, Oxycodone, Demerol, Duragesic, MS Contin and Roxanol are all are excellent medications when prescribed for specific reasons by qualified physicians. Pain, especially chronic pain, can be unbearable. Medications, prescribed in a hospital or physician’s office and obtained at a pharmacy, bring happiness to one’s life. But illicit drugs stolen from a medicine cabinet, bought on the street, or obtained by forging prescriptions bring only misery to the user, as well as family and friends. Much like fire can either warm a house or burn it down, opiates can be both comforting and dangerously addictive. Under a physician’s careful observation they can alleviate pain. Used in the street by an uninformed teenager, they can lead to death. Why do people continue on the road to destruction and why do suppliers 24

continue to make these pills available at the risk of incarceration despite warnings by clinical psychologists like myself? Back to the law of supply and demand— according to Ralph Waldo Emerson: “If you build a better mousetrap, the world will beat a path to your door.” If you create a product that will do exactly what you want it to do, people will demand it. Various types of drugs, especially narcotics, will give you a “high.” What is a “high” and why do people demand it? Very simply, like most people, they are looking for the road to happiness. Inside the brain are various neurotransmitters, chemicals which transmit messages from cell to cell. The crucial one involved in the creation of “highs” is dopamine. Dopamine is associated with feelings of pleasure whether it is from eating, sex, exercise, or gambling. When a person ingests a drug, such as nicotine in a cigarette, the dopamine level suddenly rises and the smoker receives a rush of pleasure. The power of dopamine is immense. It works well and it works immediately. In other words, the smoker or alcoholic or heroin user receives a quick fix. Everyone wants to experience pleasure and there are many ways to obtain a “high”. Walking or running daily for 30 minutes makes you feel good. Meditating for ten minutes will elevate your endorphins. Praying raises our spirits. These methods are successful in many ways except for one—they take time. We live in a society which demands the quick fix. “I want it and I want it now.” Drugs, especially pain killers, act almost immediately and this is what is demanded by a significant percentage of our population, especially teenagers. Again, the law of supply and demand—to meet demand for instant “highs”, suppliers and distributors are working overtime. In Abuse continued on Page 26 Warrenton Lifestyle


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Abuse continued from Page 24 March, thieves broke through the roof of a warehouse owned by Eli Lilly pharmaceutical company and stole $75 million worth of psychiatric drugs. Someone felt that the enormous demand was worth the risk. Drugs (medications) in themselves are not bad. Rather than a War Against Drugs, I suggest educating the potential users who may demand these drugs. This education should begin at home no later than age five and should continue in the schools. An excellent model is the Good Behavior Game (GBG) created at Johns Hopkins University and practiced in the Baltimore City Public School System. This rewards-based program steers 5and 6-year olds away from aggressive and disruptive behaviors which have long been recognized as precursors to many negative adolescent and adult outcomes.

The study found that the GBG was protective against substance abuse and dependency. Fifteen years after the start of the program, researchers interviewed 85 percent of these children, now aged 19 to 21, and found that children who played the game were far less likely to smoke or use alcohol. In 2008, 1.5 million Americans were arrested for drug offenses and 500,000 were imprisoned. Imprisonment does not prevent substance abuse. Skilled treatment is required. Cognitive behavioral therapy is a highly effective treatment and, combined with motivation on the part of the user, can produce a functionally changed brain. Who, then, are we battling? The drug dealers on the street corner? The amateur drug kitchens that manufacture these poisons? The drug lords in foreign countries who smuggle the drugs across the border? Who is the enemy? Walt Kelly, cartoonist creator, has Pogo give

us the answer: “We have seen the enemy and he is us.” If we buy illicit drugs and use them, producers will continue to profit and nothing will stop them. As with the dog food above, if we (and other citizens across the nation) decide not to use illegal drugs, the opium fields will begin to dry up. It’s a no-brainer.  

Dr. Iadeluca holds a doctorate in Life-span Developmental Psychology and a state license in Clinical Psychology. He is also a volunteer with Hospice of the Rapidan.

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Community Awareness

Community Leaders Going Green in Warrenton Highland School and The Fauquier Bank lead the way with LEED certified buildings by George Rowand More than a decade ago, a group of scientists, architects, engineers, developers, builders, non-profit organizations and government agencies got together to develop construction standards that define exactly what designates a “green” building. The LEED (Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design) certification process is lengthy and precise, and ensures that LEED Green buildings meet a variety of standards for

Above: The finishing touches are being applied currently at the new LEED building at Highland school which will be available this summer and ready for full use in the fall. Below: Stephen A. Smith, AIA, Project Director for Davis Carter Scott, Ltd. addresses a crowd on Earth Day in the new Chilton Commons building at Highland.

environmentally sustainable design, construction and operation. Two buildings in Warrenton – the new Fauquier Bank Building on Lee Highway and Highland School – are on their way to meeting those requirements. Hank Berg, Head of Highland School, recently toured the building that is set to be occupied in the fall. “We started thinking about this building when I got here in 2005 and we had to look at what programs we want to offer, what is going to go into the building. This is the first time that we’ve had the chance to design a building from the ground up,” said Berg. The new building at Highland is destined to educate kids from pre-kindergarten through fourth grades, and the continuing construction projects at the school mean that when all is said and done, the school will gain some needed teaching space. “We currently have one library, one music room, one art room, and one computer room for three hundred and some kids in the lower and middle schools, so we needed more room,” Berg stated. “When I got here, a lot of the programs were dictated by the space we have, and as we move the lower schoolers into here, that will free up a lot of space for the middle school.” The school is aiming for a capacity of 800 students in all three levels. Berg showed off the new building that was still under construction in the middle of March. “We looked at two things,” he explained. “What we are going to design for the way we work with kids this age, and this LEED process. We knew that we felt strongly about doing a green project. I think this is the first LEED school built in Fauquier County.” The new View Tree Fauquier Bank building in Warrenton opened in January. “We won’t receive the LEED certification until the building’s been open for a year,” said Mark Debes, Senior Vice President for retail banking and marketing. “We expect to learn where we stand in the fall.”

Meet the standards

Berg indicated that the commitment to becoming a LEED building had to be made early in the design process. “You determine that you’re going to pay a premium from the beginning,” he said. “But it’s much more expensive if you try to do this retroactively. It’s

Green continued on Page 30 28

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Green continued from Page 28 everything from the energy efficiency of the building to where materials come from to the kinds of features you choose for the building.” Berg said that one of the biggest decisions involved the heating and cooling system. “We compared geothermal to the system that we ultimately chose. For us, geothermal was going to be possible, but not easy, given the site. The optimal system for us was one that runs warm and cool water through the whole building all the time so that if the front of the building, which gets more sun, is warmer, you can adjust those temperatures to keep it cooler without running the whole system.” While more expensive than a conventional heating and cooling system, the energy efficiency makes it worthwhile, and every classroom is independently controlled. All rooms also have motion-sensor lights that turn on and off depending on movement in a room. The building was designed to use more natural light without heating up the space. “Over time, that can really reduce your energy usage,” he said. “The payback stream is short enough that you can realize your investment pretty quickly, and it’s the right thing to do,” Berg said. “Our kids all know that this is what we have done, and why we’ve done it, so it provides a teaching opportunity.” For the Fauquier Bank, the decision almost made itself. “When we looked at

what was required to get the certification, we discovered that we were already about 75 percent of the way there, so we decided to go for it,” Debes stated. “Going for the certification did require some tweaking of the construction process. For example, the construction trash had to be separated out.” “It ended up being a nobrainer. In our case, it wasn’t a lot of money difference than building a regular building. It probably cost 3 to 4 percent more than a regular building, and we expect to make that up pretty quickly because it is more energy efficient, ” explained Debes. Debes said that one part of the decision to build a greener building was the inspiration provided by Warrenton Mayor George Fitch. “The mayor has proposed a number of green initiatives, and we wanted to support his ideas. For us, the increase in efficiency probably isn’t as important as the message that we wanted to send.” Fauquier Bank currently has a “Go Green” promotion where customers can earn an additional 1 percent in interest on their checking accounts if they agree to meet a couple of requirements designed Randy Ferrell, President of The Fauquier Bank,

finishes his tour of the completed facility. George Rowand is a freelance writer who lives in Orlean. Author of “Diary of a Dream: My Journey in Thoroughbred Racing,” he currently is writing the memoirs of a local person for private publication. 30

Warrenton Lifestyle

Photo by Sunny Reynolds

Photo by Sunny Reynolds

The new branch of The Fauquier Bank on Lee Highway is LEED designed and certification should be complete within a year.

to reduce the amount of paper used for bank statements and information. Berg explained that the LEED process involves earning points for actions taken. “You get points for a whole range of things,” he said. “For every good environmental decision you make, you get points. Here, we are recycling all the waste material so that it doesn’t end up in a landfill. You document that. Some of it can be reused. Some of the materials we used in the school came from recycled materials, so that’s another point. You purchase everything within 500 miles of here so that it doesn’t travel a great distance to get here. And then everything from providing parking spaces for hybrid vehicles to bike racks, those points accrue to you. But it’s primarily energy efficiency over time.” Highland School planned two events to introduce the new building to the community. The first was a business community luncheon on April 22, which was Earth Day. The second is an open house on May 2.


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Series

On Education

Homeschooling Offers Unique Opportunity for Education Parents combine family philosophy with traditional methods of learning By Anita L. Sherman

We present the final installment in our ongoing series of columns devoted to Fauquier County schools and education. The purpose is to introduce the public to the distinct features of each school and describe their curriculum, philosophy and atmosphere. We believe that parents know what system will work best for each individual child.

