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006 Collum's Column 012 Local Family Visits Fathers B-24 Liberator “King Size” Crash Site, 1944 by Peter Ferdinand 014 Art & Antiques by Dr. Lori 016 Tamaqua Remembers: 150 Years Celebrating Memorial Day 032 Hard Coal Baseball by Rich Lipinski 034 Effects Of Potholes On Our Vehicles by Tom R. Buff
039 Don’t Forget The Parsley by Mary Ann Miller 050 The Recipe Box 052 Panorama Health: Women's Health & Fitness Month
007 May 2018 Calendar 021 Community Calendar 030 Puzzles & Trivia 070 Puzzles & Trivia Answers 070 Advertisers Index
CEO/Publisher Larry Collum Advertising Account Executives Beverly Collum, Patty Collum, and Rich Lipinski Graphic Design Department Joan Palmer, Beth Kostanesky Office Manager Sandy Collum Contributing Writers Thomas R. Buff, Mary Ann Miller, Dr. Lori Verderame, Rich Lipinski, Rev. Connell McHugh Panorama Community Magazine 32 East Buttonwood Street Hazleton, PA 18201 Ph. 570.459.1010 • Fax 570.459.6004 www.panoramapa.com facebook.com/PanoramaMagazine
GENERAL INFORMATION & COMMENTS email@example.com ARTICLES & COMMUNITY EVENTS firstname.lastname@example.org GRAPHIC DESIGN DEPARTMENT email@example.com Published by CIBO Investments, LLC
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Editorial Deadline May 12, 2018 Advertising Deadline May 22, 2018 TO ADVERTISE YOUR BUSINESS WITH US CALL 570.459.1010
VOLUME 36, ISSUE 05
See details on page 37
4 • Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018
All advertising, including photographs, is the property of Panorama Community Magazine and not that of the advertiser. The advertiser has purchased the right of reproduction only in Panorama Community Magazine and does not have the right to reproduce the ads in any other place or publication. Panorama Community Magazine reserves its right to exercise its discretion in the selection of advertisements and/or articles. This issue or any part thereof may not be reproduced in any form without written permission from Panorama PA Inc. All rights in letters sent to Panorama Community Magazine will be treated as unconditionally assigned for publication in copyright purposes and as such as subject to a right to edit and comment editorially. Panorama Community Magazine makes every effort to ensure the accuracy of the information published but can not be held responsible for consequences arising from errors or omissions. Panorama Community Magazine is not responsible for advertising content: Any advertising claims are the sole responsibility of the advertisers. Name and contents. © 2018 Panorama Community Magazine Inc.
MAY CALENDAR OF EVENTS
INFANT CARE/BREASTFEEDING CLASSES What to expect and how to get started. Wednesday, May 16: 7-9 p.m. at LVH–Hazleton Family Birth and Newborn Center, 700 E. Broad St., Hazleton
To register: Call 888-402-LVHN or visit LVHN.org/calendar. All activities are free, unless otherwise noted.
Health Screenings BLOOD PRESSURE SCREENINGS Prevention is key. Have your blood pressure checked at one of the following locations: Laurel Mall Walkers: Thursday, May 3: 8-9 a.m. at Laurel Mall, Hazleton Wednesday, May 23: 11 a.m.-noon at Freeland Active Adult Center, 701 Chestnut St., Freeland
Community Education Programs and Events WHAT EVERY PERSON SHOULD KNOW ABOUT STROKE Learn about stroke’s signs, symptoms, treatment and rehabilitation. Wednesday, May 2: 2-3 p.m. at Gunderson Center for Inpatient Rehabilitation, LVH–Hazleton, sixth floor MILLER-KEYSTONE BLOOD DRIVE Tuesday, May 8: noon-5 p.m. NEW LOCATION: LVH–Hazleton, Business and Education Center, first floor Register online at giveapint.org or call 570-501-4249 to register for a donation time. Please bring personal identification card. HEALTH EDUCATION AT GENNARO GARDENS Residents of Gennaro Gardens are welcome to attend monthly health and wellness discussions. Wednesday, May 9: 10-11 a.m. HANDS-ONLY CPR CLASS Learn lifesaving skills without mouthto-mouth breaths. Ages 10 and up. Wednesday, May 16: 5:30 p.m. at Fitness Center at Health & Wellness Center at Hazleton, 50 Moisey Drive, Hazleton
BARIATRIC/WEIGHT-LOSS MANAGEMENT INFORMATION SESSION Learn about surgical and nonsurgical weight-loss options. Monday, May 21: 1-3 p.m. at LVH–Hazleton, Business and Education Center, first floor SENIOR CHOICE BUS TRIP Place: Hunterdon Hills Playhouse, New Jersey Tuesday, May 22: 8:45 a.m.-5:30 p.m. For more information about the advantages of Senior Choice memberships, call 570-454-4752. KIWANIS HEALTH FAIR Screenings include: basic metabolic profile, lipid profile (fasting required), BMI and more. All supplies, services and labor are donated by Lehigh Valley Hospital–Hazleton. All proceeds benefit Kiwanis community service projects. Saturday, June 2: 7:30-10 a.m. Health & Wellness Center at Hazleton, Suite 107 $25 per person (cash or checks only); additional $5 for men’s PSA screening Advance registration required. Call 570-501-6299.
