Maddi Mae Opens Up
Photos by Norman Photography and Paperie
WAYNE BRIZZI: 27 YEARS OF COACHING
NOVA COFFE LABS: BREWING SOMETHING NEW | FALL FASHION FAVS
ELECT BOB MOSIER
FOR FAUQUIER COUNTY SHERIFF EXPERIENCE ★ LEADERSHIP ★ COMMITMENT On November 3rd, you have a critical choice about the future of law enforcement in Fauquier County. Vote Bob Mosier for Fauquier County Sheriff “My goal is to protect and preserve Fauquier County’s quality of life.” -Bob Mosier
While Saving Your Tax Dollars State Accreditation • Force Modernization and Performance Standards Leadership Development • Enhanced Cooperation with Neighboring Jurisdictions
Bob and his wife, Cindy, who also served as a Deputy Sheriff, live in Warrenton. They are involved in civic organizations and are active members of their church. They enjoy sailing, classic cars, hunting, and history—and most of all, spending time with family.
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What people are saying about Bob Mosier “Bob did an outstanding job. I wish I had 25 other men who put in the time that he did.” -Ashby Olinger, Former Sheriff - Fauquier County
“Bob Mosier cares about our children, he cares about our families, and he will work hard to bring our community together with the safety of us all being a top priority. ...man of integrity, a devoted husband and father ...he has a faith that is solid, giving him an enormous capacity to love others and a devotion to serving others.” -Marilyn May, Warrenton
Join the conversation! Let’s preserve our quality of life in Fauquier County with cost saving modern crime-fighting technology.
“This man is good, honest, humble, trustworthy, and professional. Bob is ready to be our voice and serve this great county. It is evident from his vision of implementing new technology to the sheriff’s office, earning acreditation, reinstituting the youth mentorship and drug awareness programs, and other community involved programs.”.” -John Andrews, Fauquier County resident and local business owner
1 (844) VOTE-BOB • 1 (844) 868-3262 firstname.lastname@example.org
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The Warrenton Lifestyle Magazine is published monthly and distributed to over 11,000 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. ©2015 Piedmont Press & Graphics The Warrenton Lifestyle Magazine
c/o Piedmont Press & Graphics 404 Belle Air Lane • Warrenton, Virginia 20186 www.warrentonlifestyle.com
2015 Contributing Writers: Marianne Clyde Dave Colleran Louis Ginesi Dominguez Robin Earl Debbie Eisele Rebekah Grier Ann Harman Steve Herholtz Jim Hollingshead
Dr. Robert Iadeluca Andreas Keller Michelle Kelley Danica Low Crystal McKinsey Sallie Morgan Holly Moriarty Krysta Norman AImee O’Grady
Rachel Pierce George Rowand Nicolas Sicina Jocelyn Sladen Tony Tedeschi John Toler Charlotte Wagner
On the Cover:
Local Artist Krysta Norman
Maddi Mae: Her Guts are Made of Music
Life & Living It Marianne Clyde
You Can’t Fly if you don’t Jump
Cyber Security Dok Klaus
Out & About Andreas A. Keller
EDITORIAL & ADVERTISING OFFICE: Open 8:00 am to 5:30 pm, Monday to Friday 404 Belle Air Lane, Warrenton, VA 20186
Easy Tips to Stay Safe
Hiking • Helping • Healing
Community Spotlight Aimée O’Grady Safe & Secure: Warrenton Officers Receive Clinical Observation Training Familiar Faces Rebekah Grier
Wayne Brizzi: It’s a Great Day for Hoopin’
Discovered History John T. Toler
38 42 52 54
Fauquier Health Hosts Senior Expo
We Honor Chief Justice John Marshall
Furry Friends Charlotte Wagner Let’s Go Play - Dog Park Etiquette
Meet & Greet Debbie Eisele Nova Coffee Labs: Brewing Up a Passion Shopping Rebekah Grier
Fall Fashion Faves: What We’ll Be Wearing
Happy & Healthy Danica Low Beautiful Minds: The Future of Mental Wellness and Programs for Adolescents in Fauquier County
What’s Up Warrenton
Let’s Talk Business: GWCC
Lifting Your Spirits Steve Oviatt
Fauquier411.com | Spotlight: Renee Younes
Three Fox Vineyards
Hi, I’m new... T
he first story I ever had published was in the literary magazine for the local community college I attended in Orlando, Florida. It was a romantic, historical short story including flashbacks, diary entries and the drama of World War I. I was so proud. Seeing my name in print. It was the biggest thing I’d ever done. I was not an athlete, a musician, or an artist. I was a writer. Over the next several years I wrote for my university’s newspaper, interned at two magazines in Orlando, held a mish-mosh of jobs totally unrelated to writing or publishing (like working with dolphins, true story), and dreamed of the day I could call myself an author or an editor. When my husband and I moved from Orlando to Warrenton less than two years ago, finding an editing job seemed like the farthest possibility in this town nestled close to the Shenandoah. How life surprises you! I am so thankful for the opportunities I’ve had to write for Warrenton, Haymarket, and Broad Run Lifestyle magazines over the past several months — and even more thankful that I now get to be completely involved from concept to print! I must applaud Debbie Eisele for all the hard work and passion she put into this position before me — I have a lot to live up to. And to Tony, our publisher and editor in chief, thank you for believing that this Florida girl can write about northern Virginia.
Want to write for us? Have an idea or suggestion? Please email me at: email@example.com I can’t wait to hear from you!
Everyone has a story. This is part of mine. I love baking lots of cookies, practicing yoga early in the morning, perfecting the best latte, imagining I speak French, pouring over murder mysteries, and loving my Savior, Jesus Christ. These things are all part of my story. I look forward to hearing and telling yours. Rebekah Grier Managing Editor October 2015
if you don’t
Jump By Marianne Clyde
There were a lot of raised eyebrows when I decided to jump out of a plane. “Really? Why would you jump out of a perfectly good airplane?” It stirred up lots of interest and admiration (and those, too, that thought I was crazy.) I am not a thrill seeker. I do not like to go on rides at the amusement park. They make me queasy. I’m not good with heights. I get that familiar chill through my body when I stand near the edge of a cliff or drive on a mountain road with no guard rails. Why on earth, then, would I be drawn to jump out of a plane? Good question. Not even sure I can answer that myself. I was intrigued when former president George H.W. Bush skydived for his 80th birthday. I have thought about it from time to time. But when a friend posted her skydiving photo on
Facebook, and I realized it’s close by and easy to access, I just went for it. The thrill on her face drew me in. Helen Keller once said, “Life is either a daring adventure or nothing at all.” We spend so much of our lives playing it safe. Being risk-averse becomes the norm. Don’t do anything crazy. You might get hurt. This kind of life philosophy permeates all corners of our lives: our jobs, our parenting, our relationships and communication, and even pursuing personal interests. Someone might not approve. Someone might disagree with our decision. Someone might think we’re silly, or stupid, or thoughtless or wrong. Gasp! Yup. They might. But whose life is it anyway? Just because you stay in your house all day and don’t go out doesn’t guarantee that you won’t get hurt. Do you
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watch the news? Just because you stay in a dead-end job because it’s “secure” doesn’t guarantee security. The financial markets have a mind of their own. Just because you think you do everything right as a spouse doesn’t guarantee that your spouse doesn’t decide one day to up and leave. Telling your kids they can’t do this and can’t do that because it’s dangerous doesn’t keep them safe. It only makes them paranoid and insecure about their ability to negotiate life. So what does all that have to do with jumping out of a plane? Everything. I thought it would be a great illustration of what I think life is all about. Yes, as Helen Keller said, it should be an adventure, but it should also be joyful and peaceful even amidst all the lurking dangers. It should be at once thrilling and peaceful. That’s exactly how I pictured a skydive experience. And it was; but it was even more than that. The wonderful sense of accomplishment, pride and joy that I felt afterward, even as the adrenaline had my body quivering for probably 30 minutes afterwards. That’s something that’s mine alone and no one can take that away from me. It’s similar to the feeling I had when I finished my first marathon at age 54. I did it. Or when I climbed Mt. Fuji. Those accomplishments are mine. They increased my level of confidence. Finishing those challenges stretched me in ways that nothing else could. They showed me that if I have an idea, assess and minimize the risks, and develop a plan that is made of small attainable goals, I can actually accomplish anything I set my mind to. And when I do that, a whole new world opens up to me. These principles apply to any area of your life. Taking the risk to mention something that’s been bothering you for years in your relationship and working toward doing something about it can increase intimacy and create a more joy-filled marriage. Yes, there is a risk involved. Letting your children make more of their own decisions by thinking through the risk factors with you and 8
teaching them critical thinking skills, can build confident, capable adults. Yes, there is risk involved. Deciding to change jobs after 20 years at the same company. Yes there is risk involved. Buying a new car. Moving to a new neighborhood. Traveling to a fascinating place. Hiring that young, inexperienced kid who is so enthusiastic. Stating a dissenting opinion in a political conversation. Raising a question when everyone else is just nodding in agreement. Starting that new entrepreneurial endeavor. Doing something you’ve never done before just for the heck of it. Yes, there are risks. Yes, you might fail. Yes, it might not be everything it’s cracked up to be. But how will you know? It could be better than you even dreamed. Sylvester Stallone, Walt Disney, Louisa May Alcott, Abraham Lincoln and Thomas Edison all took risks over and over and over again. Many times it looked like they failed; but they viewed it as “just information” and moved on to famous successes! As Wayne Gretzky said, “You miss 100% of the shots you don’t take.”
As the mama eagle says, “You can’t fly if you don’t jump.” So what leap will you take today that might just lead you to a wonderful new adventure? You can join with the crowd nodding in agreement out of fear of rejection. You can stay in the house out of fear that something bad will happen. You can stay in that dead end job out of fear that you can’t find something better. Or you could take the leap to make a change. You might just find out how truly fabulous you are. Your choice. This article is a metaphor for making well-thought-out changes in your life, not a recommendation to go skydiving. Marianne Clyde is a Licensed Marriage and Family Therapist in Warrenton, VA. Author of Peaceful Parenting: 10 Essential Principles and founder of the Marianne Clyde Center for Holistic Psychotherapy, she helps you break through those barriers that keep you from living the abundant life you were created to live. For more information, see marianneclyde.com and mommy-zen. com or call 540-347-3797. Warrenton Lifestyle
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CYBER SECURITY MONTH:
EASY TIPS TO STAY SAFE by Dok Klaus
I smartphones regularly,
f you use computers and
you should be aware that President Obama has designated October as the National Cyber Security Awareness Month. In this last year, the number of cyber attacks on government agencies and corporations such as Sony have increased rapidly, often compromising usernames, passwords, credit card numbers, health records, and other personal data. No
information is completely secure anymore, unless it is only stored in your head. But there are some things that you can do to make it harder for a hacker to get your personal information. TIP ONE: CHOOSE A GOOD PASSWORD The first tip is to pay attention to your passwords. You’d be surprised how many people use their names, simple number sequences such as 123, and common
words that are easy to crack. A good password should be at least eight characters long, and contain uppercase and lowercase characters, and a number. They should also avoid words that can be found in a dictionary. One of my favorite methods is to think up a personal sentence that can be easily remembered. Begin with a capital letter, follow with the first letter of each word, and end with a number or two. This type of password appears random, but is easy to remember. For example, for Amazon, you could have a password like “WltbsfA1.” How did I come up with this password? Just remember, “We love to buy stuff from Amazon 1.” And for Ebay? Maybe “I used to sell stuff on Ebay, too,” resulting in “IutssoE2.” TIP TWO: USE A PASSWORD MANAGER But what do you do if you have lots of passwords and logins to remember, and get them confused? Use a password manager. This type of program allows you to type in one password to engage the password manager software, but the unique passwords are inserted automatically by the program wherever you need a one in your browser. Then you don’t have to remember each site’s password, and can define highly secure passwords that are totally different for each website you use. Is there an alternative to passwords? Biometric devices such as fingerprint scanners are already in use, and Windows 10 has a feature that allows you to log in to the computer by scanning in your face.