32

Louisa May Alcott was taught by her father and several of his friends including Henry David Thoreau, Ralph Waldo Emerson and Nathaniel Hawthorne. Alexander Graham Bell learned from his mother until the age of 10 when she became deaf. He credits that period in his life as inspiration to later study acoustics and the science of sound. America’s founding fathers George Washington, Thomas Jefferson, and John Quincy Adams all learned their letters at home. Chief Justice John Marshall, business magnate Andrew Carnegie, and Generals Douglas MacArthur and George Patton were homeschooled. Homeschooled history makers comprise an extensive list. This is but a sampling. Legal in all 50 states, homeschooling is a viable option that can provide a highquality education. Actually, until the mid 1800s and the push to create public schools, most received their education either at home or through tutors. While homeschooling is now considered a modern term, this form of education has been around for centuries. In Fauquier County, the number of homeschooled students remains low in comparison to those attending public or private institutions. With a student population of 11,250 in the Fauquier County Public School system, homeschoolers represent roughly 3.8 percent. At the end of 2009, according to the Virginia Department of Education, Fauquier County had 425 homeschooled students ranging in age from kindergarten through high school. While up from 266 in 2001, Fauquier’s numbers are still low in comparison to Fairfax County with 2,031, Prince

William with 1,241 and Loudoun with 1,041. Neighboring Culpeper County has 265 and Rappahannock has just 27. While not suited for every student and parent, for those who choose to embrace it, homeschooling can prove rewarding on a variety of levels. Children can focus on specific areas of interest. They can learn at their own pace. Family values and beliefs can be maintained. A student struggling in a traditional classroom might be better nurtured while learning in a home setting. Tana and Tom Jackson have lived in Fauquier County for 11 years. Neither were homeschooled but felt it was an option that would work for them. The decision to homeschool their three children, ages 12, 10 and 7, was mutual and so far, is working out very well. “I’ve been homeschooling for eight years,” said Tana, who uses a curriculum that exceeds what is required of children in the public school system. Tana also has her children tested annually to make sure that they are keeping up with what is expected at their grade level. “It’s for my own peace of mind,” she said. All three children are taking karate and the Jacksons take advantage of sports programs that the county offers. Three years ago, Tana and her mother started Tana’s Kitchen, where meals are prepared ahead for busy families who want to eat nutritionally and sit down to a home cooked meal but don’t have the time to prepare it. Tana’s Kitchen also caters to special needs like foods that are peanut or gluten free. Her business supports her philosophy that families should be able to share a good meal Homeschooling continued on Page 34 Warrenton Lifestyle


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Homeschooling continued from Page 32 together. With most of her teaching done in the morning and working the schedule with her mother, Tana juggles the demands of her business and home instruction. Like other homeschoolers, Tana revisits their decision to homeschool each year. So far, parents and children are doing fine. “They enjoy it,” she said.

Homeschooling in Fauquier County Fauquier County’s School Board adopted a policy governing home instruction in 1993. The county recognizes homeschooling as an alternative form of education under the policy of the Commonwealth of Virginia. Parents (biological, adoptive or legal guardians) can elect to provide home instruction in lieu of school attendance if he/she meets one of the following criteria: holds a high school diploma, is a teacher with qualifications prescribed by the Board of Education, provides a program of study or curriculum which may be delivered through a correspondence course or distance learning program or in any other manner, or provides evidence that he/she is able to provide an adequate education for the child.

Notification to the superintendent of your intent to homeschool is required (usually no later than August 15 of the upcoming school year). Children who reach their fifth birthday by September 30 of any given year, up to age 19 are eligible. A description of the curriculum to be followed is also required. While not officially enrolled in school, students also need to comply with the normal immunization requirements. Children who are homeschooled must show that they are learning. Progress is measured through results on nationally normed standardized achievement tests, or through evaluations from a licensed teacher, a person with a master’s degree or higher having knowledge of that child’s academic performance, or from report cards issued from home-based correspondence schools or other academic institutions. If there is evidence that the student is not progressing adequately, a home instruction program may be placed on probation for one year. Parents need to assure the superintendent that educational deficiencies are addressed and a remediation plan is put into place. Home instruction may not be approved after the probationary year if adequate progress has not been achieved. In that event, the parent will need to make other arrangements for the education of the child that complies with the Code of Virginia. If you decide that homeschooling is not working and you wish to enroll the child in the public school system, placement will be determined by the student’s test scores, transcripts from correspondence schools or portfolios of work. High school students may be tested to determine mastery of skills for any given class. Grades and credits will not be given without sufficient documentation. Decisions about grade placement and course credits will be the responsibility of the school’s principal or designee. Homeschooling continued on Page 36

Above: Tana Jackson believes the individual attention she is able to give her children with their studies better prepares them academically. Right: With 12 homeschooled children to their credit, the Koehr family work as team to make each child’s education a special, bonding experience.

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Homeschooling continued from Page 34

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Educating on the home front at the high school level has its challenges. It is fairly hard to have a chemistry lab in the basement or provide an orchestra or choir. Due in large part to the advocacy of several families in Fauquier, a policy was adopted by the Fauquier County School Board in September 2002 allowing private and homeschooled students at the high school level to participate on a limited basis in programs offered in the public school system. This option is not offered for students in K-8. But there are limitations. Students must be residents of Fauquier County. Students can be enrolled on a part-time basis for participation in a maximum of two classes per school term. They may participate in a co-curricular activity that is directly related to the class (orchestra, band, chorus, drama, etc.) or in optional co-curricular activities that are directly related to the class (Spanish Club, Math Club, Art Club, etc.). Part-time students may not participate in other extracurricular activities such as sports, including cheerleading and Theatre Festival. In accepting a private or homeschooled student for parttime enrollment, principals will recommend approval or denial by the superintendent based on the impact to class size and whether enrollment would result in the purchase of additional equipment or employment of additional staff. Parttime enrollment is determined annually with no guarantee that it will continue from one year to the next. Part-time students will need to comply with all the policies and regulations of Fauquier County Public Schools. Pre-requisite course requirements must be met as well as taking any tests associated with the course. Class ranking and grade point average are not computed for part-time enrolled students. They will not be eligible to graduate or receive a diploma from the Fauquier County Public Schools. While not donning a cap and gown and graduating with hundreds, there are usually small ceremonies held in local churches for homeschooled students.

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It sounds daunting but for Jim and Colleen Koehr, it is a system that has been working for nearly 20 years— homeschooling not one or two but 12 children. Ranging in age from 3 to 24, the Koehrs took on home instruction in the early ’90s. Both educated in public schools, Colleen is a firm believer that regardless of educational structure, parents are a child’s first teacher. “They observe and learn so much from us, why not continue that process as they grow,” said Colleen. Their older children did start out in a traditional school setting but Colleen found that she missed them. “By the time they got home and we were hurrying to different practices, I felt like we were missing out on quality time together.” So, Homeschooling continued on Page 38 Warrenton Lifestyle


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Homeschooling continued from Page 36 as more children entered the scene, the Koehrs started to homeschool and soon everyone was home.

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Reading articles and attending a conference years ago, Colleen discovered that home instruction was an inviting option and one that she initially did not think would be possible. With the support of her husband, Jim, who teaches at a private high school in Prince William, Colleen has launched on a lifetime of learning and teaching using a classical methodology that enhances the family’s core religious beliefs. “I believe that you can’t separate faith from curriculum, God is at the center of everything that we do,” said Colleen. “This area is wonderful for homeschooling,” said Colleen who takes advantage of the many support groups and opportunities to interact with other homeschoolers in the area. Opportunities abound for shared activities and field trips. The Koehrs have three girls and nine boys with a wide range of interests. Older children have made the transition from home to more traditional structures as they neared high school. One of their sons has appeared in plays at the Fauquier Community Theatre. Going on to college, one of their daughters is now a teacher in Fauquier County. All of the children have been involved with athletics such as soccer, wrestling or lacrosse, and two are outstanding swimmers. While revisiting their decision to homeschool each year, so far, the Koehrs continue to reach the same conclusion. The path they have chosen to educate their children at home has been a blessing and the only choice for them. “We’re happy with the results,” said Colleen. Homeschooling continued on Page 40

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Homeschooling continued from Page 38

Help for Homeschooled Families Warrenton resident Alice Felts, who teaches at Lord Fairfax Community College, recently attended a statewide conference, held in Richmond, focused on the needs of Virginia’s homeschoolers. “The conference provides a large networking experience for parents to meet others (parents and educational experts) experiencing some of the same aspects of homeschooling children. It includes information about group graduations for Virginia homeschooled children as well as a variety of valuable sessions. It also offers a large showcase of educational materials available for purchase. I was really surprised at how many resources are available for parents,” said Felts, who added that for her it seemed to help parents feel connected to a bigger educational effort and not so isolated in the homeschooling process. There was a general feeling of “we’re all in this together.” Created in 1991, the same year that Fauquier County adopted a policy for home instruction, The Organization of Virginia Homeschoolers (www.vahomeschoolers.org) provides a wealth of information to prospective and current homeschoolers. VaHomeschoolers is a statewide, non-profit organization that advocates the protection and promotion of homeschooling freedoms at the state and local level. They offer a toll-free homeschool help line as well as an email-homeschool help desk. They provide information on homeschool conferences and seminars throughout the year. Connecting to other homeschool families, homeschooling a special needs child, planning a high school curriculum or surviving preschool pressure are just some of the many topics you can research with their help.

Home Educators Association of Virginia (HEAV) offers articles, forms, free newsletter and magazine, event listings. They have served all of Virginia’s homeschoolers through information, legislation and resources for 22 years. Phone: (804) 278-9200 or info@heav.org. Home Organization of Parent Educators (HOPE) is a non-profit Christian organization committed to equipping and encouraging parents of all faiths to better serve their homeschools and families. HOPE serves families in Prince William, Fairfax, and Fauquier Counties. Phone: (703) 791HOPE (4673) or HOPE-HS@bsafemail.com. REACH Homeschool Group serves a wide group of counties including Fauquier, Prince William and Culpeper with information on field trips, meetings, workshops and activities for a wide range of ages. They average about 35 field trips a month, put on a convention, and year-end book sale. Contact Wanda Sloper at sloper4@adelphia.net or (540) 423-9501. Fauquier Home Educators is a clearinghouse of homeschooling information for families in and around Fauquier County. Only members can post messages to the group. Moderator is Kanoa Ratliff at fhe-owner@yahoogroups.com. We Home Educate and Train (WHEAT) is a Christian group for sharing information, providing support for homeschooling and enriching families spiritually, academically and socially in Fauquier and Prince William Counties. Contact Grace Kaleda (703) 490-1231 or Jamie Peck at (703) 491-3114.