Infants and Children LABOR AND DELIVERY CLASS SERIES For couples delivering in July and August. Wednesdays, May 2, 9, 16, 23: 7 p.m. at LVH–Hazleton Family Birth and Newborn Center, 700 E. Broad St., Hazleton SIBLING CLASS The Big Brother/Big Sister program aims to help an older child feel involved in the changing family. Wednesday, May 2: 6-7 p.m. at LVH–Hazleton Family Birth and Newborn Center, 700 E. Broad St., Hazleton
INFANT/CHILD CPR CLASS Wednesday, May 23: 7-9 p.m. at LVH–Hazleton Family Birth and Newborn Center, 700 E. Broad St., Hazleton CAR SEAT CHECK Schedule your personal car seat check with our certified technician. Remember to bring your car seat. At LVH–Hazleton, main entrance Appointment required. Call 570-501-4200. PARENTING CLASS This group discussion focuses on the challenges of being a parent. Classes held at Catholic Social Services, 214 W. Walnut St., Hazleton Call 570-455-1521 to register or for more information.
(New members always welcome)
PARKINSON’S SUPPORT GROUP A representative from Luzerne County Transportation Authority will provide information on local resources. Wednesday, May 2: 1-2 p.m. at Fitness Center at Health & Wellness Center at Hazleton, aerobics room BARIATRIC SUPPORT GROUP Topic: Maintaining Successive Weight Loss Wednesday, May 16: 7-8 p.m. at LVH–Hazleton, Business and Education Center, first floor STROKE SUPPORT GROUP Monday, May 21: 2 p.m. at LVH–Hazleton, lobby, first floor conference room
It used to be known as Decoration Day. 8. Red Poppies are known as a symbol of remembrance, and it’s a tradition to wear them to honor those who died in war. The crowd that attended the first Memorial Day Ceremony at Arlington National Cemetery was about the same size as those who attend today….about 5,000 people. I am asking anyone who is reading this article that this year on May 28th at 3:00 P.M. say a special prayer for those who gave so much for you to have so much.
Memorial Day is Monday May 28th, 2018. This date is when we as a grateful nation pay homage to those who gave their lives in defense of our country. For this article I researched in what in my youth would have been books but today is called the Internet for 8 fast facts regarding Memorial Day. 1. Even though numerous communities have been celebrating Memorial Day for years, the Federal Government declared Waterloo, N.Y. the official birthplace of Memorial Day. Waterloo first celebrated the holiday on May 5, 1866. 2. Memorial Day was celebrated on May 30 for decades, but in 1971, Congress established Memorial Day on the last Monday in May and also a federal holiday. 3. Memorial Day originally honored military personnel who died in the Civil War. (18611865) 4. Roughly 620,000 Americans died in the Civil War-making it the deadliest war in American History. About 644,000 Americans have died in all other conflicts combined. 5. President Clinton signed the “National Moment of Remembrance Act” on December 28, 2000, designating 3:00 P.M. local time on Memorial Day as a National Moment of Remembrance. 6. President Clinton signed the “National
Moment of Remembrance Act” on December 28, 2000, designating 3:00 P.M. local time on Memorial Day as a National Moment of Remembrance. 7. It wasn’t always known as Memorial Day-
CONGRATULATIONS TO OUR WINNERS! In our March issue, Hazle Park Quality Meats sponsored our Kids Easter Egg Hunt Contest. Each child was required to search for 12 of the “Hazle Park Eggs” randomly placed throughout the book. We had an overwhelming response of over 500 entries. We chose six winners from various counties who received an Easter Goodie Bag. The prize bags were sponsored by Panorama Community Magazine, Bonanza Steak House, Sonic, Bresky’s Cake & Candy Supply, The Strand Roller Rink, Wendy’s, Pennsylvania Theatre of Performing Arts, The Bowl Arena, Milkhouse Creamery and The Laurel Mall. Each bag valued at $100+ contained gift certificates, candy, bowling passes, play tickets, ice cream and more. Represented in the picture are the winners of the contest – Ella, John, Kelly, Malia, Blake & Mason. We would like to thank all of our sponsors for their support and all of the participants.