CHECK YOUR SHARING SETTING Protecting your passwords is important, but there are other cyber risks you might not have thought about. Would you worry about using a ﬂashlight app on your cell phone? I didn’t either, until I read recently that many of these programs have spyware built in. You have probably seen messages that pop up when you install a new app, asking you to allow access to your address book, and other social information. If you agree, you are opening the door to potential misuse. But in the case of the ﬂashlight app, the user is not even asked for consent. In addition, just removing the app won’t resolve the issue; only a full wipe of your phone will remove all the spyware. But if you have a more recent iPhone, you don’t need a ﬂashlight app anyway. You can use the one built into your phone. So what should you do? Only install apps and programs that you really want or need. Before you proceed, check reviews, and make sure you read everything carefully during the installation process before you agree to allow the program to access anything. Also, it is generally best to limit the amount of personal information you post online and on social media, such as Facebook. Check your privacy and “sharing” Warrenton Lifestyle
settings, and update them from time to time. Speaking of settings, don’t forget your computer’s privacy and security settings. You should have an administration account that is separate from your user account, both protected by unique login passwords to keep unwanted users out. And don’t forget to keep your operating systems (like Windows) and browsers (like Chrome, Safari, Internet explorer) updated. Windows offers frequent security updates. If you use Chrome, it’s really important to “lock” your screen to prevent unauthorized users because Chrome allows easy access to its memorized passwords. TIP FOUR: BE WARY OF “THE CLOUD” People often ask me, “What is the cloud?” and, “Is it secure?” The “cloud” is simply a network of computers that are accessible via the Internet to access and store data, websites, etc. Even though many of us are uncomfortable about the using the cloud to store data, it will become the norm. If you create documents with a Gmail account, you are already using the cloud. Is it secure? We all hope so, but from my point of view, the information is going through too many computers, wireless or cell phone networks, and routers. One of these links in the chain could become compromised. If you are worried about sensitive information, I recommend using a program that encrypts it when sending mail or storing data in the cloud. In closing, to make your data safer, develop solid passwords or use a password manager. Be very careful with new apps or programs. Don’t give out more information than necessary. Browse wisely, and tighten up your social media privacy settings. Remember to protect your computer units by keeping them up-to-date and locked. If you are worried about your data or need help setting up your computer security protection, visit the Dok at the new Dok Klaus Computer Care office at 335 Waterloo St. Warrenton VA 20186, or call 540-428-2376. Klaus Fuechsel, better known as “Dok” Klaus, the owner of Dok Klaus Computer Care was recently awarded The Best of Warrenton for Computer Service for the 8th time. If you have questions, you can ask the Dok at email@example.com, www.dokklaus.com, or by calling 540-428-2376. October 2015
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HIKING • HELPING • HEALING Hiking with a charitable vision by Andreas A. Keller The idea to go hiking on a regular basis was birthed in the waning years of the last decade at Molly’s Irish Pub in Warrenton. Over many rounds of drinking craft beers this simple idea grew into a local hiking club with 140 members under the moniker “Boots ’n Beer” with the by-line “A Drinking Club with a Hiking Problem.”
The main motivation for this hiking club was to offer an antidote to our modern lifestyle, knowing that getting outdoors and into nature is a highly restorative tonic for body, mind and spirit. With the Shenandoah National Park at our doorstep, who could ask for a more beautiful gift than hundreds
of well-maintained hiking trails, aweinspiring vistas, not to mention all the local taverns you can find at the end of a hike! We were off, hiking when we could. When Jim Carson, the founder of Boots ’n Beer, broadened the club’s mission from being just another hiking club to one with a charitable vision, we Boots & Beers fo
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incorporated in 2014 as a not-for-profit organization, Boots ’n Beer Charities. Initially we began by furthering causes that were personal to our hikers via donations and sponsoring fundraising events. But recently we expanded our scope by volunteering, participating in, and raising funds for CureSearch’s Ultimate Hike for Children’s Cancer, a 21.7 mile oneday endurance hike in Dolly Sods Wilderness in West Virginia This year’s hike was CureSearch’s biggest event to-date at Dolly Sods Wilderness in West Virginia with all 36 hikers completing the 21.7 mile hike! More importantly, this group of hikers, hailing from Philadelphia, Pittsburgh, Washington DC, Charlottesville, Richmond, and Raleigh, raised over $130,000 to help put an end to children’s cancer. Talk about a great group of people! These are mothers, fathers,
and siblings who have tragically lost a child but have turned the tragedy into dedication and hope for others. They trained for months to make the hike, and their determination, bonding, and accomplishment was inspirational, jubilant, and deep for all of us. Boots ’n Beer Charities was honored to contribute by offering our skills in the training and at the event. Jim Carson coached the Richmond and Charlottesville teams and hiked in memory of his son Kevin; Andreas Keller volunteered during the training hikes and on the event weekend in memory of his friend George Wotton; and Cooper Wright not only volunteered for the event, but also took on the fundraising commitment and raised over $5,000 and hiked in memory of Finley Broaddus. Rounding out our participation were David Peacock and new member Jeff Anchell who took on both the hike
Should hiking not be your portal to health and happiness but you would like to support Boots ’n Beer Charities without breaking a sweat you can help us with every purchase you make through Amazon. Go to smile.amazon.com and designate Boots N Beer Charities as the charity you support and remember, if you want Amazon to donate to Boots N Beer Charities, you need to start each shopping session at the URL http://smile.amazon.com, and Amazon will donate 0.5% of the price of your eligible purchases.Please bookmark the URL http://smile.amazon.com. Thank you, we are grateful for your contribution. 14
and fundraising as full participants. Jeff Anchell’s daughter, who is being treated for leukemia at the Oncology Center in Richmond, is doing well and everyone is looking forward to her complete return to health. Her oncology doctor and nurse participated in last year’s Ultimate Hike. Boots ‘n Beer Charities is just getting started. To-date, support, manpower and fundraising abilities have been extended to Finley’s Green Leap Forward, American Red Cross blood drives, the Leukemia and Lymphoma Society’s Team in Training, and CureSearch for Children’s Cancer Ultimate Hike. (curesearch.org) If you’d like to learn more about hiking and enjoy the camaraderie and friendships you can make through Boots ’n Beer, visit our website at bootsnbeer.com/charities/.
Andreas A. Keller is an avid hiker and Charter Member of Boots ’n Beer. Warrenton Lifestyle
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Safe & Secure
Warrenton Officers Receive Clinical Observation Training
By Aimée O’Grady This past summer, Warrenton pedestrian traffic, parking, and overﬂow the community. “Thanks to Warrenton’s residents and guests took advantage lots, as well as keeping a mindful eye on small size, we have the luxury of being of a new weekly event: Movies in the attendee behavior. able to interact with the public to give Park. Every Friday night, the Town On a daily basis, 25 members of them that security,” he explains. of Warrenton Parks and Recreation, the police department patrol our streets To maintain our quality of life, PuroClean, and Middleburg Bank and neighborhoods to ensure the safety officers are receiving targeted training partnered to host this new to become better equipped to activity for the community assess emergency situations at a at Eva Walker Park, free moment’s notice. Police training of charge. The success of involves securing the perimeter this event is self-evident; of the scene to maintain control more than 200 guests came and ensure safety of all involved to each show and enjoyed in any situation for which they are the activity with family and called. From there, police handle friends. each situation on a case-by-case The success of basis. While securing perimeter community activities such safety is always the top priority, as Movies in the Park and Warrenton police training now Warrenton Town Limits, includes tools to better assess if an which drew a crowd of individual involved in a violent 5,000 on July 3, is the result or disturbing situation should of a number of factors: receive medical evaluation rather the planning and foresight than imprisonment. This approach of event organizers, the would permit police to identify participation of residents, which offenders are not being and the attendance and treated in the most beneficial way, support of our police force, which oftentimes results in their who ensure all guests becoming repeat offenders. Chief remain safe. Margaret Rice, Officers interact with attendees at Warrenton’s First Friday. Battle explains that “jail does not Town Parks and Recreation have a positive impact on mental Director, explained how illness.” Warrenton police worked with her to of Warrenton’s nearly 10,000 residents. This past August, Warrenton police “make sure that they understood the According to Police Chief Louis Battle, received training in autism, Alzheimer’s, scope of the event and worked with the mission of the Warrenton Police and Post Traumatic Stress Disorder organizers to develop a plan to keep Department is to enhance the quality of (PTSD). Individuals with one of these everyone safe.” This plan included life and foster a sense of security within conditions often exhibit cues that police 16
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“I could analyze the data and the statistics of crime in our community. I could take these figures and compare them to other communities similar in size and population, but I prefer to look at the activity in town. The attendance at our events, the families walking Main Street in the evening, the individuals who use un-lit walkways to reach their vehicles. Our residents believe our town is safe because our town is safe. And it’s the mission of the police department to continue keeping residents safe and the lines of communication open.” —Police Chief Louis Battle
can read to best assess if situations are health issues versus law violations. Many times individuals with these conditions can be perceived as hostile when it is simply their conditioned response to a stressful situation due to a medical condition or disorder.
Most people experience a higherthan-normal heart rate when they find themselves in a situation involving the police. For individuals with an impairment or medical condition, a stressful situation could trigger a response considered threatening to an officer. Police training instructs officers to move deliberately: to exit a cruiser a specific way, to approach a vehicle a certain way, to look in the back window first, etc. However, when dealing with individuals with certain conditions or diseases, officers need to modify their behavior to deal with the situation and individuals at hand. By understanding the cues of individuals with autism, Alzheimer’s and PTSD, police can respond appropriately. For example, an individual on the autism spectrum may be interested in getting close to officers and be attracted to the pieces on their uniform and reach for them. By reading these cues, the officers will know to back away and ask the individual to not reach for any of their equipment in a non-threatening or aggressive tone. “Without proper training, officers are likely to miss subtle cues that can drastically alter the way they approach a situation,” Chief Battle explains. Officers are also trained to observe restrictive repetitive behaviors (RRB). These are coping mechanisms that help 18
individuals slow their heart rate and calm themselves down in a stressful situation. As long as RRB do not pose a threat, the individual should be permitted to continue with the activity. For example, one officer recounted an event when he entered a residence and observed an individual watching a ceiling fan. He was unable to break the concentration of the individual. The behavior was calming to the man and posed no threat; therefore, the officer let the activity continue while he went about his work. Police are also cognizant of some individuals’ sensitivity to stimuli. An individual on the autism spectrum, for example, may be disturbed when touched. Therefore, it is important for officers to remain aware of this and ask the individual, in a calm voice, if it is okay to, for example, take his or her arm. Other hypersensitivities may include touch, sound, vision, and even taste or smell. An approaching cruiser with lights and sirens on, therefore, may trigger panic and cause them to behave in ways that may be perceived as threatening. Linda Reid, a Warrenton resident, joined the training to answer questions and offer firsthand information of the characteristics of her daughter, Teylor, who is on the autism spectrum. Officers had the opportunity to ask pointed questions about her hypersensitivity and any tendency to wander. During Reid’s visit, a suggestion was made to help populate the police database with information such as emergency contacts for individuals like Teylor, then making the system available to all residents in the event their loved one wanders. Because of this cooperative effort between the police force and the community, this project is currently
in development. “I appreciated the opportunity to meet with officers to help give them tools to best approach residents such as Teylor,” Reid explained.
More than three million troops have fought in Operation Enduring Freedom, Operation Iraqi Freedom, and Operation New Dawn, making our era the longest period of time for foreign operations with sustained ground troop involvement since the Vietnam War. Jere Palmer, a Veteran Peer Specialist with the Virginia Wounded Warrior Program, informed officers that as a result of National Guard deployment out of Warrenton, troops would be returning to our area following deployment. “While some of them may show symptoms of PTSD in the coming years, they will all likely demonstrate some symptoms in the coming months,” according to Palmer. “This is normal behavior and should be expected,” he informed officers. Palmer informed the Warrenton PD officers that many soldiers receive only 48 hours at a demobilization site prior to returning to their homes. This is often an insufficient length of time to reintegrate to their former life. Even simple tasks like driving and encountering potholes and road debris can trigger panic and keep veterans hyperstimulated due to similarities to combat. Many former soldiers have readjustment problems, including irritability, sleep disturbances, concentration issues, relationship problems, anxiety and depression. Most will experience these symptoms shortly after returning home without developing PTSD. Veterans’ emotions escalate quickly Warrenton Lifestyle
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as a result of their having been in combat situations where snap decisions needed to be made before people were wounded or killed. Expecting soldiers to “turn off” in a mere 48 hours is unreasonable. Veterans tend to receive medical care prior to psychiatric care. This leaves them in a position where they suffer mental anguish for years and can develop associated disorders such as depression, substance abuse, and suicidal tendencies. Combat is not the only trauma that can cause PTSD. During training, a special guest was invited to present to the officers. Ms. Gerry Eitner is the mother of a woman who lived in lower Manhattan, experienced the events of September 11, 2001, and now suffers from PTSD. In the months following 9/11, she experienced a deep depression and was unable to discuss the event. She became an insomniac, hypervigilant, and agoraphobic. Today, she is on permanent disability and living in Warrenton. Eitner credits Warrenton with her improvement, “Thanks to a strong support system and a caring community.” However, stimuli such as those associated with police car sirens cause her tremendous anxiety, including panic attacks. During a panic attack, her vision fails and she experiences tunnel vision. As with Reid, officers had the opportunity to ask Eitner questions and better understand the characteristics specific to her daughter. Community involvement, such as Eitner’s participation in this training, helps Warrenton’s police force modify their practices and better work with people with PTSD in our community.