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The GWCC is now 138 members strong & growing! Congratulations to the Great Harvest Bread Co. on their grand opening.

Western & English Saddles & Tack Over 700 Different Wines and 35 Varieties of Beer Cigars, Cheese & Gourmet Food

Pictured L to R: Lynda & Abigail Teodoro(GHB), Mayor George Fitch, Pablo & Sarah Teodoro (GHB) and Matt Mozeleski (Fauquier Bank) at the ribbon cutting ceremony.

Free Wine Tasting Every Thursday 5-7

photo by Regeti’s Photography

Visit our website for upcoming events including luncheons, seminars and networking opportunities.. Join the Greater Warrenton Chamber of Commerce Today!

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Our experienced and knowledgeable local team of business bankers provides you with the understanding and the resources often overlooked by the larger banks.

Local, experienced leaders dedicated to helping grow your business. 128 Broadview Avenue Warrenton 540-359-7100 L to R: Oak View National Bank CEO Mike Ewing, Owners of Waterloo Motors in Warrenton Linda and Danny Lowery, Oak View National Bank Warrenton Community President Jon Peavley

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PRIVATE HOME HEALTH CARE

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30 Main Street, Suite 234 • Warrenton, VA 20186 (540) 341-0212 • (866) 294-4665 • Fax (540) 341-8477

THE FAUQUIER HOKIE CLUB 8th Annual Golf Tournament

Monday, May 10, 2010 10:30 am Shotgun Start Fauquier Springs Country Club

Contact Steve Crouch at 540-219-9866 or Brian Scheulen at brian@specpa.com for more information about playing or sponsorship opportunities.

2010 Orange & Maroon Regional Tour Event

Tuesday, May 25, 2010

Fauquier Springs Country Club Tickets are $40 Adults & $20 Children under 13

6:00 p.m. Social, 6:45 p.m. Buffet Dinner, 7:30 p.m. Program featuring:

Jim Weaver VT Athletic Director

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Contact George Scheulen at 540-347-9323 (h) or 540-347-5144 (w) or Brian Scheulen at brian@specpa.com 42

Warrenton Lifestyle


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Does your child need a sports physical? This summer, bring your child into Nova Medical Group for his annual physical examination and have any sports physical paperwork completed free of charge during the same appointment. Offer is valid May 1, 2010 – August 31, 2010. To redeem this special offer, please present this advertisement at the time of the appointment.

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Psychic Readings by Monica Advice and Guidance for Life “I invite you to have a clairvoyant experience. Visit me for a personalized reading that will tell your past, present and future.” Specializing in: Anxiety/Depression Reunite With Loved Ones Addiction/Recovery Angel Spirit Guide Counseling Woodside Pediatric Dentistry Relationship Issues Past Life Regression Relaxation/Stress Reduction Astrology Self Esteem Chakra Balancing Confidence Crystal Meditation Public Speaking Tarot, Palm, Psychic Readings 8:00 am Sunday June 6, 2010 Business Career

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Kids’ fun run is $10. Adult registrations received before June 1 are $30. T-shirts guaranteed only for preregistered runners. Must be registered by 7:30 am. RAIN or SHINE!

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Online registration at www.fauquierfreeclinic.org. Woodside Pediatric Dentistry 1 Kilometer Fun Run $10 1 Kilometer Fun is Run is $10 Call (540) 428-3610 KIDS’ FUN RUN or email pacemakers2010@gmail.com for more info. T-shirts for all registered runners! Look for forms, maps, andall updates at www.fauquierfreeclinic.org. T-shirts for registered runners! 8:00 am Sunday June 6, 2010 1 Kilometer Fun Run is $10 all registered runners! Airlie Conference Center—AIRSTRIP Airlie Conference Center—AIRSTRIP

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Moms & Dads: 5k/10k run (same day/time) is $30.

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All proceeds benefit the uninsured families of Fauquier and Rappahannock Counties Kids’ fun run is $10. Adult registrations received before June 1 are $30.

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Kids’ fun run is $10. Adult registrations received before June 1 are $30. anteed only for preregistered runners. Must be registered by 7:30 am. RAIN or SHINE!

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Look for forms, maps, and updates at www.fauquierfreeclinic.org. nline registration at www.fauquierfreeclinic.org. Call (540) 428-3610 or email pacemakers2010@gmail.com for more info. Look for forms, maps, and updates at www.fauquierfreeclinic.org.

Go to facebook.com/ warrentonlifestyle and post your new category suggestions for The Warrenton Lifestyle Magazine Best of Warrenton contest for 2010 ! 2010

Adult registrations received before June 1 are $30. T-shirts guaranteed only for preregistered runners. Must be registered by 7:30 am. RAIN or SHINE! FAUQUIER FREE CLINIC Online registration FAUQUIER FREEat CLINIC All proceeds benefit the uninsured www.fauquierfreeclinic.org familiesbenefit of Fauquier and Rappahannock All proceeds the uninsured Call (540) orCounties email families428-3610 of Fauquier and Rappahannock Counties pacemakers2010@gmail.com for more info. Look Kids’ forfunforms, maps and updates at run is $10. Adult registrations received before June 1 are $30. T-shirts guaranteed only for preregistered runners. Must be registered by 7:30 am. RAIN or SHINE! www.fauquierfreeclinic.org

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44

Call (540) 428-3610 or email pacemakers2010@gmail.com for more info.

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Warrenton Lifestyle


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Warrenton Lifestyle


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H E A LTH CAR E,

In Simple Words

NO LONGER R EFOR M BU T L AW AVOID DISCUSSING POLI T ICS A ND R ELIGION This is standard advice that most wise mentors will give any protégé. However, this long standing cliché could be revised to include health care. Nothing can be more divisive in mixed company than a robust discussion on health care. Yet during the past year, few of us could resist a discussion with our family, friends, and colleagues on the subject. Our country debated vigorously back and forth about the health care proposals before Congress. And now, after prolonged controversy, these landmark legislations have been turned into law. First, the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act (PPACA), HR 3590 was signed into law by President Obama on March 23, 2010. Second, the Health Care and Education Tax Credit Reconciliation Act of 2010, HR 4872 was signed by the President on March 30, 2010. Looking past the more than 2500 pages and trillion dollars in spending, what do these new laws mean to most of us as we live our daily lives and navigate

our own health? How will our lives be affected? Should you be concerned? Most policy experts agree that the new law is light on cost containment. Little has been accomplished to actually abate the skyrocketing cost of health care. Therefore, it is unlikely that we will see the proclaimed “death-panels” limiting our care or making it more difficult to receive care. You and your physician remain largely in charge of your medical decisions. In fact, the law specifically allows you to select your in-network primary care physician. Meanwhile, many of the undesirable standard practices of insurance companies have been addressed: Insurance companies

by Steven G. Cosby, MHSA patient will have access to their claim file. Finally, your dependant age children will be able to remain on your employer’s health plan until they are 26 years old. The most significant accomplishment of the new law is the establishment of National Health Care Plan, a.k.a. “The Exchange.” It is estimated that 32 million people will have insurance that never had it before. Some of these newly insured will be the result of generous government subsidies and others will be mandated by the government. But those already with coverage will be affected, too. One of the better things about this new law is that many of its provisions are gradual, giving us some time to

I T IS EST IM AT ED T H AT 32 MILLION PEOPLE W ILL H AV E INSUR A NCE T H AT NE V ER H A D I T BEFOR E . will no longer be able to terminate your health plan when you get sick; they can no longer discriminate against children with previously existing medical conditions; and they can no longer make unilateral d e c i s i o n s about their rate increases. In sura nce companies that deny claims will have to establish an appeals process and the

adjust. Some provisions are stretched out over the next 8 years. For a timeline summary of the law please refer to the adjacent exhibit. Make no mistake, this new law will affect you and your family in the way that you pay for your health care. On the upside, new benefits like free preventative care will now be mandated and health plans will no longer have annual benefit limits or lifetime maximums. Seniors will find their Medicare “donut hole” closing and therefore reducing the amount they pay for prescriptions. Many small businesses will be offered tax credits Healthcare continued on Page 50


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Healthcare continued from Page 48 to help make coverage more affordable for their employees. And people who are older, or sicker, will likely find their premiums reduced because the law restricts how much their premiums can vary from the young and healthy. On the downside, those who have avoided paying health insurance premiums will now be mandated to purchase health insurance or pay a penalty tax. The previously mentioned “free” benefits will not be so free—reduced premiums for the old and sick will be financed by higher premiums for the young and healthy. This premium shifting is sometimes referred to as price fairness or guarantee issue. A recent article on April 9, 2010 on CCN Money. Com illustrates one story of a healthy individual seeking an affordable health plan. In New York City where they have fair pricing regulations and in Arizona where there is no such regulation the price difference was $1200 vs. $300 per month respectively. In another example, the president of Anthem Blue Cross Blue Shield Southwest, Burke King , presented that a healthy 40-year-old female living in Virginia would pay a premium of $100 per month, but in Maine, where guarantee issue regulations are the law, she would pay $365 for a similar health plan. There are several new minor taxes imbedded in health plans that insurance companies will predictably pass onto you. Medical expenses currently eligible for reimbursement, such as over-thecounter medicines and medical devices, will be ineligible expenses. One example: as early as 2011, Flexible Spending Accounts will no longer be able to reimburse for over-the-counter drugs without a prescription. For those who have already committed funds for their 2010-2011 plan year, or who will soon, this is an important point to consider. 50

And yes, there will be that infamous “Cadillac tax” for those individuals with very expensive plans: 40% excise tax on plans with premiums greater than $10,200 for individual coverage and $27,500 for family coverage.

cover your employees. Finally, much criticism came during the health care debate regarding the length of the health care bill and how so few had actually read it. There are some interesting, but not well publicized,

IF YOU H AV E A BUSINESS, K NOW T H AT A LL YOUR EMPLOY EES A R E INDI V IDUA LLY M A NDAT ED TO H AV E COV ER AGE BY 2014.