M AY L AT H
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6 • Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018
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Springtime In Drifton by Bryan Dunnigan, Educational Coordinator, Sophia Coxe Memorial Foundation
The long winter has passed and the first signs of springtime are beginning to appear. Remnants of day’s gone bye are present, as we walk the grounds surrounding the Coxe House. Tulips, daffodils, hyacinths and foxgloves are blooming. A long ago planted elderberry bush shows its buds. Hosta plants appear in the beds surrounding the house and greenhouse. We also notice an abandoned hot frame in the former gardens, and a base that once supported a fountain. A small mountain stream runs fast and fills the stone lined spillway winding its way through the grove. These are all reminders of the grand lady who once lived here. This time of the year was especially dear to Sophia Coxe. Her interest in flowers and gardening is well documented throughout her lifetime. Sophia enjoyed the beauty of
fragrance and flowers and was particularly fond of the fresh fruits, berries and vegetables that were grown in the gardens, all of which graced her table throughout the summer months. The gardeners employed by the Coxes were extremely mindful of their duties. The main garden was located to the rear of the house, just past what remains as a rather large barn (circa 1870s). The paths of the garden were outlined with stone to Sophia's specifications, as to accommodate the many blind guests who frequented the Coxe House. It was Sophia's intent that these special guests could enjoy the fragrance of the gardens in spite of their visual impairment. There is still evidence remaining in the house of these guests in the form of books, cards, and dominoes in Braille. The site of her original gardens are hoped to be repurposed as community garden space in the near future.
The greenhouse is now under repair and will be restored to usefulness. Our springtime cleanup is now at hand and volunteers are always needed. If you would like to volunteer some of your time, please contact the Foundation at 570-9265427. The Sophia Coxe Memorial Foundation and Education Center was established to preserve the memory of the Fisher and Coxe families and their contributions to the surrounding communities, along with the restoration of the Coxe House. A narrated tour of the house is available weekends only, RSVP. For more information, contact B. Dunnigan, Education Coordinator at 570-956-6706. The Foundation also offers accommodations for private teas and small gatherings. Please check our website for events and classes offered throughout the year at www.sophiacoxefoundation.com
THE SOPHIA COXE FOUNDATION
2207 ROUTE 940, DRIFTON, PA 18221 www.sophiacoxefoundation.com 570-956-3881
MAY SCHEDULE OF EVENTS & CLASSES Sun, May 13th – 2PM -$20/pp - Mother’s Day High Tea - If you would like to treat your Mother to something special, reserve a place at the beautiful Sophia Coxe house for a Victorian high tea, with soup, salad, an array of Victorian finger sandwiches and desserts along with tea. Seating is limited so reserve your place today online or check. For further information, contact Karen Esak at 570-956-3881. Sat, May 19th – 11AM – 4PM - $50/pp – Intro to Blacksmithing – SOLD OUT Sun, May 20th – 11AM - 4PM - $50/pp - Intro to Blacksmithing - Beginner’s class focusing on the basic skill of blacksmithing fire building & maintenance, forging skills, & hammering techniques. Get comfortable with these essentials while making easy & functional project such as hooks & simple fireplace tools. Lunch & materials included. Class size limited to 6 students. RSVP prepaid by May 16th either via PayPal or check. For further information, contact B. Dunnigan at 570-956-6706. Sun, May 20th – 6:30PM - $15 - Bobby Maso will be back performing as H.G. Wells, the world’s famous writer, often regarded as “the father of science fiction”. Best known for highly imaginative and thought provoking works such as The Invisible Man, The War of the Worlds, and The Island of Doctor Moreau. The most scientifically intriguing The Time Machine, remains his most enduring masterpiece and forced generations of readers to wonder, is time travel possible. Hear excerpts from these classics that, like the device at the heart of his most popular tale, stands the test of time. For further info contact Karen at 570-956-3881. You can send a check for an event and/or Associate Membership to the Sophia Coxe Foundation, 2207 Route 940, PO Box 235, Drifton, PA; or go to the sophiacoxefoundation.com and pay thru PayPal. Reserve early as seating is limited and you don’t want to miss all the good food and fun. For further information call Karen at 570-956-3881.