An increasing number of Warrenton’s senior citizens demonstrate symptoms of dementia, which can be the early signs of Alzheimer’s disease. The tendency of individuals with Alzheimer’s to wander, coupled with irrational behavior from the perspective of the viewer, can be cause for alarm for an individual unaccustomed to reading the subtle cues. Sophia Cameron, Community Relations Director at Suffield Meadows, a residential and assisted living facility, provided officers with specific examples of the dementia behavior of a diseased brain. “As a result of a loss of depth perception and memory, an individual with the onset of dementia may move awkwardly as they try to determine where to step and may look about, unsure of why they are in a particular place because they can’t remember arriving there,” Cameron explained. Additionally, since Alzheimer’s patients can retain their longterm memory, they may believe they are decades younger than they actually are. Simply put, Cameron states, “Alzheimer’s patients cannot make good decisions.” Because the disease causes tunnel vision, a patient may not see officers to their sides and be taken aback when they move into view. They also have trouble speaking as a result of losing the ability to pronounce vowels. Their hearing is also affected, and they find higher frequencies difficult to hear. Understanding the distinct cues of a patient with Alzheimer’s will allow officers to remain in front of the individual, speak in a low voice, assist them with walking, and help finish sentences if the individual appears to be at a loss. When dealing with an individual with Alzheimer’s, “the burden
of communication is on the person sending the message, not the receiver” explains Cameron. Patience is critical when interacting with an individual with a condition, impairment or disease, but it is especially important with Alzheimer’s patients since it can take a full minute for them to process information. This makes it impossible for a patient to process information during a regular conversation. Cameron offered some communication suggestions that included smiling, remaining calm, approaching from the front, communicating at eye level, and speaking slowly. Officers operate by the strategy that “calm breeds calm.” If possible, they avoid touching an individual, try to treat all individuals the same way, and keep everyone informed as events unfold. Applying this technique and understanding the cues of a person on the autism spectrum, suffering from PTSD, or learning to navigate life with Alzheimer’s disease will ensure the safety of everyone involved and aid the individual through what may be a temporary crisis. When the last attendee packed up their belongings and left Eva Walker Park after one of the Movies in the Park events, organizers set to work cleaning up the park and packing gear. Police officers positioned cruisers with headlights to shine down on the park to aid the movie company crew. “They were there before us and they were the last ones to leave.” Ginger O’Brien, event organizer, said of police, “They stayed as long as it took for organizers to pack up their screen, shining their lights the entire time.” In the coming months and years, Warrenton officers will continue to receive specialized training to best assist Warrenton residents. Residents can rest easy knowing that our officers have the training and are always willing to help shine some light on a situation.
Special Movie in the Park scheduled for October 23 at the WARF at 7pm. Come watch Shrek with family, friends, and neighbors!
The Smith family enjoyed the opportunity to get out and enjoy the outdoor movie screening.
Aimée O’Grady is a frequent contributor to Warrenton Lifestyle Magazine, supporter of community activities, and is appreciative of the dedication of our law enforcement personnel. 20
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IT’S A GREAT DAY FOR
H PIN’ Wayne Brizzi and 27 Years of Coaching the Future by Rebekah Grier Sitting in the Fauquier High School gym with Coach Wayne Brizzi, currently the longest-tenured coach in Fauquier County, I watched as almost every student that walked by gave him a fist bump and a huge smile, whether they were one of his players or not. Recently celebrating 27 years of coaching varsity basketball for the Fauquier High School Falcons, Coach Brizzi is building a legacy of love, dedication and teaching that will be remembered for many years to come. His love and devotion to the game as well as to the kids goes above and beyond the hours of 9am to 5pm and has been a part of preparing boys to be better professionals, coaches, athletes, and men. After moving to Warrenton in 1988 to pursue a teaching career, Brizzi joined the Falcons as assistant coach to Allen Creasy. Six years later he moved up to head coach when Creasy became Fauquier Athletic Director. Although math and science may seem vastly different from basketball, Brizzi revealed that his motivation and approach to teaching and coaching are the same. “It’s good when you have those students who want to learn and are excited. It just makes it fun, being around people who want to succeed,” Brizzi said. 22
From a passionate Italian family with six boys, Brizzi has always been competitive and hard working — characteristics he learned from his father. When Brizzi’s parents moved to the United States from Italy and settled in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, Brizzi’s dad worked in a grueling zinc mill to put himself through college. He then went on to coach basketball and baseball, eventually leading all six boys into sports. Brizzi loved basketball so much he turned down every offer by his grandparents to spend the summer in Italy because it would mean missing practice time on the court. After playing basketball in high school and two years in college, Brizzi decided to start coaching because, “When I stopped playing organized basketball, I wanted to stay with the game.”
Love of the Game
That same passion and dedication is what has characterized Brizzi’s quarter of a century coaching the Falcons. During the season, he scouts other teams almost every weekend the team isn’t playing. He’s known for driving 30 minutes one way if it means he can catch the last five minutes of a game. He watches film after every game, sometimes not getting home until midnight or one o’clock in the morning, and pays out of his
own pocket for a video program that separates out each player’s film for college applications. He’s the first one in the gym and the last one out. Jerrelle Benimon, a 2010 Fauquier High School grad who in September signed with the Cleveland Cavaliers of the NBA, said, “I just think he’s passionate about the game. That’s what I think is his greatest characteristic. He loves the game. He would be up watching the tape all night and then go to work in the morning. He puts a lot of hours in this.” Whenever he’s in town, Benimon makes it a point to visit the gym, join in with the other kids, and see Brizzi. “I always thought he was a good guy. We spent a lot of time together because I was always in the gym and he was always here, so we had a good relationship. We still talk on a weekly basis if I’m not around. He’s my coach.” Even players who’ve been out of high school for a decade or more speak affectionately and unequivocally of Brizzi as ‘Coach.’ Mark Trible, a player with the Falcons from 2004 to 2005, remembers looking up to Brizzi since his early teens. “Coach Brizzi loves basketball more than anyone loves anything. He is just so dedicated and it doesn’t matter if the team is good Warrenton Lifestyle
I want to see the young athletes grow as people. Not just in basketball, but also in life. Learn to work hard.
or not as good. He spends the same amount of time in the gym. He’s there every day. Coach Brizzi doesn’t give half measure to anything,” Trible said. Growing up around the team and helping out as the waterboy before eventually playing for the team his junior and senior year, Trible revealed, “I just wanted to be on the team. That’s all I ever wanted.” Trible now works as a sports reporter for the Courier-Post in Cherry Hill, New Jersey, after working at Fauquier Now as the sports editor for three years. Jan Ashby, who has been coaching in Fauquier county for 44 years and used to be Brizzi’s assistant coach, said, “You have to love what you do. Some years are good, some years are bad. You just keep going…He puts 150% into it. He makes sure the kids are prepared.”
“I just feel that I’ve been really lucky and fortunate to be in the career I chose, and at Fauquier. Our athletes have always been great to be around. It just seems like it’s been a great fit,” Brizzi said. Pat Frazer, head basketball coach at Liberty High School, was Brizzi’s assistant coach for seven years before accepting the job of rival coach. “The biggest thing is, besides all the basketball stuff, is it’s about the kids. Always has been. He’s done some great things, but he’ll always be the first one to mention the kids. I got a lot of that from him. He’s definitely a role model, the kids look up to him. It’s obvious he’s there for the community and for the kids.” Brizzi is there for his players, but
he also helps serve other children in the community like coaching the Special Olympics basketball team and coordinating their use of the gym as well as organizing basketball camps over both summer and winter break. It even becomes a family affair with his wife and two adult children helping run the camps. Allen Creasy, now retired, said of Brizzi’s work in the community, “He presents the sport to everybody.” Duane Gilliam, Brizzi’s current assistant coach and former player, remembered back to the late ‘80s and early ‘90s when Brizzi drove him and two other students to Charlotte, North Carolina, for basketball camp. “He bends over backward to help any of his students,” Gilliam said. “He would do
For the Kids
Just as important as his love of the game is Brizzi’s love for the kids. “Being around young people who want to work is definitely a tremendous amount of fun,” Brizzi said. “When the players work really hard and want to learn and still have that love of sport, you wanna keep doing it. They kind of give you energy and you feed off of that.” Brizzi also described being inspired by children and their natural tendency toward positivity and perseverance.
A parade down Main Street in celebration of the Falcons making it through to the second round of the state finals in 1997 (below). Wayne Brizzi and Jan Ashby coaching (above). anything for his players, and that’s how he’s always been. He’s the first one in the gym and he’s usually the last one out. He’ll open the gym anytime for you. He’ll come in and work out with you. Transport you to practice. Take you to camp. He loves teaching the game of basketball. And it’s been that way since I met him.”
A Teacher, Father, and Friend
Because he’s around the students all year long during not only the school year, but also over the summer when he 24
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hosts open gymnasium, Brizzi explained getting to know the kids enough that they feel like family. “Any sport when you’re around people so often, there’s a closeness,” he said. Beyond the role of coach, Brizzi has become for some students a teacher, father figure, and friend. Creasy described it as, “he’s going to be there every day for you.” Trible, whose father passed away when he was young, accredits Brizzi with not only being a strong father-figure, but also a friend. “Coach really looked out for me, always. I always appreciated that. When I played for Coach, he really taught me a lot about how to be a man — when I played for him and after I played for him. That never stopped,” Trible confided. “He was a father figure to a lot of kids, even kids who had dads. He’s the type of person you don’t find very often. He meant a lot to me in every aspect of my life. Whether as an athlete, or as a person, or as a reporter.” When asked if he’d be where he is today without Brizzi, Benimon said, “I don’t think so, honestly. I spent a lot of hours in this gym and he was always the one to open it up and I was always in here with him and he was always in here with me.” Remembering his time in high school as manager for the Falcons, Frazer described Brizzi staying after practice just to shoot with him. “That guy can play basketball; he’s a great shooter. We used to play for milkshakes. Up to my senior year I owed him in the thousands,” he said. Now a head coach for his own team, the LHS Eagles, Frazer said, “I’m proud of a lot of things, but I’ve made a lot of mistakes, too. But when I think about how to handle the situation, it does come to my mind, what would Coach do? I make better decisions when I go along with what Coach Brizzi would do.” Gilliam, Brizzi’s current assistant coach, described kids, like Benimon, who have graduated but keep coming back to play during open gym or practice. “They all stay in touch with him. He has a very good relationship with all the student athletes.”