If you have a business, know that all your employees are individually mandated to have coverage by 2014. Offering an employer-sponsored health insurance plan will likely satisfy this federal mandate and help them avoid any fines or penalties. If you offer health insurance but one of your employees receives premium-assistance tax credit to buy coverage through the exchange, your company can be penalized up to $2000 per employee on all your employees. As an employer, you may not be specifically mandated to insure your employees, but both you and your employee may pay a penalty if you do not have the minimal health insurance. There are several new federal compliance issues for employers. For example, beginning in 2012 employers will have to include on employee’s W-2 the value of the health insurance coverage sponsored by the employer. If you are a small employer with less than 50 employees you will likely avoid most penalties and you may be eligible for subsidies or grants to encourage you to

features of the new law that may affect you. One is a provision known as the Class Act, which will establish a national long-term care plan in 2011. The provision requires that all working adults be automatically enrolled in the plan unless they voluntarily elect to opt-out. Another provision is the new power given to the Office of Personnel (OPM) over the insurance exchange and how it negotiates with insurance companies, potentially giving it, and its boss, the President of the United States, authority over approximately 17% of our economy. Something to think about. Finally, regarding the mandate to have health insurance there is “Subpart B- Eligibility Determinations 5(A) Religious Conscience Exemption”: People of a qualifying religious sect may opt out of the mandate. Politics and religion again! I can’t seem to avoid these topics even in discussions of health care. I guess there is no safe haven. See Page 52 for a detailed timeline of the Health Law Implementation.

Steven G. Cosby, MHSA, is president and CEO of Cosby Insurance Group (www.cosbyig.com) in the Town of Warrenton. Steven specializes in employer sponsored benefits for both large and small groups. He received a Masters Degree in Health Policy from George Washington University and a B.S.in Economics and Finance from Virginia Tech. He writes on health policy for Modern Health Care, Employee Benefit News, and Health Insurance Underwriters magazine, and is actively engaged in research and writing on health care reform. He lives with his wife, three children, and new puppy in Warrenton. He can be reached at steven@cosbyig.com. Warrenton Lifestyle


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Organic & Natural Solutions! Perennials, Annuals, Vegetables & Ornamentals! Fruit Trees to Suit any Taste! Wonderful Selection of Flowering Trees! Mulch, Potting Soils & Fertilizers!

In CelebratIon of May—natIonal Photo Month national Photo months in the Local Parks

Sunday, May 16th, 2pM at the Warrenton Branch GreenWay

(call to reserve a spot by May 12) meet at the Caboose on the Warrenton Branch greenway experiment with tamron Lenses--greg from tamron will be there with a variety of lenses to try

Sunday, May 23th, 2pM at c.M. crockett park

very Deli ble! ila Ava

CFC Farm & Home Center 143 Washington Street Warrenton, VA 20186 540-347-7100

29 Business, turn onto Sycamore Street (located directly across from Warrenton Horse Show Grounds), turn right onto Washington Street & make immediate left into CFC parking lot.

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(call to reserve a spot by May 19) meet in the parking lot at C.m. Crockett Park Have fun on a photo shoot and learn a few photo tips along the way. events are free but please register with Fauquier parks and rec. Contact Parks and Rec at 540-347-6848

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51


HE A LTH L AW IMPLEMEN TAT ION : SOME K EY PROV ISIONS 2010

• High Risk pool program to begin funding for health insurance coverage for eligible individuals (within 90 days of enactment until January 1, 2014). • Insurance reforms imposed: no denial of coverage to children with preexisting conditions, adult children permitted to remain on parents’ policies until age 26, prohibits lifetime limits on dollar value of coverage (within 6 months). No rescission of coverage unless fraud occurs. • States must establish and implement process for reviewing premium increases. • For tax years 2010-2013, employer tax credit Phase I. • Imposes 10% tax on indoor tanning services. • Establish an office of health insurance consumer assistance or ombudsman program to advocate for people with private coverage in the individual and small group markets. • $250 rebate to Medicare beneficiaries reaching Part D coverage gap in 2010. • Lifetime limits on the dollar value of benefits for any participant or beneficiary for all fully insured and self-insured groups and individual plans, including grandfathered plans, are prohibited by current law within six months of enactment. • All group and individual plans, including self-insured plans and grandfathered plans, will have to cover specific preventive care services with no cost-sharing. They also will have to cover emergency services at the in-network level regardless of provider, allow enrollees to designate any in-network doctor as their primary care physician and have a coverage appeal process.

2011

• Excludes costs for over-the-counter drugs not prescribed by a doctor from being reimbursed through an HRA or health FSA and from being reimbursed on a tax-free basis through an H.S.A. or Archer Medical Savings Account. • Increase tax on distributions from H.S.A. or Archer MSA not used for qualified medical expenses to 20%. • Imposes $2.5 billion fee on pharmaceutical manufacturing sector. • Requires insurance companies to begin providing rebates related to medical loss ratios. • Develop standards for insurers to use in providing information on benefits coverage. • Rules adopted by July 1 for simplifying

52

health insurance administration by adopting a single set of operating rules for eligibility verification and claims status. • All employers would be required to enroll employees in a new national public longterm care program, unless the employee opted out.

2012 • All group plans and group and individual health insurers (including self-insured plans) will have to provide a summary of benefits and a coverage explanation that meets specified criteria. There is a $1,000-perenrollee fine for willful failure to provide the information.

2013

• Increases Medicare Part A tax rate on wages by 0.9% on earnings over $200,000 for individuals and $250,000 for married couples filing jointly. Imposes a 3.8% tax on unearned income for higherincome taxpayers. • Imposes excise tax of 2.9% on the sale of any taxable medical device. • Regulations issued by July 1 permitting states to form health care choice compacts and allow insurers to sell policies in any state participating in the compact. • Create the Consumer Operated and Oriented Plan (CO-OP) program to foster the creation of non-profit, memberrun health insurance companies in all 50 states and the District of Columbia to offer qualified health plans. • Establish a national Medicare pilot program to develop and evaluate paying a bundled payment for acute, inpatient hospital services, physician services, outpatient hospital services, and post-acute care services for an episode of care. • F.S.A. contributions for medical expenses will be limited to $2500 per year, with the cap annually indexed for inflation.

2014

• All U.S. citizens and legal residents required to have coverage. • Penalty phased in: $95 per year in 2014, phasing in to $695 per year by 2016, or 2.5% of taxable income. Exempts lowincome individuals. • Penalty of $2,000 per employee per year for employers with 50+ full-time employees who do not offer coverage. • Requirement to offer employees “vouchers” to obtain coverage through the Exchange. • Premium and cost sharing subsidies to individuals.

• Employer mandate begins. Companies with 200+ employees must auto-enroll all employees. • For tax years 2014 and beyond, employer tax credit Phase II begins. • Imposes fee on insurers. • State-based exchanges required to be operating. • Creates essential health benefits package. All health plans except grandfathered individual and employer-sponsored plans, required to offer at least the essential health benefits package. • Grandfathered group plans may only impose annual limits as determined by Health and Human Services (HHS). Must eliminate pre-existing condition exclusions for adults. • Limit waiting periods for coverage to 90 days. • Limit deductibles for health plans in the small group market to $2,000 for individuals and $4,000 for families unless contributions are offered that offset deductible amounts above these limits. • Cooperative plans will be allowed to be sold. Multistate national plans will be offered to individual and small employers through the state-based exchanges. • Premium assistance tax credits for individuals and families making up to 400% of Federal Poverty Level (FPL) begin. These subsidies are available only for individual coverage purchased through the exchange, not employer-sponsored coverage. • Expansion of the Medicaid program for all individuals, including childless adults, making up to 133% of the FPL begins. States can also create a separate nonMedicaid plan for those with incomes between 133% and 200% of FPL that do not have access to employer-sponsored coverage.

2018

• Excise tax on “Cadillac plans” valued at more than $10,200 for individual coverage and $27,500 for family coverage. For more information, contact Steven G. Cosby, MHSA, Cosby Insurance Group at 540.347-3522. This document is an outline and not meant to replace qualified tax and legal advice from your qualified expert.

Warrenton Lifestyle


Every day is Mother’s Day at Warrenton Jewelers! Come shop for your special mom and choose from our large selection of jewelry, including mother’s rings, diamonds, birthstone jewelry, Estate jewelry, Chamilia charms and much more!

Jud A. Fischel, P.C. Attorneys At Law

Jud A. Fischel C. Patrick Tench M. Alexandra Hazel

We also offer in-store jewelry repair, custom design, watch repair, battery replacement and engraving.

• Criminal Law • Personal Injury • Civil Litigation • Wills & Estates • Family Law/Divorce • Equine Matters • Landlord/Tenant Issues

Mention this ad and receive the Month of May Special Batteries: $4.99 ~ Lithium batteries $8.99

540-347-1011

k k

Expires 5/29/10

145 W. Lee Hwy., Next to Sears www.warrentonjewelers.com

24 Ashby Street Warrenton, VA 20186

341-8840

Ginger will be performing at the CMA Festival at the BB Kings Blues Club HMG Showcase on June 10, 2010, in Nashville, TN. See her “Upcoming Shows” for more details

Meeting Your Unique Needs! • Compounding • Hormone Replacement Consulting • Medical Equipment • Vitamins • Homeopathic Products • Essential Oils • Gifts and Cards

Grace

p a p e r i e by Amy Boyle Designs

a custom invitation studio located Here in warrenton Its that time of year!

wedding invitations party & shower invitations save the date cards bar/bat mitvah invitations graduation party invitations baby announcements...and more!

offering

please call 571.334.3375 or email amy@amyboyledesigns.com to schedule a free consultation. mention this ad for 10% off.