8 • Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018
Mind-Body Workshops Help Military Heroes Heal (NAPS)—To help veterans, active-duty members of the military and their families better cope with stress and trauma, the American Red Cross created a new set of workshops teaching easy-to-use skills that promote wellness through mind-body connection. What They Do These Mind-Body Workshops focus on the powerful ways in which emotional, mental, social and spiritual factors can directly affect health. The first workshop, Using Mind-Body Skills for Performance, helps participants explore the use of breathing, mindfulness techniques, stretching, movement and guided imagery to aid healing. The second workshop, Using Mind-Body Skills, guides participants through using mind-body techniques for personal growth and healing through drawing, journaling, meditation, mindfulness, body scan, progressive muscle relaxation and self-directed imagery.
gram,” added Koby Langley, Senior Vice President for Service to the Armed Forces at the Red Cross. “The Bob Woodruff foundation supports programs that promote a holistic approach to healing for those recovering from the hidden wounds of war,” explained Anne Marie Dougherty, the executive director.
New workshops offer tools and resources for coping with stress and trauma.
military installations around the world allows easy access to the new program for members of the military and veterans. “There is no magic formula for healing both the visible and invisible injuries caused by the challenges of a military lifestyle, and that’s why the Red Cross is excited to work with the Bob Woodruff Foundation to create this complementary and integrative pro-
Expert Opinions “The Red Cross Mind-Body Workshops will afford service members, veterans and their families an opportunity to learn practical relaxation techniques to improve their emotional, mental, social and spiritual wellbeing,” said Alison M. Whitehead, MPH, RYT, PMP, VHA Office of Patient Centered Care and Cultural Transformation. The workshops are part of the organization’s well-established resiliency program, which also includes Reconnection Workshops and Psychological First Aid courses. The extensive Red Cross presence in communities and on
How To Learn More For further information about the MindBody Workshops, go to www.redcross.org/ mindbodyworkshops. The American Red Cross shelters, feeds and provides emotional support to victims of disasters; supplies about 40 percent of the nation’s blood; teaches skills that save lives; provides international humanitarian aid; and supports military members and their families. It’s a not-for-profit organization that depends on volunteers and the generosity of the American public to perform its mission. To discover how you can help, visit redcross.org or cruzrojaamericana.org.
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Communications With Your Tax Service by Alice Horton, CEO Honest Abe’s Taxe Services You call a service, you leave a message, do they call you back? Does your tax service call you early (January) pushing you to set an appointment? Does your tax service call you mid-February to March to say hi, where are you? Does your tax service call you in the last two weeks/days to say hi, did you forget?
At Honest Abe’s we care about our customers. We return calls. We do not call you in January; we trust we will see you. We do start to call in March and we do call, even two days before. Phone numbers that do not have the ability to take messages, that are disconnected, and are no longer the phone number to our client makes it as inconvenient for us to reach out and help you as when you call someone and get only an answering machine. We have now served the area for seven tax seasons and always welcome new customers as well as enjoying seeing the repeat customers each year. Like the girl scouts, we believe in “Make New Friends, but keep the old, one is Silver, the other is Gold.” We specialize in seeing that taxpayers get good, straight, honest advice, at fair pricing, in not only the preparation of annual taxes, but also in tax planning. We like to “educate” our customers so that they understand the
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MAY CALENDAR OF EVENTS TUESDAY, MAY 8TH
Drawing for Mother’s Day Shopping Spree
106 Laurel Mall, Hazle Twp. • 570-454-2100 Mon.-Sat. 10am-9pm • Sun.11am-6pm
FRIDAY, MAY 18TH
American Red Cross Blood Drive (1:30pm-6:30pm)
MAY 17TH - 20TH
Reading Railroad Train Display
MAY 25TH - 28TH
Memorial Day Sidewalk Sale
MAY 24TH - JUNE 3RD
Second Annual Spring Fling Carnival
Local Family Visits Father's B-24 Liberator “King Size” Crash Site, 1944 by Peter Ferdinand
Peter Ferdinand, Sr