Teaching Life Lessons
But besides coaching and building relationship with his players, Brizzi views basketball as the perfect medium to teach life lessons. “I hope they learn life 26
skills. Like, it’s not always easy. You gotta work for what you get. And maybe help someone younger on the way. Because really that’s what we’re here for,” he explained. “I want to see the young athletes grow as people. Not just in basketball, but also in life. Learn to work hard.” Trible, Frazer, Gilliam, Creasy and Ashby all spoke about Brizzi’s unique talent to teach the students important lessons that will prepare them for life as independent adults. Discipline, responsibility and working hard to get better and earn what you want are the dominant themes in Brizzi’s program. Ashby described one of Brizzi’s lessons that he also tries to teach his players, “Grow up to be responsible adults; that’s what it’s all about.” “He’s found a way to still connect with the kids while teaching fundamental discipline,” Trible said. “There are no shortcuts. You gotta run the sprints, you gotta play the guy in front of you. You don’t have to be a superstar, but what do you bring to the table? Whatever you do, be the best at it. That was a big deal to me. Learning responsibility that way.” A strong characterization of Brizzi’s program that Frazer has emulated is “If you want to be good at something, no matter what it is, you have to work at it. You have to have that passion. They (the students) learn what work is, they learn what you have to do to be good at something. And not just basketball, but using that as a stepping stone. I think that message is very clear in his program.” Creasy echoed Frazer’s thoughts about teaching commitment to the kids, “Whatever you do, do it 100%.” Gilliam told about how at the end of a season, Brizzi sits down with each graduating senior during an exit interview and earnestly tell them how much he appreciates their hard work. “No matter if they were a senior that played a lot or didn’t play a lot. It’s emotional; (Brizzi) telling them how much he appreciates what they did in practice. And they reciprocate that.” Because of his fairness and honesty with players, Brizzi has earned a level of respect that’s hard to attain and not often achieved, admitted Frazer. “They (the kids) respect him so much.”
Mark Trible goes up for a layup against James Wood as a senior guard in 2005. “A lot of coaches can’t command that kind of respect. And he doesn’t do it in a forceful way. He’s not a jerk. He’s not a guy who yells a lot. People listen to him. They want to learn from him. They knew if they listened to what he said we were going to win games,” Trible remembered.
Looking forward, no one, not even Brizzi, can imagine him enjoying retirement without still being involved in basketball. When asked about retirement, Brizzi’s first comment was, “It’d be hard to tell the kids.” He then described having time to watch baseball games with his wife and travel to all the nearby universities to watch their teams play. “I see him being involved in basketball. Even if he isn’t a coach. He’ll always be involved. He loves it. He could have stepped down many years ago, but he loves the kids and the community,” Frazer said about Brizzi retiring one day. Creasy could not imagine what Brizzi might pursue during retirement because “he lives the sport.” Although Brizzi, now 60 years old, joked he could retire tomorrow or in ten years, Trible remembered being a sports reporter for Fauquier Now and asking Brizzi at the end of every season if he was going to coach next year, “Well, yeah, what else am I going to do?” Brizzi would reply every time. Warrenton Lifestyle
Now accepting nominations for the Now accepting nominations for the 2015 Parks of Honor 2015 Parksand and Recreation Recreation HallHall of Honor An elite program that honors and recognizes
An elite program that honors and recognizes those who have exemplified those who have exemplified the mission of the mission of Fauquier County Parks and Recreation and/or made Fauquier County Parks and Recreation and/or lasting contributions which have enhanced the lives of enhanced Fauquier County made lasting contributions which have residents through Parks and Recreation. the lives of Fauquier County residents through
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Fauquier Health Fauquier Health Hosts Senior Expo October 24 Individuals 55 and older represent the fastest-growing age group in America, and this population is focused on maintaining a healthy and active lifestyle. Fauquier Health’s Senior Expo, slated for Saturday, October 24, will provide an opportunity for the community to take advantage of free health screenings and experience firsthand the services available locally. Screenings, demonstrations and advice from health experts will be included. Also, anyone who preregisters will be entered to win a free iPad Mini (must be present to win). Festivities will begin promptly at 9 a.m. and continue until 12 noon. At 1 p.m. there will be a cancer panel discussion in the Sycamore Room focusing on prostate and colon cancer with Brian DeCastro, M.D., Syed Salman Ali, M.D., Kip Dorsey, M.D., Kathryn Sullivan, M.D., Paul Arnold, M.D., and Richard Shrout, oncology nurse navigator. The Bistro on the Hill restaurant will be open during and after the event, and the Bistro’s chef, James Wedderburn, will offer healthy cooking demonstrations throughout the morning. Fitness demonstrations covering Zumba, stretching, a strength and balance demo, and yoga will also be presented in the Bistro. Screenings will be offered in the Conference Center on the first floor of the hospital and are all free. When: Saturday, October 24 9 a.m. to 12 noon Where: Fauquier Hospital Bistro and Conference Center Cost: FREE Register: 540-316-3588 28
Prostate and Colon Cancer Panel Discussion
Saturday, October 24 at 1 p.m. in the Sycamore Room Prostate and colon cancers are two of the most common types of cancers. The panel will discuss different treatment options and their side effects, as well as moving on after treatment. Those who attend the panel discussion will be placed in a drawing to win an iPad Mini, which will be given out after the discussion.
Syed Salman Ali, M.D. Oncology/Hematology
Brian DeCastro, M.D. Urology
Kathryn Sullivan, M.D. Urology
Paul Arnold, M.D. Gastroenterology
Kip Dorsey, M.D. General Surgery
Richard Shrout, RN Oncology Nurse Navigator
Senior Expo 2015 Free Health Screenings • Blood pressure • Cholesterol • Height and weight checks (BMI) • Balance and flexibility assessment • Bone density testing
Get Expert Advice • Stroke prevention • Medicaid and Medicare • Cancer • Social Security handouts • And much more! Warrenton Lifestyle
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We Honor Chief Justice John Marshall Recalling Marshall’s illustrious life and how we remember him by John T. Toler
The Hollow, near Markham, was the Marshall home from 1763-73. It has been restored to appear as it did in the 18th century.
Perhaps the best-known Marshall property in Fauquier is Oak Hill near Delaplane, built by Thomas Marshall beginning in 1773. 30
auquier County can boast a number of native sons that have gone on to do great things, and chief among them is John Curtis Marshall (1755-1835). He was the eldest son of Col. Thomas Marshall, a veteran of the French and Indian War and the American Revolution, and Mary Isham Keith Marshall. Thomas and Mary had 15 children: eight girls and seven boys. The roots of the Marshall family in Fauquier County ran deep; Mary’s father, Rev. James Keith, was the rector of the Elk Run Anglican Church near Germantown from the 1740s to 1751. Thomas Marshall was a successful surveyor who worked for Lord Fairfax as the superintendent of his vast lands for many years. The growing family’s fortune increased, and in 1763, they moved from Germantown to northern Fauquier. Their first home was “The Hollow,” a small frame house on the banks of Goose Creek near Delaplane, which they leased from Col. Richard Henry Lee. In 1773, Thomas Marshall acquired property on the main stage road between Salem (Marshall) and Delaplane and built Oak Hill, a seven-room home where the family would live for the next 12 years. John Marshall was home-schooled by his parents. Lord Fairfax gave the Marshall family access to his library at Greenway Court, as well as loaning them books to teach the children history and the classics. At age 14, John spent a year at a private academy, where one of his classmates was future U.S. President James Monroe. He returned to Oak Hill, where he was tutored by Rev. James Thomson. Encouraging his son to become a lawyer, Thomas Marshall provided him with English law books. His studies were set aside during the Revolutionary War, during which time he served as a lieutenant in the Culpeper Minutemen, and later as a captain in the 11th Virginia Continental Regiment. He endured the brutal winter of 1777-78 at Valley Forge, Pa., where he became friends with Gen. George Washington. After completing his army active duty, John Marshall read law under Chancellor George Wythe at the College of William and Mary.
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Above left: William D. Washington painted the original portrait of Chief Justice John Marshall in 1859. It has hung in the old Fauquier County Courthouse ever since, except for a period during the Civil War, and when the courthouse burned in 1889. Above right: Appointed in 1957 to serve on the John Marshall Commission were (from left) Judge Elliot Marshall, Dr. Raymond V. Long, Del. Tom Frost, Justice Edward W. Hudgins, J. Donald Richards and James Plaskitt. John Marshall began his legal career on Aug. 28, 1780, when he was first admitted to practice law at the Fauquier County bar. He had a small law office on present-day Waterloo Street. In 1783, he married Mary Willis Ambler, whom he affectionately called “My Polly.” Also that year, Thomas Marshall was named surveyor general for the part of Virginia that later became the state of Kentucky. In 1785, he moved his immediate family to Fayette County, which he represented in the Virginia House of Delegates. He willed Oak Hill to John, who by then was practicing law in Richmond. What followed was a full life, witnessed by his achievements in politics, and national leadership as the U.S. Secretary of State under presidents George Washington and John Adams. Leaving politics, he focused on jurisprudence. In 1801, he was appointed the fourth Chief Justice of the U.S. Supreme Court, a job few wanted, due to the lack of authority commanded by that office at the time. It was a role that he would fulfill for more than three decades, during the administrations of six U.S. presidents. Chief Justice Marshall participated in over 1,000 Supreme Court decisions, and he himself wrote 519 of them. He presided during the historic Marbury vs. Madison trial, agued by fellow Fauquier resident and former U.S. Attorney General Charles Lee, establishing the Supreme Court as the final authority on the meaning of the Constitution in cases and controversies decided by federal courts. Unfortunately, John Marshall’s law office near the top of Waterloo Street was lost in the Great Fire of 1909. Later, a
private residence was built on the site for Mr. and Mrs. William A. Garner. In the 1920s, the Garner house was converted to the old Physician’s Hospital, and later became the District Nursing Home. It is now the John Marshall Building.
Honoring John Marshall
John Marshall has been honored in many ways, including in the naming of towns throughout America, including the one in Fauquier. But much more has been done in his home county to express our respect and admiration for this great man. The first significant honor rendered here was in 1853, with the commissioning of a painting of Chief Justice Marshall, to be hung in the courtroom of the Fauquier County Courthouse in a specially-designed space in the wall behind the judge’s seat. The courthouse had been destroyed in an earlier fire, and along with the rebuilding, plans called for “…the insertion of a full-length portrait of the great Chief Justice,” according to the Court Minutes. Work on the new courthouse was completed, but it would be years before a portrait of John Marshall would hang on the wall behind the judge. The issue came up again in November 1858, when the Court received a request from members of the Fauquier bar, asking that a committee be appointed to contract with some competent artist to execute the long-planned portrait. Action was soon taken, and appointed to the committee were H.P. Shackleford, John P. Philips, Inman Horner, John M. Forbes, Rice W. Payne and James Vass Brooke, according to the Minutes, 1857-59, page 237. After conducting several interviews,
the committee returned to the court on April 26, 1859, reporting that a contract had been signed with William D. Washington, a resident of Clarke County, “…to paint said portrait on the terms and conditions therein stated.” Terms included the payment of $500 for the portrait, which was to be submitted for the committee’s approval or rejection by June Court 1860. Artist Washington quickly started working on the portrait, and had it completed for review by the committee just two months after signing the contract - and still within Fauquier County’s Centennial year. Washington’s portrait depicts Chief Justice Marshall dressed in his judicial robes, sitting at a table. It is a lifelike and accurate portrayal. The committee officially accepted the portrait on June 27, 1859. The order of acceptance, and the authorization to make the $500 payment, was presented by Richard Payne, the Presiding Justice; James E. Murray, Joseph S. Reid and John P. Ashby, according to the Minutes. With the outbreak of the Civil War and the threat of Union occupation by the spring of 1862, the citizens of Warrenton – especially the officers of the court – became concerned that the John Marshall portrait hanging in the courthouse could be damaged or destroyed. The portrait was cut from its heavy gilt frame, rolled up and placed in a metal tube. At the order of Charles Kemper, it was sent to a relative, Theo Kemper who lived in Cincinnati, Ohio. There it was placed in a fireproof vault in his office, and once the war was over, the portrait was returned to Warrenton and restored in the courthouse. The John Marshall portrait was again threatened in 1889, when the courthouse caught fire during the burning in effigy of William Mahone in the courtyard. Disregarding their own safety, three young men – Richard Norris Brooke, John Carter and Eppa Hunton Jr. – rushed into the courtroom, removed the portrait from the heavy frame, and carried it to safety. So popular was William Washington’s work that it has been copied several times. Richard Norris Brooke – who helped save the portrait, and later became a noted artist in his own right – executed a copy of the portrait, which was hung in the U.S. Capitol. Another copy can be found in the Old Supreme Court Building, and still a third copy was done by artist David Silvette for the Law Building at the University of Virginia.
The John Marshall Statue
As part of the 1959 Fauquier County Bicentennial, planning for a statue of John Marshall to be placed at a significant
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The base ready, the statue of John Marshall was lowered into place on April 29, 1959, just days before the County Bicentennial. Shown second from the right is Warrenton architect Washington Reed.