6485 Main Street • The Plains, VA 20198 • 540-253-5275 May 2010

please visit www.gracepaperie.com for more information.

53


Ask

The Builder

Sticks and Bricks and the Emotional Homeowner QUESTION:

Jennifer M. from Warrenton asks,

“I am planning a kitchen renovation and it all seems so stressful. Is this normal?”

ANSWER: Tim Burch Jr., CR, President, Burch Builders Group, Old Town Warrenton, VA. Past President/ Chairman, National Association of the Remodeling Industry, Metro DC

In the industry we often refer to a remodeling or construction project as an emotional rollercoaster ride. Someone who has never lived through a construction or remodeling project may not understand this theory. Many think a building project involves only “sticks and bricks”. “A Rollercoaster Ride like a construction project?” Just as a roller coaster ride, the life cycle of a construction project has many slow climbs and fast free falls. There are designs, material selections and specifications and costing scenarios, this is all before the project even starts! Most of the time we are working in our clients homes while they are living there. As builders, we not only plan the project, but try to anticipate our client’s emotional state as the project moves forward. Most seasoned builders know when and how their clients are going to emotionally react to the project during different milestones. A building project is organic; each day is different and brings about emotions like excitement and fear. Here is a typical client emotional state during a project: There is another factor that can affect a building project that many even in our industry overlook, and that is the client’s emotional state outside of the project. Especially in today’s environment, times are stressful enough without a construction site for a home. Maybe someone has had a bad day at work, is having health problems or experienced a death in their family. All of these emotions will affect a building project. Think about it, if you just had a bad day at work would you want to come home to a house in mid construction and talk about schedules with your builder? I’m a builder and I would not want to! Unfortunately, if you are planning on a remodel or building project, this is reality. As builders we are used to being yelled at when we have done nothing wrong and most of the time this is a result of an outside emotion that a client is experiencing, having nothing to do with the project. As a homeowner, it is important to be patient and try and compartmentalize your project, keeping it separate from the stress or emotions of everyday life. If you can do this, your project experience will be a happy one instead of a stressful one.

Ask the Builder/ Designer is a regular feature. Please submit your homeowner questions to info@ burchbuildersgroup. com and stayed tuned for answers in a future issue. 54

Talk to your builder, ask he or she how the construction process will unfold. I recommend deciding on as many material and design specifications as possible before the work begins, this way there are no surprises. Also plan a once a week status meeting with your builder. Try and get all of your interactions and discussions about the project done at that meeting so you are not reliving or second guessing a decision you have made later. Ask your builder to only call you at work if it is absolutely necessary. Hope this helps Jennifer and good luck with your kitchen project! Warrenton Lifestyle


I stay up on all the latest information regarding short sales and home loan modifications. Did you know that there is a new program to help homeowners go through the short sale process that require lenders to release future liability from debt?

Loving Care When You’re not there MiD-DaY WaLKS & viSitS vaCation/hoLiDaY SPeCiaL neeDS Kelly Parrish - owner BONDED • INSURED • LICENSED

Very important info on tax credit, (the home buyer tax credit for qualified purchases requires a signed contract by April 30 and a closing by June 30. However, for members of the military, the Foreign Service and the intelligence community who have been on official extended duty, these dates have been extended one full year -- to April 30, 2011, for a signed contract and June 30, 2011, for the closing.) call for more details.

540-272-9546

Mother’s Day May 9th Gift Certificates Available

connect. heal. shine.

www.transcendentwomen.com Mission: To Empower & Enrich the lives of Women through Transformative Programs & Offerings that Nurture the Mind, Body, and Spirit

• Yoga • Meditation • Homeopathy • Corporate Wellness • Holistic Health & Nutrition Counseling • Thai/Balinese/Pre-Natal Massage • Yoga & Wellness Retreats 32 Waterloo Street, Suite 100 & 109 in the John Marshall Building (next to Red Truck Bakery) Studio: 540.341.3609

COLVIN FLOORS, INC. 40 YEARS FAMILY OWNED y Da s r th e oth ay 9 M M is ial nfly ec go et Sp Dra uqu Bo

Sales & Installation

Free Estimates

Voted Best Flower Shop Four Years in a Row

540-347-8507

Need Purrrrfect Flowers or Gifts for Mother’s Day?

254 Broadview Ave.

(Bowling Alley Shopping Center)

Call or Stop by

Warrenton Need Your Carpet Repaired? Call us We Will RepaiR aNd RestRetCh YouR CaRpet.

CARPET • HARDWOOD • LAMINATE VINYL • CERAMIC TILE • AREA RUGS May 2010

7 Main Street Warrenton, VA

347-4762

(We DeliVer)

www.designsbyteresa.com

55


∫ Farm fresh meals served 7 days a week

∫ Menu changes seasonally ∫ Serving Virginia wines and beers

∫ Patio now open

Sweeney’s Cellar open Thursday - Sunday at 5 p.m. 32 Main Street ∫ Warrenton, VA 20186 ∫ 540.428.1005 ∫ www.blackbearbistro.com We recycle

“Warrenton’s Black Bear Bistro offers a fresh - and refreshing - spin on comfort food.” - Washington Post Weekend section “Great food and service! One of my favorite places to eat” - customer

2010

The Warrenton Lifestyle Magazine is again sponsoring the Best of Warrenton contest for 2010. We may add/change some of the categories this year so go to our facebook page and post your suggestions! (facebook.com/warrentonlifestyle) Voting begins June 1 and ends July 10, 2010. You can return your ballot to us via mail or in person at Piedmont Press and Graphics. You can also submit your entries via our website beginning June 1, 2010 at www.warrentonlifestyle.com

No faxed or photocopied ballots will be accepted. Only original printed ballots or online entries will be counted.

56

Warrenton Lifestyle


A Taste of Warrenton The Best in Dining & Entertainment The Warrenton Lifestyle dining guide provides information on Warrenton area restaurants and nightspots. The brief comments are not intended as reviews but merely as characterizations. We made every effort to get accurate information but recommend that you call ahead to verify hours and reservation needs. Listings include Best of Warrenton award winners as well as advertisers and40/0/20/0 non-advertisers. Please contact us if you 81/100/36/38 47/68/85/60 41/24/73/2 60/90/0/0 believe any information provided is inaccurate. Applebee’s Neighborhood Grill & Bar

(540) 341-2044 • 105 W Lee Highway M-Thu: 11am-11pm, F-Sat: 11pm-12am Sun: 11am-10pm Full-service friendly, affordable restaurant chain. Offers salad bar, lunch combos, and Carside-To-Go service. Comfortable atmosphere for all ages. Open for lunch and dinner. Full bar. Casual dress. www.applebees.com

Bartleby’s Café

(540) 318-5735 • 70 Main Street M-Sat 8am-6pm; Sun 8am-2pm Quiet coffeeshop located on Main Street. Also offer catering services and take-out. Free Wifi and outdoor seating available. Casual dress.

Ben & Mary’s Steakhouse

(540) 347-4100 • 6806 James Madison Hwy M - Thu 11am - 9pm; Fri - Sat 11am - 10pm; Sun 11am - 8pm Steakhouse providing specializing in filet mignon, prime rib, and chops. Full bar with extensive wine list, variety of beers, and cocktails. Banquet facilities for up to 70 people available. Catering available.

Black Bear Bistro

(540) 428-1005 • 32/34 Main Street Sun - Thu: 11 am - 9 pm; Fri - Sat 11 am - 10 pm Restaurant offering local beers and wines, soups and salads, appetizers, and entrees. A wide variety of American food with a twist. Try the muffaletta sandwich! Also features Sweeney’s Cellar, located one floor below. www.blackbearbistro.com

Broadview Lanes

(540) 878-5383 • 272 Broadview Avenue M - Thu 8:30am - 10pm; Fri - Sat 8:30am - 2am; Sun 11am - 10pm The grill at the local bowling alley provides a great grill at great prices for any meal including breakfast. Sandwiches, subs, burgers and hotdogs along with side dishes from onion rings to chicken tenders. Children’s menu. Beer and wine available.

tetrad 2 Burger King illustrator color palette

(540) 347-3199 • 34 Broadview Avenue Locally owned and operated Burger King. Home of the Whopper. Have campaign to promote a more healthy lifestyle of eating to kids. Kid’s play area available. Casual dress. www.bk.com

Café Torino

(540) 347-2713 • 388 Waterloo Street M 7am - 4pm; Tue - Wed 7am - 5pm; Thu - Fri 7am - 9pm; Sat 9am - 9pm Restaurant offering authentic Italian pasta, seafood, appetizers, and desserts. Breakfast served in the morning. Lunch offers sandwiches, pasta, and more. Dinner usually requires reservation and is only available Thursday thru Saturday. Dine-in or takeout. Casual dress.

Carousel Frozen Treats

(540) 351-0004 • 346 Waterloo Street Hours vary. Open early spring to late fall. Soft-serve, milkshakes, and more www.carouselfrozentreats.com

Chick-fil-a

(540) 347-9791 • 256 W Lee Hwy All Chicken products are prepared by hand, as are all the salads and fruit cups. Where else can you get chicken for breakfast, lunch and dinner? http://www.chick-fil-a.com/warrenton

China Jade

(540) 349-1382 • 275 W. Lee Highway M - Thu 11:30am - 10pm; Fri 11:30am - 11pm; Sat 12 noon - 11pm; Sun 12 noon - 10pm Authentic Chinese, Thai, Fusion, and Seafood cuisine. Offer lunch buffet everyday. Feature China Jade specialties and Kid’s menu (includes chicken wings and grilled cheese). Casual dress.