The John Marshall statue today, in front of the building now housing the Juvenile and Domestic Court offices.
location in the Town of Warrenton began in May 1957. Virginia Gov. Thomas Stanley appointed the six-member John Marshall Commission to study the creation of the monument. Serving were Judge Elliot Marshall of Front Royal; State Conservation Commissioner Dr. Raymond V. Long, Fauquier Delegate Tom Frost, who introduced the bill to the Virginia General Assembly creating the commission; Chief Justice Edward W. Hudgins of the Virginia Supreme Court of Appeals, Warrenton attorney J. Donald Richards, who served as chairman of the commission; and James Plaskitt of Upperville. By June 1958, a contract was approved for creation of a bronze statue of John Marshall, to be executed by sculptor Percy Bryant Baker of New York City. On June 11, 1958 Mr. Baker presented photographs of a scale model in clay depicting a seated John Marshall. The cost of the full-size bronze statue would be $45,000, with major funding provided by the Virginia General Assembly. The statue would be 6-ft., 3-in. high, and placed on a marble base measuring 4-ft., 8-inches high. Mr. Baker explained that if a standing statue of John Marshall were sculpted on this scale, it would be eight feet tall. Washington Reed of Warrenton, representing the architectural firm Ballou and Justice of Richmond, designed the base of the statue, and helped select the
the raised center of the circle, with ivy or other evergreens planted around it, and illuminated at night by soft floodlights. Noted landscape architect Meade Palmer also objected to the County Office site, noting that the World War II memorial was already there. He felt that a small park “in the vicinity of Warrenton,” perhaps one-half acre, should be created where the statue “…could then become not just so much bronze and marble – another courthouse monument – but a living memorial, used and enjoyed by all the people.” The Virginia State Art Commission reaffirmed the selection of the site on Oct. 26, 1958, but the controversy continued, with the Chamber of Commerce and local garden clubs going on record that the site should be reconsidered. But with the unveiling of the statue planned as part of the county’s Bicentennial Celebration on May 1, 1959, the matter had to be put to rest. “Wilbur Walker, administrative assistant to Gov. J. Lindsay Almond, told the Democrat that the site is left to the State Art Commission to approve,” according to the Dec. 11, 1958 edition of the newspaper. Selection of the site was not part of the funding bill passed the previous August, and “…if a proper delegation opposing the site can be formed, the Art Commission may review its decision.” Virginia Art Commission Chairman A. Edwin Kendrew noted that normally such a
site, which would be in front of the County Office Building. While the design of the statue received universal approval, that was not true about its placement. For nearly a year, discussions were held and petitions circulated to have the statue moved from the site in front of the County Office Building, which had already been approved by the Virginia State Art Commission and the Fauquier County Board of Supervisors. In response, the commission met with the supervisors in front of the County Office Building on a rainy morning in June 1958 to discuss the site, and agreed that was where the statue should go. An editorial in The Fauquier Democrat published Sept. 18, 1958 described the County Office Building site as “a bit mediocre… lacking spaciousness” and unworthy as the backdrop for the statue. “As Chief Justice of the United States, John Marshall’s life and inspiration are indelibly connected with justice and the courts – and not with the routine day-today business,” according to the newspaper. A better site would be in front of, or built into, the steps of the Courthouse, “…and backed by the pillared façade, if proportions allowed.” Mrs. Edward L. Bain Jr. weighed in, suggesting that the “silent policeman” in the street in front of the courthouse be removed, “…and a circle eight or ten feet in diameter and about three feet high be placed there.” The statue would be in
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A small monument was built marking the site of John Marshall’s birthplace in 1902, and expanded to its present size in 1928. In the 1970s, volunteers cleared a path to the remote location. Seen from left are John S.M. Wayland, Mike Helmick, John Ciolfi and Delmore Grimes (on bulldozer). request would have to come from the John Marshall Commission, “…which has refused to discuss the matter, calling it a ‘newspaper controversy,’” according to the report. Work on the statue and the site continued as the date of the unveiling approached. The grounds in front of the County Office Building were cleaned up and prepared for the installation during January 1959, and the base installed in late April. On Wednesday, April 29, the 2,800-lb. statue, wrapped in a tarp, was lowered onto the base by a crane brought in by the Nelson Construction Co. of Warrenton. The unveiling of the statue took place as planned on the afternoon of Friday, May 1, 1959. Marking John Marshall’s birthplace In 1902, the Phi Delta Phi legal fraternity placed a small monument at the presumed site of the John Marshall birthplace in an open field near Midland. In 1928, the original monument was enclosed by a larger, pyramid-shaped structure erected by the Phi Delta Phi legal fraternity. As early as 1956, Del. Tom Frost, working with members of the John Marshall Garden Club, sought to have the Commonwealth place an historic marker noting the birthplace along Route 28. A site was selected east of Midland, and a “wayside” was built. It had been decided that the actual Germantown home site marked by the earlier monuments was not suitable, due to access to its remote location. By January 1964, the Virginia Department of Conservation and the State Highway Department jointly announced that the funding had been approved and that plans were in the works to convert the wayside into a small park and picnic area. Included in the planned improvements were landscaping, a commemorative marker, picnic tables and a well for water. Work on the park continued through the summer, the site was graded and seeded, and trees planted. The commemorative marker
Now managed by the Fauquier County Department of Parks and Recreation, the John Marshall birthplace has been developed into an attractive park.
was moved, and parking places designated by posts. Future plans called for a shelter, additional picnic tables and trash receptacles. However, with the widening of the highway, it was decided to move the wayside to a site off Germantown Road, actually closer to the birthplace, and provide access to the monument and parking for visitors. By then, the site was heavily overgrown, and the monument difficult to find. Work was done to clear the path, and signage installed.
Continuing the Honors
Development of the John Marshall Birthplace Park has continued under the Fauquier County Department of Parks and Recreation. It now offers a picnic area at the trailhead with tables and grills, plus a three-quarter mile hiking trail that meanders along a stream back to the monument. The park is open daily from dawn to dusk. After years of neglect, an effort to preserve and restore The Hollow began in 1981, with the establishment of the Friends of The Hollow, led by Tom deButts, a John Marshall descendent. A major change occurred in 2000, when Dr. David C. Collins of nearby Learning Tree Farm acquired the property. Dr. Collins worked with historians and preservationists to stabilize and restore the structure. The Hollow was added to the Virginia Landmarks Register in 2003, and the National Register in 2004. Oak Hill remained a Marshall family property for many years, but was eventually sold. In 1973, it was added to the National Register of Historic Places. It is now a private residence. Today, the John Marshall statue stands at the head of Fauquier County’s legal campus—in front of the Juvenile and Domestic Court offices, next to the General District Courthouse, and up the hill from the Circuit Courthouse.
Author John Toler is a writer and historian and has served Fauquier County for over 50 years, including 4 decades with the Fauquier-Times Democrat. He has written and lectured about many legendary characters in Fauquier County’s history. Toler is the co-author of 250 Years in Fauquier County: A Virginia Story, and author of Warrenton, Virginia: A History of 200 Years. 36
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Call your dog back when others enter the park to avoid crowding and ambushing at the gate.
Know your dog! Some individuals play with all dogs, whereas others are better matched based on breed, age, size, and play style.
watch if people are keeping an eye on their dogs. Are they interrupting play, calling their dogs off, and acting in good manner? Make sure to be aware of your pet at all times, and insist others do the same to prevent awkward exchanges. Grabbing or disciplining a dog that is not yours, or feeding treats to a dog that is not yours is inappropriate without the owner’s consent. Ensure owners are aware if you feel a dog is acting poorly, otherwise feel free to remove your dog or walk away to prevent escalation or a bad experience.
Vaccination and Health
Communicable diseases such as Parvo Virus, Distemper, Canine Influenza, and Kennel Cough can commonly be transmitted in high traffic areas such as dog parks. Speak with your veterinarian about a preventive health plan for your individual canine to ensure minimal risk of parasites or infection. Keep your pet up-to-date on vaccines and preventatives to maintain good health for your pet and the general canine population (herd immunity).
Recommendations • • •
• Charlotte Wagner is a certified animal trainer and behavior consultant. She successfully completed her BS with honors from the University of Essex in England furthering her passion in training and behavior. She advocates that prevention, management, redirection, and training of alternate responses is key to training success. Charlotte currently owns and operates Duskland Training and Behavior in Warrenton and can be regularly seen at conformation dog shows, agility events, rally obedience trials, therapy visits, and community gatherings with one or more of her precious pets. 40
Keep an eye out for dogs becoming possessive when toys or treats are around. Teach your dog a good recall to prevent crowding at the gate and to diffuse conflict situations. Learn to read canine body language to prevent inappropriate escalation of behavior. Observe other dogs and owners in the park to evaluate whether it is an appropriate environment for your dog. Quit while you’re ahead! End the visit before your dog becomes cranky or exhausted.
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Warrenton Professional Center 493 Blackwell Rd., Suite 350 540-347-5900 • www.fauquierchiropractic.com October 2015
Passion Brewing Up A
NOVA COFFEE LABS — A UNIQUE POUR-OVER COFFEE EXPERIENCE By Debbie Eisele
wned and operated by native Warrentonians Alex Gable and Tim Wyld, NoVa Coffee Labs is the place to enjoy and learn all about coffee. Both Gable and Wyld started their coffee experience early in life. For Gable, he was exposed to coffee
around age 6 when his mother owned and operated Mountain View Gourmet Coffee that previously resided on Main Street. For Wyld, it began a few years later. Officially, both Wyld and Gable began their barista experience at the age of 16 at Starbucks. Ever since then, their knowledge, passion and experience with coffee has continued to increase. Gable, age 27, and Wyld, age 26, both completed college and traveled extensively through South America and Europe, working and learning the barista trade as they explored various countries. They strengthened their bond as life-long friends over the years,
re-uniting every summer to travel and enjoy music and coffee, of course, on their adventures. Their experience working in cafes all over the globe has provided them an in-depth knowledge regarding coffee — from where it is grown to how it is roasted and brewed. All this knowledge has fueled their passion for the beverage and sharing it with the community. When asked what type of coffee is his favorite, Wyld replied, “A shot of espresso is fantastic. Black Aeropress coffee, eight ounces, provides a nice body. Brewed just right, it is perfect in the morning.” Gable also stated his favorites, Warrenton Lifestyle
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“Warm, black coffee and espresso. I want to taste the flavors without adding anything else to the drink.” NoVa Coffee Labs was literally created from sweat equity. Gable and Wyld, along with some friends, built their mobile bar out of their basement. Gable described this experience as “a crash course in building.” Wyld said, “We didn’t have experience in building, so we needed to call in a few favors from our friends.” With the bar assembled, the friends embarked on their endeavor of opening a unique mobile business. “Attention to detail is key,” said Wyld. “Our primary goal is to bring coffee to people who are passionate about it, as well as those who just enjoy a cup in the morning or every once in a while,” Gable explained. NoVa Coffee Labs boasts a full service and traditional espresso bar menu that includes a variety of rotating or seasonal options in addition to “espresso cocktails.” Natural flavoring options available (no imitation or artificial flavoring here!) are specifically chosen to complement the inherent notes found in coffee. The selection includes ingredients such as herbalinfused tonic waters, habanero biter, housemade Middle-Eastern inspired caramels or housemade macadamia milk. They also offer a pour-over and immersion brew bar where you can try upwards of six or seven single-origin coffees from several of the world’s finest coffee roasters such as: Supersonic (Berkeley, CA), Madcap (Grand Rapids, MI) or St. Ali (Australia) and even Tim Wendelboe (Oslo, Norway). “We will prepare them on one of our four brewing devices that customers can select from. We want to balance the acidic profile with the flavors innately found in coffee,” said Gable. Specialty drinks are available during different seasons. For autumn, NoVa Coffee Labs offers the September Song, an iced beverage containing single-origin Sumatra espresso, ginger, caramel and steamed milk. It will be
available through October. Not only do they have multiple products, they present it to clients with flare. “We offer not only an education, great taste, but an artistic presentation with our products. There are several barista designs we use such as rosetta, tulip style (shown in photo), monks head and so many more,” Gable noted. “Our wish was to create a place to educate not only customers, but also baristas on all aspects of coffee, from prep to the final product,” described Gable. “We bring facts about coffee to Warrenton by educating clients on why fair trade, sustainability, roasting and grinding all play a role in delivering an incredible flavor.” Wyld and Gable use a scientific approach to brewing and delivering the best possible flavor to their customers’ taste buds. “The finite things are important, so our brewing technique and ratios are based on the SCAA (Specialty Coffee Association of America) standards for brewing.” Shots are measured and weighed prior to grinding and again after to ensure precise, consistent quality in all of their products. “It is the small details that matter to us,” Gable said. “We want people to appreciate and taste the subtle roasting flavors and fruitiness coffee offers. We want everyone to taste the purity of coffee within our products.” If customers require a decaffeinated variety, NoVa Coffee Lab also offers a variety of options that still embody the flavor of a caffeinated coffee. Their business model is very important to the owners. “We were looking to reinvent the traditional coffee shop experience. We offer high quality coffee and brewing equipment to our customers,” stated Wyld. Gable is even trained and certified on how to build, repair and service specific types of specialty coffee machines — an education he completed in Seattle and
Oregon. Their business allows Wyld and Gable to serve clients in a variety of settings and provides flexibility. When asked about future business plans, Gable said, “We want to be successful here first, then branch out to other towns in northern Virginia. Eventually, we would like to offer several mobile bars and an enclosed coffee bar (similar to a food truck) that can take the experience to different locations and to special events.” Wyld explained, “Our vision also includes a mail-order interface and a coffee of the month experience for people who are passionate about coffee — like us. We will bring in coffee from all over the world for people to experience.”
You can find NoVa Coffee Labs at pop-up locations all over town - just check their location schedule on Facebook or their website. They are also available for public and private events such as festivals, farmer’s markets, weddings and corporate meetings. To learn more information about hiring NoVa Coffee Labs for your event or to “pop up” in front of your business, contact NoVa Coffee Labs through their website at www.novacoffeelabs.com. 44
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i d d a M ae M by
HER GUTS ARE MADE OF MUSIC by Krysta Norman
photo by Krysta Norman
arrenton’s music scene has produced some notable hometown bands like Street Legal, Brother Bill, The Elizabeth Lawrence Band and now musician Maddi Mae. She has a hypnotizing voice, a passion for empowering girls through music and a resilient life story based around following her musical dreams. Currently an all-acoustic artist, she describes her music as, “It’s me singing and playing guitar. I’ve tried to call it folk music, but it’s not completely folk, it’s very soulful and bluesy.” Growing up at the bottom of the Blue Ridge Mountains, she was introduced to – like any kid – the music her parents enjoyed, bluegrass. It was there in the valley where she fell in love with the guitar at the age of five. As she matured so did her taste in music: in middle school she followed classic rock, in high school she like indie rock, post high school she was swaying to folk and then stumbled into soul and blues. This mix of eclectic genres plus life experience has certainly helped to create the strong, independent artist that she is. “I think it’s so-ul-ful, folk… rock, Maddi tripped through identifying her music genre. “Yes! That’s it soulful folk rock!” She has made an impact on the area playing over 150 shows in the past 10 months. She isn’t scared of the hustle, and it has certainly paid off. She’s created her own connections, passed out flyers and requested mic time at various venues to get her music out there and now she has a solid, and growing, fan base. “Right now, this is where I’m suppose to be,” she said. “Recently, I’ve been getting more calls and booking more often which is really nice.” Maddi’s thoughts on performing may differ from other musicians. She places emphasis on authenticity and laughs at the idea of a flawless performance. She prepares by gathering materials to perform live for three hours – two hours of covers songs and 1 solid hour of original material. Some may want to perfect ther songs before going live, but she
photo by Krysta Norman
embraces the raw honesty that comes with the snafus. “If I mess up, I mess up,” she explained. “The point is to refine and every time I play the songs they get better.” Finally feeling the call to record, she has slowly taken the steps this summer to get her music laid on tracks. “The stuff I’ve been playing has gotten so polished that it’s ready [to be recorded], she explained. “And I’ve been writing so much that the older stuff needs to be archived so I can continue to grow.” Her earliest songs were all about teenage angst in those awkward and trying middle and high school years. She transitioned into writing about running away from the life she made as a young adult to now writing songs about love, 48
relationships and contentment. “Now I’m writing these great songs that are happier,” she smiled. “I just wrote one called c:/ Love (Command Prompt Love). It’s about finding someone that is so much like you. Is it destiny or are we computers that are programmed by our experiences to find other fleshy computed machines that we automatically link up with?” So how did a Shenandoah bluegrass baby end up in hunt country singing soulful folk rock? Her life story is powerful and entertaining, quite possibly more so than her songs. She left home at the age of 18 and became a teenage bride at 19. She embraced her early twenties as a wife, a teacher and a student studying to become a pastor. She followed her husband to Culpeper where she became the director of a music program.
“I was playing house, but I knew I wasn’t ready,” she explained. “I am not a settle-down kind of person. I realized it was time for me, I was stable enough and I was ready to take care of myself.” Maddi left her husband, her job and Culpeper in hopes of finding herself. She found support and inspiration in Warrenton. Alongside a fellow musician, they toured creating and sharing their music with the area. She went back to her roots and began teaching at Drum & Strum in town, working with a group of talented girls teaching them guitar. “I want to give these girls what I needed to live at their age,” discussing her desire to teach. “Here I have 11 students that are in the middle/high school age range. They write their own music, they are learning to play and they are rockers!” Warrenton Lifestyle
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HALLOWEEN HAPPYFEST PARADE Sunday, October
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Trick or Treating Following the Parade at Participating Stores in Old Town Special Treats provided by Walmart, and others at the Fauquier Bank Plaza - Courthouse Square Sponsored by the Warrenton Town Council,Walmart,Walker Jones Law Firm, The Fauquier Bank, Appleton-Campbell and other Community Volunteers
504 Fletcher Drive, Warrenton, VA 20186 540.341.8580 • www.LedoPizza.com 49
Wednesday mornings you can find her with smaller children (2-7 years old) inspiring them and helping them embrace their musical interest. “I play in bars in front of adults all of the time, there is something cathartic about working with children,” she said. “I really love being around kids, I can actually play and watch them experience the sounds of music.” She realized she didn’t have to find herself. She was never really lost. When Maddi made the move to go out on her own, she began performing solo using her own name. Old Town provided her with the nurturing environment and the space she needed to grow in order to embrace her true potential. “Warrenton is really supportive of local musicians, or at least me,” she said. “They really are, this place has been awesome!” Maddi will be playing all over the county in October as well as taking on clients at Drum & Strum located on Main Street. For more information about Maddi’s next performances please check her website at maddimaemusic.com and follow her on Facebook and Instagram. Or if you’d like to get in touch to have her play live, you can email her directly at email@example.com.
You can find Maddi playing this month at these locations: Saturday, October 3 Blue Valley Vineyards & Winery Friday, October, 9 RedZone Monday, October 12 Blue Valley Vineyards & Winery Saturday, October 17 Philip Carter Winery Saturday, October 24 Red Horse Tavern Sunday, October 25 Red Horse Tavern Friday, October 30 McMahon’s Irish Pub 50
The Natural Marketplace You Are Stronger Than You Think
Healthy Relationships Are You Concerned About Someone? I want to hear from you. Michelle Kelley, LCSW, Licensed Counselor 703.505.2413
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christine fox OWNER OF CHRISTINE FOX, INC.
fall fashion faves: WHAT WE’LL BE WEARING THIS SEASON
by Rebekah Grier With crisper weather on the way, a pumpkin spice latte in your hand, and Friday night football games on the calendar—autumn is finally here. Several strong trends walked the runway for fall fashion this year, including a turn toward Victorian gothicism, 70’s boho, turtlenecks, pattern mixing, monochromatic, fur and fringe. Whether you like to be “ontrend” or not, there are always those staple pieces you just can’t survive autumn without. That pair of boots perfectly broken in. The slouchy knit sweater. That wellworth-it splurged-on cashmere scarf. We spoke with four local boutique owners to discover their fall fashion faves—and learned about the staples you could be wearing this season to balance out all that fringe. 52
“My favorite fall fashion staple is a vest. It can be used as a layer for extra warmth or as a pop of color to put the finishing touch on your outfit. You can use it to dress up a long sleeve tee or as an accent piece to a blouse. They are perfect for those cool, fall mornings when you need some warmth but a jacket is too much. Plus, you can wear them into winter as a base layer under your cozy winter coat! Our personal favorite vests this year are from Joules in earth tones, neutrals, and bright colors. They are great because they come in several different fits and weights so everyone can find a style that works for them.”
lee owsley OWNER OF LATITUDES FAIR TRADE
“My favorite go-to fashion accessory? Roll-on bracelets. I can wear one (or more!) depending on my mood and the look I’m trying to achieve. They’re really comfortable, easy to get on and off, and add the perfect pop of color and sparkle to any outfit. The other reason I love them is that I’ve seen first hand how the company benefits the people who so carefully craft them. On a visit to Nepal, my daughter and I met some of the employees and watched them being created. I can enjoy great fashion and know that I’m making the world a bit happier every time I sport my favorite accessory. What could be better?”
sandra packwood OWNER OF DEJAVU CONSIGNMENT
“My first pick…boots. Not any kind of boots, my favorite pair of boots. They are Etienne Aigner black leather riding boots. I found them about ten years ago in a consignment store. They are absolutely perfect. They fit like a glove, go with everything and I can go anywhere in them. Paired with jeans and a sparkly top for dinner, or to outdoor adventures matched up with a sweater, scarf and great jacket. Oh yes, the jacket. My second pick. It was love at first sight. It’s a Miller Vintage black wool riding jacket. It’s cut like a blazer, just a little longer. I can pair it with pants or jeans, a skirt or a dress. Just put on a belt or match it with a scarf. What I love about my boots and jacket is that they are absolute classics. I can’t go wrong with either of them. They are high quality materials and have lasted a long time and I will have them even longer.”
barbara ebbets OWNER OF BE BOUTIQUE
“There are many important items and accessories in my wardrobe. My favorite by far is the denim jacket! With the weather changing up and down, a jacket is a must no matter what the season. It can change my outfit from dressy to casual. There are six clothing personalities (classic, neutral, dramatic, town and country, romantic and delicate), and all are available in a jacket—so there’s an option for everyone. And I like to add pins and pendants as a fun accessory.” Warrenton Lifestyle
Celebrating 25 Years in Business
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Fight AgAinst CAnCer FundrAiser Please Join us for a Spectacular Evening at the beautiful Manor House Restaurant at Poplar Springs OCTOBER 11, 2015 • 4pm to 7pm
Live Music by The DC Transit Band Dancing • First Class Food • Awesome Bartender A Silent Auction will be held to raise funds for our chosen charity organizations of the past several years The Carey Foundation and the Tutu Project. Tickets: Candace Moe 540-270-0274 https://thegirlsofrealestate-breastcancerevent.eventbrite.com Why we do this? We lost our sister/aunt, Merrie Rieke, to breast cancer in August 2001. It has been our goal since to do something every year to support the fight against breast cancer. We have walked 60 miles, and also volunteered at the same event. For the last 9 years, we’ve hosted a wine tasting event. This year we decided to host a party! Merrie always loved a good party, and so in honor of her and all those we know who have lost their lives to breast cancer.
Let’ s p and celebarraty those we te miss so mu ch.
by Danica Low
The Future of Mental Wellness and Programs for Adolescents in Fauquier County
For this article, we collected viewpoints from several mental health experts in the county and across the region. Here, they speak to deﬁning mental health, the stigma, prognosis, resources, hope and the community support available.
What is mental health?
According to Will Fairhurst, a behavior specialist and director at Time Family Services in Virginia, “If a person is unable to live, laugh, love or learn, they might need some support to be able to improve their mental health.” Fairhurst has been working with children and teens in therapeutic mental health environments since 1997 and currently serves as the Challenge Course Facilitator at Verdun Adventure Bound. Fairhurst adds, “I want people to know and understand that mental illness has no prejudices. It can affect us all, and we will never know what will trigger a person’s response to life events. The word mental health means mental wellness, which is a person’s ability to be resilient.” He continues, “At some point, any one of us could need help through a rough patch in our journey, and we may need the help of others to make it.” Fairhurst has dedicated his entire career to helping those with mental health issues find healing.