China Restaurant

(540) 351-0580 • 589 Frost Avenue M - Thu 11am - 10pm; Fri - Sat 11am - 11pm; Sun Noon - 10pm Authentic Chinese cuisine. All you can eat buffet Saturday 11am to 3pm, Sunday noon to 3pm. Dine in, carry out, or free delivery available ($15 minimum and within 5 mile radius). www.chinarestaurantva.com

Claire’s at the Depot

(540) 351-1616 • 65 S. Third Street Lunch: Tues - Fri 11:30am - 2:30pm; Dinner: Tues - Thu 5:30pm - 9pm, Fri - Sat 5:30pm - 10pm; Brunch: Sun 10:30am - 2pm Casual yet elegant restaurant offering many dishes including Mediterranean, Southwestern and Southern Caribbean. The service is as first rate as the food. Open for lunch and dinner and brunch on Sundays. Extensive wine list available. www.clairesrestaurant.com

Jimmies Market Cafe/Kidwell Caterers/Madison Tea Room

(540) 347-1942 • 22 Main Street Sun - Sat 9am - 5pm Restaurant offering sandwiches, subs, and other daily specials. Also sell wine. Catering available. The Madison Tea Room is also available for time away from a hectic day. Casual dress.

Cold Stone Creamery

(540) 349-0300 • 183 W. Lee Highway Sun - Thu Noon - 9:30pm; Fri - Sat Noon - 10pm Offers unique, custom ice cream creations, smoothies, cakes and shakes. Ice cream is prepared on frozen granite stone. Fun, family environment. Cakes and ice cream by the pint or gallon can be purchased to bring home. www.coldstonecreamery.com

Country Cookin’

(540) 349-9120 • 623 Frost Avenue Sun - Thu - 7am - 9pm; Fri - Sat - 7am - 10pm Hearty portions, made-to-order entrees, variety of sides and desserts. Serves breakfast, lunch, and dinner. All-you-can-eat salad, vegetable, bread, soup, and dessert bar available for $4.99. www.countrycookin.com

Denny’s

(540) 347-0401 • 7323 Comfort Inn Dr. 24 hours a day Serving breakfast 24 hours a day. Burgers, sandwiches and soup also available. Free Wi-Fi. www.dennys.com/en

To update your listing please email: hollyt@piedmontpress.com (Holly Tedeschi)

A Taste of Warrenton

May 2010

57


Domino’s Pizza

Five Guy’s Restaurant

(540) 347-0001 • 81 W Lee Highway Sun-Thu 11am-12am Fri-Sat 11am-1am Pizza delivery or pick up. Online ordering available. Now offering pasta bread bowls and hot sandwiches. www.dominos.com

(540) 878-2066 • 6441 Lee Highway M - Sun 11am - 10pm Burgers, hot dogs, and French fries. Uses fresh, never frozen, ground beef. www.fiveguys.com

Foster’s Grille

El Agave

(540) 349-5776 • 20 Broadview Avenue Sun - Thu 11am - 9pm; Fri - Sat 11am - 10pm Burgers, French fries, hot dogs, grilled chicken sandwiches, milkshakes, wings, and salads. Daily specials. Patio seating available. www.fostersgrille.com

(540) 351-0011 • 251 W. Lee Highway Authentic Mexican restaurant offering a variety of delicacies for lunch, dinner, and desert. Menu has specials for lunch and dinner combinations including fajitas, enchiladas, and burritos. Children’s menu available. Full bar. Casual dress. Dine-in or take-out. www.el-agave.com

Great Harvest Bread Co.

(540) 878-5200 • 108 Main Street Loaves of bread handcrafted using wholegrain wheat grown on family farms and ground daily in the bakery. www.warrentonbread.com

The Ultimate Asian Buffet We have • Crab Legs • Oysters • Duck • BBQ Ribs • Shrimp • Fruit • Desserts...

10% Off with any purchase over $15

Coupon must be presented before ordering. Cannot be combined with any other offer. Expires 5/31/10

Remember Plus, fresh Sushi!!! Mother’s Day And a whole lot more!!! May 9th

514 Fletcher Dr., Warrenton, VA

(Northrock Shopping Center, Next to Harris Teeter)

540.341.1962 • 540.341.1963 58

Iron Bridge Wine Co.

Iron City Hot Dog Shop

(540) 347-5757 • 573 Frost Avenue M closed; Tue - Wed 11:30am - 10pm; Thu - Sun 11:30 - 1am Specializing in seafood and American fare. Tuesday and Thursday seafood specials. Everyday all you can eat seafood for $39.95. Full bar. Live entertainment Thursday through Saturday.

(540) 347-4205 9236 Tournament Drive Tues - Wed 11am - 8pm; Thu - Fri 11am - 9pm; Sat 7am - 9pm; Sun 7am - 8pm Fauquier Springs Country Club’s Grille Room is an exclusive restaurant for its members and their guests. The Grille Room is open Tuesday thru Sunday and offers a variety of dishes to suit everyone’s taste. Lunch & dinner weekdays with breakfast available on weekends. www.fauquiersprings.com

(540) 428-1820 • 6445 Lee Highway M–Sun 6am - 10pm 60/90/0/0 Specializes in breakfast. Sandwiches, salads, burgers, chicken also avail. for lunch and dinner. www.ihop.com

Granpa Groovey’s

Frost Diner

Fauquier Springs Country Club Grille Room

IHOP Restaurant

(540) 347-3047 • 55 Broadview Avenue 24-hour old fashioned diner serving breakfast, lunch, dinner and desserts. Casual dress.

(540) 347-1999 •73 Main Street M - Fri 8am - 3pm; Sat 8am - 2pm Small, one-man operation offering gourmet coffee, breakfast, and a variety of deli sandwiches, salads, subs, and pitas for take out. Daily specials. Recommended to call orders in.

(540) 341-8800 • 251 W. Lee Hwy, #177 Sun - Thu 11am - 10pm; Fri - Sat 11:30am - 11pm Authentic Thai cuisine. Open for lunch and dinner. Full bar with an emphasis on California wines. Happy hour with $2 drafts and selected appetizers Mday – Friday 5-7pm. Sunday 50% off wine by the bottle. Delivery available. Casual dress.

(540) 428-0044 • 251 W Lee Highway Deli offering sandwiches, soups, and more. Customers will enjoy a variety of sandwiches and soups.

(540) 349-9339 • 29 Main Street Lunch: M - Sat 11am-2pm; Dinner: M - Sat 5pm - 9pm; Sun 12pm - 5pm Cozy wine restaurant featuring a wide variety of world and local Virginia wines. Open for lunch, brunch, dinner, happy hour, and late night. Offers seasonal, healthy, small plate entrees and nightly specials to accompany wine selection. Seating available in the main dining area, historic stone cellar, balcony level or outdoor patio (weather permitting) Catering and private parties available. Casual dress. www.ironbridgewines.com

Fred’s

Faang Thai Restaurant & Bar

Honeybaked Ham Company

251 W. Lee Highway Hot dog joint with Pittsburgh Steeler décor offering customers a friendly and competitive atmosphere.

Jerry’s Subs and Pizza

(540) 349-4900 • 177 W. Lee Highway Sat - Thu 10:30am - 9:30pm; Fri - Sat 10:20am - 10pm; Sun 11am - 9pm Specialty cheese steaks, overstuffed subs, and pizza. Catering available. Offering combos, salads and ice cream. Lunch special’s menu good all day. Delivery service available. www.jerrysusa.com

251 West Lee Hwy., Warrenton, VA Phone: 540-428-0044 • Fax: 540-428-0043

Heat-And-Serve Side Dishes

HONEYBAKED MAIN EVENT

Garlic Mashed Potatoes Potatoes Au Gratin Sweet Potato Souffle THE HONEYBAKED MINI HAM (3-5.5 lbs.) Broccoli Rice Casserole Cinnamon Apples THE HONEYBAKED BONELESS WHOLE HAM (6-9 lbs.) Green Bean Casserole THE HONEYBAKED BONELESS HALF HAM (3-5 lbs.) Macaroni & Cheese *Cornbread Dressing *Turkey Gravy THE HONEYBAKED TURKEY BREAST (2.75-3 lbs.)

THE HONEYBAKED HALF HAM (7-10 lbs.)

* seasonally available

HONEYBAKED BY THE SLICE HoneyBaked Ham, HoneyBaked Turkey Breast or HoneyBaked Boneless Ham THE ULTIMATE BBQ PORK ROAST BBQ BABY BACK RIBS

Happy Mothers Day

7HoneyBaked Off

$ 00

Bone -In Half Ham

with coupon

99 19 HoneyBaked

$

Turkey Breast Expires 5/10/10

Warrenton Lifestyle


Joe & Vinnie’s

(540) 347-0022 • 385 Shirley Highway M - Thu 11am - 10pm; Fri - Sat 11am - 11pm; Sun Noon - 10pm Family owned pizzeria, open for 21 years. Offers pizza, subs, pastas, and seafood. Daily lunch specials. Pizza available by the slice. www.joeandvinniespizza.net

81/100/36/38

47/68/85/60

Kentucky Fried Chicken/ Long John Silver

Mandarin Buffet & Sushi

(540) 341-1962 • 514 Fletcher Drive Authentic Chinese restaurant offering a large buffet selection of sushi, soups, and meats.

McDonald’s

41/24/73/2

2 • 200 Broadview Ave. (540)tetrad 347-3900 M - Thu 10am - 11pm; Fri - Sun 10am - 12am illustrator color palette

KFC specializes in Original Recipe and Extra Crispy fried chicken and home-style sides. Long John Silver’s is a quick service seafood restaurant. Located in the same building to provide diners with a wider variety of choices. www.kfc.com

Ledo Pizza

(540) 341-8580 504 Fletcher Drive Authentic Italian pizza and cuisine offering appetizers, combos, salads, subs, pizzas and more. Catering available. Lunch special from 11 am to 4 pm Monday thru Friday. www.ledopizza.com

Main St. Grill & Mexican Food

(540) 351-0550 • 79 Main Street M 11am - 9pm; Tue - Thu 11am - 9:30pm; Fri-Sat 11am-10:30pm; Sun 11am-9pm Attached to Rhodes Drug Store. Offers appetizers, soups, salads, sandwiches, larger entrees as well as traditional Mexican favorites. Specials change daily. Full bar. Casual dress.