Teens and adolescents
Executive Director of the Mental Health Association of Fauquier County since 2011, Sallie Morgan previously held the role of Director of Community Support Services with Rappahannock Rapidan Community Services Board for 35 years, where she was responsible for many mental health services. She shares that one in five children experience a diagnosable mental illness each year. She adds that, “Mental health problems are more common (among all age groups) than heart disease, lung disease and cancer combined.” In fact, she suggests, “Over our lifespan, 50 54
percent of us will experience a mental health challenge of some kind, so it is extremely likely that you will experience a mental health challenge yourself, or will encounter someone in your family, workplace, school, church or community who lives with a mental health disorder.” Morgan adds, “The most common mental health problems include depression and anxiety. Among adolescents age 13-18, the most common problem is anxiety (31.9%) followed by behavioral disorders (19.1%) and mood disorders such as depression (14.3%) and substance use disorders (11.4%). There are some gender differences – adolescent girls have two to three times the rate of depression seen in boys of that age. Hormones play a role, and boys often tend to express their feelings more through anger and
behavioral difficulties. Females are also more likely to experience anxiety,” she says. With a background in mental health and behavioral health services, Fairhurst applies his knowledge with the camp’s resources and the great outdoors to provide adolescents with a thorough wellness retreat and camp experience. For those with mental health needs, Fairhurst uses the Verdun camp resources such as the challenge ropes course, equestrian therapy, team trust-building exercises, and an approach to finding “oneness” that the camp encourages for every camper. Programs for mental wellness include after school sessions, daytime programs through the summer, day camp during school breaks and designated weekend events throughout the year. Warrenton Lifestyle
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Recognizing the Symptoms of Depression The key to determining red flags in and duration. Depression involves a range of possible symptoms lasting for two weeks or more and disrupts the individual’s ability to function. Symptoms may include: • Physical symptoms such as fatigue, sleeping too much or too little, appetite/weight changes, headaches • Behavioral symptoms such as crying spells, withdrawal, loss of motivation • Psychological symptoms such as sadness, anxiety, guilt, helplessness, hopelessness
Moving past the stigma
Morgan shares that, “In spite of the widespread experience of mental health challenges, there is sadly still a great deal of stigma attached to mental illness. The result is that many people, especially young people, are reluctant to share what they are experiencing and to ask for help.” “Mental health issues are universal,” says Rob Marino, Executive Director of the Fauquier Free Clinic. “There are a lot of ways to count this, but most studies agree that essentially half of all people will meet criteria for a mental health disorder at some point in their life. Stresses like poverty, family history, and family crises just make everything harder.” Morgan adds, “One major concern is that, while therapy can be extremely effective, for many, the stigma of admitting that they are experiencing mental health problems and the stigma of seeking treatment seems to be worse than living with the pain and suffering of the mental illness. We need to encourage people to receive treatment and seek it early instead of waiting through years of suffering hardships.” “Knowing that you have a mental illness is a step for young people,” says Fairhurst. “They need to know it’s treatable, and they are in the driver’s seat. They need to be invested in treatment and have a positive relationship with that treatment provider. Ask questions, get involved in support groups, and know that you will get better.” The outlook is good, he says, with work. “You will achieve
mental wellness.” 56
Where to turn
Despite a growing number of resources available in Fauquier, “The average length of time between onset of symptoms and receipt of treatment is nearly a decade,” says Morgan. “Which is tragic because there are very effective treatments and early intervention can not only save years of pain, but can also affect the whole course and severity of a mental illness.” Her message – don’t ignore symptoms, seek treatment right away. She adds, “People need to know that there is hope – mental health problems are treatable, and there is no shame in asking for help.” Fairhurst explains, “If we build up awareness and reduce our fears and misconceptions about mental illness, we will have better treatment and even more successes. We will transition from reactive treatment to proactively building-in resilience, emotional regulation skills and relationships skills, which are an important part of wellness.” If a teen or adolescent is experiencing symptoms of a mental health issue, what should parents, teachers, coaches, and close friends and family know and understand? “Adolescents are especially prone to believing that they will not get past their troubles, that they are not worthy of affection and concern, and that they will never be well,” Marino adds. “Most problems are temporary and can be addressed… but adolescents have not had the experience of working through something like this before. Help them get the help they need and have faith that it will be effective. It will.” Dr. Ashley Clark, who oversees the Young Adult Coordinated Care (YACC) division of the Rappahannock Rapidan Community Services Board, offers, “Mental health issues are more common than most individuals know, and do not represent a failure of parenting or a defect in the adolescent’s character. If teens and adolescents know that help is available and that mental illness is nothing to be ashamed of, they will be more likely to seek the treatment that could help them overcome the bump in the road they are experiencing.” Local initiatives and programs In 2014, the Mental Health Association aided the Fauquier County Public Schools in securing a $100,000 federal grant over a two year period to offer Youth Mental Health First Aid training to 1,000 school staff and community members who work with youth. Mental Health First Aid helps those recognize when a young person is
at risk of mental health problems. “Early intervention is key to reducing the teen’s pain, and helping them develop coping skills that will affect their entire life,” Morgan says. In June, the Fauquier Free Clinic received a gift of $50,000 to support its plans to build two mental health treatment areas into its current building. This gift will result in improved and expanded mental health care for local uninsured families—a top priority for the clinic, explained Mario. This spring, Verdun Adventure Bound was awarded an annual planning and operations grant in the amount of $12,400 from the Fauquier Health Foundation. This grant was just one of several mental health grants awarded by the Fauquier Health Foundation to local nonprofits and agencies to support local mental health services. In addition to Verdun Adventure Bound, these recipients include: the Mental Health Association of Fauquier County (which received one Make It Happen grant and one annual planning and operations grant), Rappahannock Rapidan Community Services Board, and Rappahannock Rapidan Regional Commission. Verdun Adventure Bound will use the awarded funds to support a youth mental health program serving children and their parents to increase awareness of mental health. This weekend program will be held on Saturday, October 24 and Sunday, October 25 as a two day program (8am-4pm) free to the community. Preregistration is available online and for questions you can call Verdun Adventure Bound at (540) 937-4920. The program will include hands-on adventure and discussion programs for the children and teens and classroom instruction and discussion for parents. Fairhurst says of the weekend program, “Mental health is not just affecting the person with the issue, it is affecting the entire family. We want to let them know there are other people in the community dealing with the same things and that there is a shoulder to lean on.” The day-long program at Verdun Adventure Bound on October 24th will offer a parallel experience – parents and adolescents will go through a similar program that will discuss typical behavior from abnormal behavior and enlighten and empower parents and their children together on new approaches for coping, communicating and connecting. “It (wellness) is all about the connection,” says Fairhurst. The result of a Federal initiative to address mental health issues among Warrenton Lifestyle
adolescents and young adults, YACC is described by Dr. Clark as an early intervention program targeted at supporting individuals between the ages of 15 and 25 who are experiencing the first onset of psychosis symptoms. “This program provides services to a highly stigmatized group of individuals to help them fully integrate themselves into the community,” she said. “This population has historically been a population with the least positive prognosis. However, through research, it has become abundantly clear that with early support, the sky is the limit in supporting them to reach their goals and dreams.” Additionally, the widespread belief that music is supportive of mental wellness in general has led to many local music, dance and art schools to offer programs for children and teens. As Lachelle Yoder, of Warrenton’s Allegro Community School of the Arts, says, “Music gets into your heart and your spirit. Music has a way of taking the edge off, diverting your attention towards something brighter and more meaningful. If you hear happy music, it’s really hard to stay sad.” She shares one of her favorite quotes—“Music brings back the feelings of life when nothing else can.” Also in support of music therapy, the Mental Health Association of Fauquier County hosted the Arts Fusion event this summer, which was a fun-filled evening of music and dance in support of raising awareness for mental health care access in Fauquier County. A a follow-up event is planned for next summer.
A bright future
According to Marino, “Health and mental health are not two different things. A person who is living a healthy lifestyle is better armed against mental health crises. He adds, “People should not hesitate to talk with someone about their feelings and concerns. Your primary care doctor, a pastor, or a guidance counselor can help in addition to your friends and family. Many people find that medications and counseling support really do help as well.” Morgan explains the high cure rate when identified early. “Although there is no cookie cutter model of treatment for all mental health issues, 90% of mental health issues can be treated successfully. The earlier treatment is delivered after the onset of symptoms, the higher the success rate and the shorter the course of treatment that is needed.” She also provides a list of protective factors that help an adolescent avoid the onset of mental health problems. These include: feeling close to at least one trusted adult; healthy living; high self-esteem; good problem solving skills; feeling of control over one’s life; spirituality; avoiding alcohol, tobacco and other drugs; consistent home/family routine; monitoring of youth’s activities; regular school attendance and academic performance; economic security; having a good social support system; availability of constructive recreation; and community bonding. What would you want a teen or adolescent to know who is experiencing some of the symptoms of a mental health issue but has not been diagnosed, or who has recently been diagnosed? Dr. Clark offers this, “You are not alone. While proper diagnosis may shed light on how to effectively treat a condition, a mental health diagnosis is not a Scarlet Letter. It is not a permanent fixation to an individual. It does not define who they are. In fact, there are extremely successful individuals in all walks of life who have mental health issues and diagnoses. A diagnosis or onset of symptoms is not the end to one’s hopes. Instead, it is an opportunity to gain personal insight into a future of prosperity.” Marino offers parting words of encouragement to those with a mental health issue. “You can and you will get better in time. Ask for help. Ask for help. Ask for help.” October 2015
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Friday, October 2
Weekends in October
First Fridays in Old Town Wa enton
Fa Farm Fest at S Meadows State Park
Saturday & Sunday, Oct 3 & 4
10 am - 5 pm Sky Meadows State Park, 11012 Edmonds Lane, Delaplane Celebrate the fall harvest at Mount Bleak Farm. Each full weekend in October will feature live music, interpretive programs, living history demonstrations, Ghosts of Mount Bleak House Tours, children’s play area, and old-fashioned children’s games. The pick-your-own pumpkin patch will be open daily. Call the park at (540) 5923556 for weekend program schedule, or visit www.dcr.virginia.gov.
Fa Festival at
Me ick’s Farm Market from 12 pm - 6pm
Messick’s Farm Market, 6025 Catlett Road, Bealeton - Punkin’ Chunkin’, hayrides, giant bounce pillow, moon bounce, climbing structures, fun slides, petting zoo, pick-your-own pumpkin patch, glitter tattoos, face painting, balloon art and more! For more information call (540)-439-8900, or visit www.messicksfarmmarket.com.
The Corn Maze in The Plains
Fridays & Saturdays from 10 am - 10 pm Sundays from 10 am - 6 pm Night Maze Friday and Saturday nights from 6 pm - 10 pm 4501 Old Tavern Road, The Plains Have fun with all your family and friends on this five acre organic corn maze with fun puzzles and challenges. There is a barnyard of fun for all ages with giant slides, pumpkin sling shots, tire swings, corn tires, haybale maze and other mini mazes and farm animals. A grill will be offering local naturallyraised burgers, hotdogs, veggie burgers, kettle corn, fresh-roasted sweet corn and fresh cider. Hayrides will also be given through the beautiful countryside.
from 6 pm - 9 pm - Main Street in Old Town Warrenton - Join the Old Town community for this last First Fridays of the season! Live music, dance and art demonstrations, food, wine tastings, artisans, nonprofit groups and more. For more information visit www. PartnershipforWarrenton.org/Events.
16th A iversary Celebration of the Wa enton Cab se
from 10 am - 2 pm - Warrenton Branch Greenway Trailhead at the end of S. 4th Street, Old Town Warrenton The Warrenton Caboose is celebrating its 16th anniversary with a special event. Music, food and tours of the vintage railroad caboose will be available. Join in the fun with the Friends of the Warrenton Caboose, Fauquier County Parks & Recreation, the Blue Bells Band, The Warrenton Barrel Train and more. Bring your chairs and stay awhile. For more information call 540-226-7709 or email email@example.com.
Monday, October 5
H ked on Cla ics Concert at Fauquier High School
from 5 pm - 7 pm Fauquier High School, 705 Waterloo Road, Join the Fauquier Community Band for an evening filled with familiar classical melodies. The band will put a fun spin on famous works by Beethoven, Tchaikovsky, Saint-Saëns, and others. A raffle will be offered by local businesses for $1 per ticket. Concert admission is free, and donations to the band are gratefully accepted. The concert will be held in the Fauquier High School auditorium. Please enter through door D10. For more information, visit www.fauquiercommunityband.com.