(540) 347-7888 • 351 Broadview Ave. 24 HR Fast food chain known for Big Mac and 40/0/20/0 McNuggets. Dollar menu. Now serving McCafé beverages. Kids play area available. www.mcdonalds.com

McMahon’s Irish Pub & Restaurant

(540) 347-7200 • 380 Broadview Ave. M-Thu 3pm - 2am; Fri - Sat 11am - 2am; Sun 11am - 2am Family owned, traditional Irish pub. Relaxed environment offering traditional Irish favorites. Brunch from 11am – 3pm and roast beef dinner with Irish musicians on Sundays. Free Wi-Fi. Private dining room available. Full bar area with happy hour specials and appetizer menu. Live entertainment. Casual dress. www.mcmahonsirishpub.com

Mojitos & Tapas

(540) 349-8833 • 251 W. Lee Hwy #157 M-Thu: 11am-9pm, F-Sat: 11am-10pm, Sun: 12pm-9pm The only true Cuban/Spanish restaurant in the state of Virginia. Authentic Cuban staples, Spanish tapas and a wide variety of mojitos. Family owned, smoke-free. Open for lunch and dinner. Known for their signature Cuban sandwich and seafood Paella. Happy Hour, Ladies Nights and Special Events. Full bar. Casual dress. www.mojitosandtapas.com

Molly’s Irish Pub

(540) 349-5300 • 36 Main Street M - Sat 11am - 2am; Sun 11am - 2pm Family owned, traditional Irish pub. Open for lunch and dinner. Laid back, fun environment. Traditional Irish fare and lots of sandwiches available. Sunday brunch from 11am – 2pm. Full bar. Live entertainment four nights a week. www.mollysirishpub.com

Osaka Japanese Steakhouse

(540) 349-5050 • 139 W. Lee Highway M-Sat 11:30am - 10pm; Sun 11:30am - 9pm Japanese steakhouse serving Hibachi style chicken, steak, shrimp, fish and sushi. Sushi available for take out. Fun, family environment.

Outback Steakhouse

(540) 349-0457 • 6419 Lee Highway M - Fri 4pm - 10pm; Sat 2pm - 11pm; Sun 2pm - 9pm Australian steakhouse. Also offers a variety of chicken, ribs, seafood, and pasta dishes. Carry out available. www.outback.com

Panera Bread

(540) 341-4362 • 251 W. Lee Highway M-Sat 6:30am - 9pm; Sun 7:30am - 8pm Offers breakfast sandwiches, pastries, and bagels. Lunch/dinner items include soups, salads, and sandwiches. Great bread selection. Gourmet coffee and tea also available. Dine in or carry out. Free Wi-Fi. Catering available. www.panerabread.com

To update your listing please email: hollyt@piedmontpress.com (Holly Tedeschi)

A Taste of Warrenton Special Buy 1 Dinner & Get The 2nd Dinner 1/2 Price

CinCo o de M ay ita r a g r a M l SpeCia

With Coupon - Expires 5/31/10 one coupon per table

Tuesday Lunch Special $4.10 all lunches 11am - 2:30 pm

60/90/0/0

81/100/36/38 Gift Certificates Available 47/68/85/60

251 W Lee Hwy - The

All You Can Eat Buffet - Open Every Day from 11 am-3 pm - $6.50

(540) 351-0580

(540) 351-0581

We will cater your parties. Minimum Order $15.00 within 5 Mile Radius (Over 5 Miles Delivery Charge May be Applied) 40/0/20/0 41/24/73/2

Business & Delivery Hours Monday - Thursday 11:00 am - 10:00 pm tetrad 2 Friday Saturday 11:00 am - 11:00 pm illustrator color palette Sunday 12:00 noon - 10 pm Warrenton Center

540-351-0011 May 2010

CHINA

Try Our New Smoothies!

Check out our website for the different items on the buffet. 589 Frost Avenue, Warrenton, VA 20186 (Warrenton Towne Center) chinarestaurantva.com

59


Papa John’s Pizza

(540) 349-7172 • 322 W. Lee Highway Pizza delivery or pick up. Online ordering available. Wings, breadsticks, and dessert also available. Daily specials and features. www.papajohns.com

Pizza Hut

(540) 347-5444 • 95 Broadview Avenue Pizza delivery, dine-in or pick up. Online ordering available. Choose from pizza, tuscani pasta, wings, rolls, p’zone pizzas, and more. www.pizzahut.com

Pizzarama

(540) 349-7171 • 251 W. Lee Highway Pizza, sub, sandwich, and Italian entrée restaurant. Available for pickup and delivery. Offer both hot and toasted and cold subs. Gourmet pizzas and calzones also available. www.pizzarama.com

Quiznos Subs

(540) 428-3803 • 6437 Lee Highway Sun 11am - 8pm; M - Sat 10am - 9pm Sub shop offering hot and cold menu selections. Also offer new longer, slimmer Torpedo sub and sammies served on flatbread. Salad and soup sides available. Tray and box lunch catering available. Dine-in or take-out. www.quiznos.com

Red Truck Bakery

(540) 347-2224 • 22 Waterloo Street Bakery located in Old Town Warrenton next to the Old Jail Museum. Serving fresh pies, quiches, breads, cakes, and coffees daily. Online ordering available. www.redtruckbakery.com

Red, Hot & Blue

Subway

Renee’s Gourmet To Go

Taco Bell

(540) 349-7100 • 360 Broadview Avenue Sun-Thu 11am - 9pm; Fri-Sat 11am 10pm Southern Grill and Barbeque restaurant. Offers dine-in, take out, and catering. Large menu with options for ribs, sandwiches, salads, platters, and southern entrées. Casual dress. www.redhotandblue.com (540) 347-2935 • 15 S. Third Street M - Fri 10am - 3pm Gourmet sandwiches, soups, salads and sweets. Open for lunch only. Limited patio seating or grab-and-go options available. Soups are the specialty at Renee’s – each day there are two news soups. She-crab soup available every Friday. Catering and business lunches available.

Ruby Tuesday

(540) 341-4912 • 74 Blackwell Park Lane American chain restaurant serving your favorite hamburgers, pastas, steaks, ribs and more. Also have salad bar and RubyTueGo available. Casual dress. www.rubytuesday.com

(540) 349-0950 • 41 W. Lee Highway #53, 102 Broadview Ave, 45 Main St. Suite A Restaurant offering subs and pizza. Home of the $5 footlong. Food is prepared after you order, and everything is prepared fresh daily. Available for dine-in or takeout. www.subway.com 60/90/0/0 (540) 341-4206 • 316 W. Lee Highway Open late for fourthmeal cravings. Now offering frutista freeze drinks and fiesta taco salads. Also offer fresco menu (low fat). www.tacobell.com

Tippy’s Taco House

(540) 349-2330 • 147 W. Shirley Avenue Sun. - Thu., Sat. 11 am - 9pm; Fri. 11am - 10pm Mexican restaurant offering different quality specials everyday. Menu offers tacos, burritos, quesadillas, desserts and more. Dine-in or take-out. Casual dress. www.tippystaco.com

Top’s China Restaurant

Smokie Joe’s Café

(540) 341-2826 • 11 S. Second Street M - Tues 11am - 3pm; Wed - Sat 11am - 9pm; Sun 11am - 7pm Café offering made to order salads, platters, and sandwiches. Known for their famous wood smoked BBQ ribs. Lunch delivery available for orders over $15. Live entertainment at night. Catering available.

(540) 349-2828 • 185 W. Lee Highway Asian restaurant serving authentic Chinese food. Daily specials and combos available. Dine-in or take-out.

Check in at www.facebook.com/warrentonlifestyle and tell us about your great experiences at Warrenton’s Restaurants!

Cater! A Taste ofWeWarrenton enjoy our delicious wrap & sandwich

Le your t us cate r n Call f ext Fie or de tails sta

trays, specialty salads & smoothies

540 349-2330

251 W. Lee Hwy. Ste 679, Warrenton

147 W. Shirley Ave., Warrenton (Next to Fire Station)

428-1818

Outdoor Seating 60/90/0/0

81/100/36/38 tetrad 2 20% OFF

47/68/85/60

$100

OFF

anypalette catering order illustrator color Regular Smoothie of $50.00 or more Expires 5/31/2010

Expires 5/31/2010

Hours: Mon. - Fri. 7-9; Sat. 8-9; Sun. 9-7 SMOOTHIES • WRAPS • SALADS • SANDWICHES • CATERING

60

The Best40/0/20/0 Mexican Food Specialties You’ve Ever Tasted!

41/24/73/2

FREE DINNER

Buy 1 Dinner at Regular Price-Get the 2nd Dinner of equal or lesser value FREE

4 Hard Shell Tacos & Drink $3.99

Offer Good With This Coupon Through 6/30/10. Limit One Coupon Per Customer or Family. Not Good With Any Other Coupon or Offers. Offer Good With This Coupon Through 6/30/10. Limit One Coupon Valid for Dine-In or Carryout. Per Customer or Family. Not Good With Any Other Coupon or Offers. Good For All Dinners On Our Regular Menu Up To $7.00

Warrenton Lifestyle


Tropical Smoothie Café

(540) 428-1818 • 251 W. Lee Hwy #679 Café offering bistro sandwiches, wraps, gourmet salads, soups, and smoothies. Meals served with either chips or fruit. Also offer pick-two combination. Catering and kid’s menu available. Casual dress. www.tropicalsmoothiecafe.com

81/100/36/38

Vocelli Pizza

47/68/85/60

Waterloo Café

Yen Cheng

(540) 349-8118 • 352 Waterloo Street Asian food available for dine-in, take-out, or delivery. Wide range of dishes available to order. Dishes served with a side of white rice. Casual dress.

(540) 347-4355 • 294 W. Lee Highway M - Sat 11am - 10pm; Sun 12 noon - 10pm. First Chinese Restaurant in Warrenton. Wide range of appetizers, soups, and meats. Offer chef specialties and daily combos. Also offer a healthy food section and thai food options. www.yencheng.com

Wendy’s

(540) 347-5528 • 281 Broadview Avenue 40/0/20/0 41/24/73/2 Fast food chain offering hamburgers, salads,

(540) 349-5031 • 484 Blackwell Road Sun. tetrad - Thu. 11am 2 - 10pm; Fri. - Sat. 11 am - 11pm. color Classic illustrator Italian Pizza. Also offer palette antipasti, panini, stromboli, and salads. Check for lunch and combo specials. www.vocellipizza.com

and chicken nuggets. Also offer baked potatoes and chili as sides. Frosty’s available as desert. Casual dress. www.wendys.com

To update your listing please email: hollyt@piedmontpress.com (Holly Tedeschi)

THE ONLY AUTHENTIC CUBAN & SPANISH RESTAURANT IN VIRGINIA

ine r Onl Orde susa.com rry ww.je

R E S TA U R A N T A N D B A R

w

“Home of tHe best cuban sandwicH nortH of Havana”

(540) 349-8833

WEEkDAy LUNch SpEciALS fRom 11A.m.-3p.m.

www.mojitosandtapas.com

251 W. Lee Hwy, Warrenton, Virginia 20186

Open Mother’s Day Sunday May 9

Reservations Strongly Recommended

MOJITO MADNESS

5 $ 5 $ 5 $

TASTY TUESDAYS TAPAS

EVERY TUESDAY ALL DAY LONG!

wINE wEDNESDAYS EACH - ALL DAY

HOUSE wINE BY THE GLASS

HAPPY HOUR SPECIALS FROM 4-7 PM wEEKDAYS

LIVE MUSIC featuring

“THE ELECTEDS”

THURSDAY, MAY 20 AT 5:30 PM $5 VINO ALL DAY

“CINCO DE MAYO” CELEBRATION

beginning at 6pm with live music featuring “JOHNNY ON THE SPOT” with special guest JAMIE SNEED - both from FAUqUIER COUNTY

177 W. Lee Highway, Warrenton

MOJITOS

(In Safeway Shopping Center)

EVERY MONDAY ALL DAY LONG!

MONTHLY DANCE SOCIAL FRIDAY, MAY 21 wITH

DJ KEITH

540-349-4900

Delivery Service Available! (minimum order $30.00)

E

L SA

2

99 For A Limited Time. At Participating Locations. Offer Not Valid With Other Discounts, Promotions or Coupons.

A Smile In Every Scoop! Catering Available

Monday Nite Special

5

99

Large Pizza Reach 30,000 Ravenous Readers Every Month Advertise your restaurant in our “local” restaurant guide. www.warrentonlifestyle.com (540) 347-4466 cindymcbride@WarrentonLifestyle.com May 2010

After 3PM

We cater all events. • Church Events • School Events • Birthday Parties

1.50 OFF 1.00 OFF

2 FOr $10

2 - SMALL PHILLY CHEESESTEAKS 2 - REGuLAR fRIES 2 - REGuLAR DRINKS Limit one coupon per customer. Valid only at

ANY LARGE CHEESESTEAK, ANY REGuLAR CHEESESTEAK, SuB OR SuB OR COMBO COMBO

Valid only at Jerry’s of Warrenton. Not valid with other coupons, promotions or Jerry’s of Warrenton. Not valid with other offers. featured sub combo. Hurry! Not valid Hurry! Not valid with prepaid with prepaid credit card credit card orders. orders. Expires 5/31/10 Expires 5/31/10

S

A SMALL PIZZA $2.0V0E MEDIuM AND REG COKE (12”) PIZZA

3.00 4.99

Limit one coupon per customer. Valid only at Jerry’s of Warrenton. Not valid with other offers. Hurry! Not valid with prepaid credit card orders.Expires 5/31/10

SA $4.0VE 0

Toppings extra. Valid only at Jerry’s of Warrenton. Not valid with other coupons or promotions. Hurry! Not valid with prepaid credit card orders. Expires 5/31/10

Valid only at Jerry’s of Warrenton. Not valid with other coupons, promotions or featured sub combo. Hurry! Not valid with prepaid credit card orders. Expires 5/31/10

LARGE (15”) PIZZA

SA $4.0VE 0

6.99

Toppings extra. Valid only at Jerry’s of Warrenton. Not valid with other coupons or promotions. Hurry! Not valid with prepaid credit card orders. Expires 5/31/10

61


Summer Camp Program

What’s New

Monday - Friday 10am -2pm Weekly Sessions June 21 thru August 13 An art intensive camp offering specialized instruction in various art media, designed for age and level of ability. Classes are for ages 4-14 years old. Call or visit our website for more information. NEW HOURS: Tue.-Sat.: 11AM - 7PM; Sunday: Noon - 5PM

Warrenton’s Original Paint Your Own Ceramic Studio

17 Main Street Warrenton, VA 20186 540-878-5701 www.earthglazeandfire.com

 Nonprofit/     

Corporate Events Golf Tournaments Weddings Anniversaries Birthday Parties Farm/Vineyard Functions and more!

ShipOnSite has opened on Broadview Avenue and can help you with shipping, auctions and even as a local business center. They offer packing and shipping through FedEx, DHL, USPS, and freighting services for larger items. They can also assist with eBay auctions, which they will photograph and list for you, as well as put the items on display in the store. They also have conference room rental, administrative support, copy & fax services and computer workstations available for when you need to do business close to home.

Fleur de Lis Flair event planners free individuals from the time required to plan a special event by managing all the details for them, including venue negotiations, florist, photographer, caterer, and musicians.

If you want to send something fun and different to Mom or the new grad, try Candy Bouquet that has just opened near Taco Bell. They have wonderful arrangements that look like flowers, but are really made from candy. When you feel the stress, try the new ViVi Spas and get a traditional Asian massage to remove the tension. Then you can relax in the garden with all the great things you found at Tres Trop, the new shop in the back, at the corner of Waterloo and Sullivan Streets. Stop by and check out all the great garden items, vintage linens and hand woven rag rugs.

Contact us today for a quote: Aimée O’Grady 703.785.1532 aimee@fleurdelisflair.com Kelly Harris 703.862.9959 kelly@fleurdelisflair.com

CASAFINA • JulISkA • PORTMEIRION • CASPARI

The Town Duck

From the Perfect Gift to Just the Right Wine...

POMEGRANATE BAGS IN SEVERAL SIZES AND DESIGNS ~ Perfect For Graduation And Mother’s Day~

• Large Virginia Products section • Custom gift baskets Corporate orders welcome

• Bridal Registry • Wide International wine selection

• Fresh fish by special order Stay informed about our upcoming events...Join Our E-Mail List! OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK

100 Main St., Historic Old Town Warrenton

(540) 347-7237

www.townduck.com • info@ townduck.com UPS Shipping and Local Delivery Available

• STONEWAll kITCHENS • CANDlES • HuBS •

• ARTHuR COuRT • TERVIS TuMBlER • PENZO

BEATRIZ BAll • lINENS • BODY CARE ITEMS •

Here we go! Mother’s Day, graduations, weddings and family reunions are all right around the corner. It can get so busy and we love it all, but don’t forget that you can save yourself lots of time and frustration by using local businesses to get it all done.

It’s about time!

www.fleurdelisflair.com

62

May

When you need custom cards or invitations, call Grace Paperie and Amy Boyle will create just what you want, at an affordable price. You will not believe some of the beautiful things she can do that will make that event so special.

Fleur de Lis Flair

Our specialties include:

Warrenton

Only one business closed in the last month, Tadpole Café was another casualty of the slow economy. Dharma & Leopold’s on Main Street is having a moving sale and will be closing its’ doors on May 29th. They are relocating outside of Fauquier County. We have a couple of businesses on the move, Drab to Fab Designs and Art Studio has moved from Third Street to Lee Street because they needed a larger space. Their summer sessions are posted on their website and are now accepting registrations. Check www.drabtofabdesigns.com for more information. Be Boutique is moving and has vacated their current space and I am hoping to see them back on Main Street soon. Wise Driving School is coming to the Opal area and plans to offer driver improvement clinics, both classroom and online, along with classroom drivers education for teens and adults. Amy Griffin is the owner of inFauquier.com, a comprehensive online directory of consumer businesses located in Fauquier County. Maps to all the businesses can be found at inFauquier.com and check out the What’s New page for more business happenings in the entire county. You can reach her at (540)347-4922 or amy@inFauquier.com with your questions or any tidbits you hear about local business. Warrenton Lifestyle


Vote for

Dink Godfrey Mayor of Warrenton on May 4th From Main Street to Broadview to Walker Drive our business community needs a voice! Support real transparency and real citizen access to your local government.

We need a fresh, accessible voice representing every citizen.

May 2010

Paid for and authorized by Sunny Reynolds. Not authorized by any candidate.

63


A division of Piedmont Press & Graphics 404 Belle Air Lane • Warrenton, Virginia 20186 540-347-4466 • www.warrentonlifestyle.com

*****************ECRWSS POSTAL CUSTOMER

Want to cut your cooling cost by

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Profile for Piedmont Publishing Group

Warrenton Lifestyle Magazine May 2010  

This lifestyle monthly publication features the local businesses, organizations and people of the Warrenton, Virginia region.

Warrenton Lifestyle Magazine May 2010  

This lifestyle monthly publication features the local businesses, organizations and people of the Warrenton, Virginia region.