Saturday, October 10
from 11 am - 5 pm C.M. Crockett Park, 10066 Rogues Road, Midland - Enjoy a family-friendly day designed especially for children! Face & pumpkin painting, sand art, pony rides, alpacas, hay rides, moon bounces, petting zoo, fire-engines, fishing, local entertainment, demonstrations, environmental booths and more will all be available to fascinate the children. Cost is $6/vehicle for in-county vehicles, $12/ vehicle for out-of-county vehicles and paid at the gate. For more information, call (540) 788-4867.
Saturday, October 25 -
Haow n Parade
at 2 pm Main Street, Old Town Warrenton Please arrive at 1:45pm to prepare for the start of the parade, beginning at 2pm. After the parade, children may trick or treat at participating businesses along Main Street. Special treats will be available at Bank Plaza on Courthouse Square.
Friday, October 30 -
Haow n Hop
from 7 pm - 9 pm Marshall Community Center, 4133A Rectortown Rd, Marshall The Silver Tones and Fauquier County Parks and Recreation invite you to attend this very special masquerade dance. Costumes are not required for attendance, but are encouraged. Masks will be available for purchase at the front desk. Refresher/beginner swing lesson starts at 7 pm. Admission is just $10. Call 540-4228580 for more information.
Friday & Saturday, October 9-10; 15-18; 22-25
Haunted Hoow Tours Haunted
Hollow at Maple Tree Farm, 8275 Maple Tree Lane, Warrenton Ready to be scared? This haunted farm just outside the town of Warrenton offers a thrill for the scary season, all through its fields and outbuildings. Gates open at 7pm and ticket sales will continue until 10pm. Tours begin at 7:30pm. Call or visit the website for more information 540-522-9183 www.hauntedhollowva.com or email them at firstname.lastname@example.org Warrenton Lifestyle
We do it to be better moms, spouses and teachers. Time is precious. As teachers, we are busy at home and busy at work, but never so busy that we can’t find time to focus on our health. We spend 1 hour together, 4 days per week — it’s workout time and friendship time all wrapped up into one. And it’s worth it. — Cathy F. & Nikki B.
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Take the leap to change your life! All day workshops (10 am- 4 pm) coming up: September 26--Discover Your Core Value teaching you lifelong skills to stay connected to the deepest part of yourself October 17--Compassionate Parenting increase cooperation, lower anger and resentment, create a deeper familial connection
LOOKING FOR NEW SPACE? CONTACT ME TO BUY OR SELL
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Weekly Groups now forming: Curb Your Anxiety Thursdays 6-7:30pm Nourishing and Nurturing through Crisis and Trauma Fridays at noon Compassionate Parenting Tuesdays 6-7:30pm Men’s Support Group Wednesdays 6-7 pm Kids Empowerment Group (ages 11-14) Tuesdays 4:30-6pm
Fauquier County Native
Office: (540) 347-4663 Cell: (540) 270-0208 Fax: (540) 347-7934 CWW347@aol.com
Call 540-347-3797 to register today! For a complete list and description of groups visit marianneclyde.com and mommy-zen.com The Marianne Clyde Center for Holistic Psychotherapy, located at 20 Ashby Street, Warrenton, offers individual, family and group therapy to help you meet your goals for a full and abundant life! Marianne Clyde, LMFT is the author of Peaceful Parenting: 10 Essential Principles, available on Amazon.com.
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A new, informative website
Live Local & Connect
There’s a new website in town and it’s going to have a huge impact on our daily lives and our local businesses. Jennifer Yessler and Judy Olsen met while working at the George Mason Enterprise Center in Warrenton. The two realized they had similar concerns about helping local businesses and sharing information with county residents. After brainstorming and working through several ideas, they created Fauquier411.com—Live Local & Connect. What exactly is Fauquier411. com and what does Live Local & Connect mean? As the name implies, it’s an informative website. Here you can find listings for local businesses, local events, local school information, county government listings, local real estate, and much more. The pair’s initial goal was to support the shop and buy local campaigns, to help our towns flourish, and improve the overall quality of life. “People here want to shop and buy local, but that is hard to do when you don’t know what businesses are here. Now we have a place where people can find those local businesses and local business owners can get more exposure,” says Yessler. “There is so much going on in our community that people don’t realize,” adds Olsen. “This site gives businesses and organizations the chance to get their events listed in one spot where people can easily find them.” Every business in the county is eligible for a free listing. Thanks to assistance from the Fauquier County Economic Development department and the Fauquier Economic Development Authority, Yessler and Olsen have been able to list a large number of local 60
businesses. Business owners are encouraged to verify their free listing by looking up their business and checking that contact information, business description and location are correct, and then adding a profile picture. Anyone with Judy Olsen a legitimate local business can easily set up their own free listing, and once it’s verified, it will appear on the site. Local nonprofits, foundations, and churches are eligible for a special membership, as are all Fauquier County offices. All businesses have the option of upgrading their listing to take advantage of more features on the site. Connecting with the community in meaningful ways is important to Yessler and Olsen. Local nonprofits, churches, and foundations often have limited budgets to promote their events. Likewise, small businesses have a hard time competing within the marketplace, and some don’t have a presence on the web. Fauquier411.com gives everyone the chance to have an increased online presence and promote their events within the community. Olsen says, “The live-streaming Trending In Fauquier section on the homepage will hopefully have people
checking in on the site regularly, providing businesses and local groups the opportunity to increase their visibility and brand recognition. It’s marketing made easy.” Fauquier411.com is now live after a soft launch on August 20, 2015. In the weeks ahead the site will continue to grow as residents, businesses, government offices, and the nonprofits of Fauquier county to start using this great new resource. Yessler and Olsen both stress that this site will constantly be evolving. They welcome feedback and will adapt the site to the wants and needs of the community. You can contact them at Jennifer@fauquier411.com and Judy@ fauquier411.com, or call 540-2228044. Deanna Hammer, Executive Director of the Greater Warrenton Chamber of Commerce
Fauquier411.com Warrenton Lifestyle
Member Spotlight Renee Younes
Regional Manager, Fauquier County
Mason Enterprise Center
Buy 1 Dinner & Get The 2nd Dinner 1/2 Price
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70 Main Street, Suite 23 Warrenton, Virginia 20186 540-216-7100 email@example.com www.mec-fauquier.org
Mason Enterprise Center-Fauquier County (MEC) and Fauquier Renee Younes County Department of Economic Development partnered in March 2014 to bring the MEC to Warrenton. Miles Friedman, Director of Fauquier Department of Economic Development, was instrumental in educating the community on how a business incubator can help startup businesses grow and prosper and, in turn, support the local community. I was selected to oversee the opening and managing of the new MEC.
How does this business serve the Warrenton community?
The Mason Enterprise Center is affiliated with George Mason University. The MEC provides office space, internet, and other basic necessities to launch a startup or expand an existing small business. We specialize in small business counseling and services, veteran’s employment services (for job referral, training and placement services), and government contracting support. In addition, MEC is an affordable option for virtual clients to receive mail and have access to a nice conference facility to enhance their business opportunities. In addition, as a convenience to county residents, the MEC has implemented a new program offering CoWorking. CoWorking is a style of working that involves sharing an environment with others of similar values while allowing independent activity. It offers relief from the problem of isolation and distraction that many who work from home experience.
What are the top 3 business tips you can offer other business owners/professionals? 1. 2. 3.
Seek professional business counseling in the beginning and as necessary. Get involved in the community as much as possible. Don’t just join professional organizations; get involved and help the organization. Be patient as you’re growing your business and commit to working hard.
If you could have a superpower, what would it be? “Healing Hands,” lessening the pain for terminally-ill patients.
Gift Certificates Available
251 W Lee Hwy - The Warrenton Center
When and why was Mason Enterprise Center started?
11am - 2:30 pm
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PRESS & GRAPHICS
404 Belle Air Lane | Warrenton, Virginia 20186 (one block south of the Holiday Inn Express)
540.347.4466 www.piedmontpress.com www.signsbypiedmont.com
Design • Copy • Print • Bind • Mail • Signs October 2015
OCTOBER EVENTS October 2 - 4, 9 - 11, and 16 - 18: Mary Poppins at Fauquier Community Theatre in Vint Hill Get your tickets before they sell out at fctstage.org! Saturday, October 3rd Events: MCA Apple Festival 10am - 4pm 10456 Old Carolina RD, Midland Games and food galore! Fun for the whole family Fauquier Cross Country Fun Run & Relay 6pm - Fauquier High School The event is open to all children in grades K-8th. Contact QJONES@FCPS1.org to register. Saturday, October 10th Events: Fresta Valley Christian School Fall Festival 2pm & Square Dance 6:30pm 6428 Wilson Rd, Marshall Hot air balloon rides, games and more! Coleman Fall Festival 10am - 4pm 4096 Zulla Rd, The Plains Games, moon bounces and more. $10 per person.
Children’s Festival Crockett Park 11am - 5pm Moon bounces, crafts, hayride, performances and so much more! Small fee to enter the park. F4F will be hosting a craft booth during the festival. Stop by and see us! Friday, October 23rd Events: Trunk-or-Treat & Shrek Movie at the WARF Trick-or-treat in a safe, traffic-free environment and enjoy a movie! Trunkor-Treat is limited to the first 100 cars. Please register at families4fauquier.com. The showing of Shrek will began at 7pm. No registration required for the movie. Activities include trick-or-treating, best costume contest, best decorated trunk contest, and make your own scarecrow station.
Saturday October 31st Events: Halloween Hunt 10am-noon in Vint Hill Candy Hunt at 10:30am and costume contest at 11am for children and pets. Friday, October 16th Events: C. Hunter Ritchie Fall Festival 4pm - 6:30pm 4416 Broad Run Church Rd, Warrenton Children’s activities, games and more! NOTE: We will continue collecting dental items for the Fauquier Free Clinic for Children until the end of October.
Saturday, October 24th Events: Free Clothing Giveaway 9am - 1pm Hope Christian Fellowship, 4173 Bludau Drive, Vint Hill Free clothing for the entire family. All ages and sizes. Sunday, October 25th Events: Halloween Happyfest Parade Line up at 1:45pm on 5th and Main Street, Parade starts at 2pm. Trick or Treating following the parade in Old Town Warrenton.
Big Dog Pots Pottery is proud to partner with Families 4 Fauquier in a Holiday Fundraising event. We are offering this lovely fox ornament inscribed with “Families 4 Fauquier 2015” on the reverse side. For each piece purchased, Big Dog Pots Pottery will donate 50% directly for Families 4 Fauquier to use in the local community. Orders can be placed online at Big Dog Pots’ Etsy page.
Want to know more about what is going on in our community for families? Check out our interactive family friendly community calendar and get involved! www.localendar.com/public/families4fauquier
Join our mailing list or become a Charter Member and get involved today! Families 4 Fauquier is your link to family resources in Fauquier County and beyond. F4F is committed to strengthening and enriching the lives of children and families that live right here in our own community. For additional information about joining our membership program, receiving our monthly community newsletter or any of the events listed above please visit our website at www.families4fauquier.com or email us at firstname.lastname@example.org.
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We now offer monthly advertising, website sponsorships and community event sponsors. If your organization has an interest in helping to support our community projects, events and programs please contact us today because together we can make a difference in little ways that can add up big!
W W W. S U M M I T M O T O R S I N C . C O M
A division of Piedmont Press & Graphics 404 Belle Air Lane • Warrenton, Virginia 20186 540-347-4466 • www.warrentonlifestyle.com
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Be Your Own BREAST FRIEND
SCHEDULE YOUR 3D MAMMOGRAPHY TODAY 3D mammography is an advanced, clinically proven technology designed for early breast cancer detection. During the 3D mammogram, multiple projections create a 3D image of your breast tissue. Your radiologist can see breast abnormalities in a way never before possible. Fauquier Hospital is the only facility in the region to have the new low-dose technology available for 3D mammography; using the same radiation dose as a 2D mammogram. Research studies show that 3D mammography reduces callbacks for additional imaging by up to 16% and increases cancer detection by up to 40%. Talk to your doctor about whether 3D mammography is right for you.
Once you have a physician’s order, please call (540) 316-5800 to schedule your mammogram appointment.