Shortly after Thanksgiving of 2017, I was contacted on Face- Peter Ferdinand, Sr and fellow book by a man named Bob Kon- ber both crash surviors. ings from Belgium. Bob Konings runs a B&B in Grandmenil, Belgium and specializes in military tours of the Ardennes Forest region. He told me that he had important information that he wanted to share about my father’s airplane crash some 73 years ago, during the Battle of the Bulge. Shortly after a woman from St. Louis, Myra Miller, approached me with similar information. Myra is a researcher/ author who dedicates her time retracing soldier’s footsteps and connecting veteran’s families to their loved ones past. Bob and Myra informed me that they had found the remnants of my father’s airplane that he had bailed out of so many years ago. My father, Peter Ferdinand of Drums was a Radio Operator who had served in the 389th Bomb Group, known as "the Sky Scorpions", flew strategic bombing missions in B-24 Liberators from Hethel, England. On Christmas Day 1944, my father was flying as a replacement Radio Operator with a crew of the airplane named “King Size”. Only a month earlier my father was one of only 3 survivors involved in a mid-air collision over their base in England. Seventeen crew members from 2 B-24 Liberators died in the November 21st accident. The mission for crew of “King Size” was to be their last one before going home. Their Radio Operator completed an extra mission and my father was chosen to fill his position. After dropping their bombs on the target in Wahlen, Germany, the “King Size” was attacked by 15 German fighter planes and quickly caught on fire. Pilot Raymond Price gave the directive to bail out. My father bailed out through the nose wheel opening and watched his plane break apart as he descended in his parachute, all the while hearing German bullets passing by. Once to the ground, he escaped his parachute after landing high in an evergreen tree and ran for cover as he noticed Pictured in photo on top left: Landowner Victor Yansenne. Pictured in photo on top right: Bob Cortese, Debbie Ferdinand Kelly, Jacqueline & Voctor Yansenne & Peter Ferdinand. Pictured in photo on bottom left: Bob Konings, Peter Ferdinand & Myra Miller. Pictured in photo on bottom right: Peter Ferdinand & Joseph Cortese with radio headset part.
12 • Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018
German Infantry heading his way. All this was occurring as a small Belgian boy named Victor Yansenne watched the events unfold from a farm nearby. Victor saw 6 German fighters down my father’s airplane as well as 2 parachutes coming from the airplane. Victor never forgot the airplane crash near his home and made it a lifelong quest to find out who those men were. Finally, many years after that Christmas Day in ’44 Victor appealed to the community in Grandmenil to find out who those men were so he could properly honor their sacrifices. Bob Konings and his group of Belgian, Dutch, English, and German volunteers searched the land of the Crew Mem- crash site and found many pieces of the wreckage. After four years of exhaustive search they hit a dead end and had nearly given up. Finally, David Pratt in England was able to identify the plane as a B-24 Liberator. The search was narrowed dramatically. That’s when Bob contacted Myra Miller who was able to search the National Archives in St. Louis to finally determine that the aircraft was the “King Size”. This past March, I along with family members, Debbie Ferdinand Kelly and Joseph Cortese,+ were able to travel to the crash site in LaFosse, Belgium and find parts of the airplane at the crash site. Especially noteworthy were parts of the radio and a headset earpiece most likely used by my father. Unlike many who did not mention their experiences during the war, my father thought it was important to share those experiences so the sacrifices of men like those my father served with were not forgotten.
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Art & Antiques by Dr. Lori World's Fair Collectibles by Lori Verderame
The Great Exhibition of the Works of Industry of All Nations was the formal name of the very first World’s Fair. It was held at the Crystal Palace in London, England in 1851. Of course, the event had crowds of attendees, impressive exhibits, and all types of souvenirs. The promise of bringing home something rare, exotic, and unusual from the World’s Fair remains an exciting attraction for many. Today, World’s Fair collectibles are popular and some are very valuable on the market today. These massive events, hosted by major cities around the globe, highlighted innovations in various industries, mounted large art and science exhibits, staged entertainment spectacles, and hosted millions of visitors. When it comes to World's Fair collectibles, some of the most interesting World's Fairs, when it comes to collectible objects, were the fairs held in: London 1851, Paris 1889, Philadelphia 1876, Chicago 1893, St. Louis 1904 which was the largest world’s fair, San Francisco 1915, New York 1939 and again held there in 1964, Seattle 1962, Montreal 1967 to name a few. Some valuable World's Fair collectibles include: an admission ticket to the Centennial International Exhibition held in Philadelphia in 1876, Ferris wheel toys from the 1893 World Columbian Exposition in Chicago where George Ferris' famous amusement ride debuted, an Ingersoll pocket watch with the Cascades pictured on the dial from the 1904 Louisiana Purchase
Exhibition, a Jim Beam bottle in the shape of the city’s landmark Space Needle which was erected for the Seattle World's Fair held in 1962, and the World's Fair board game by Parker Brothers highlighting Patek Philippe gold the adventures pocket watch, World’s of two young Columbian Exposition, people visiting Chicago, IL, 1893 the famed Trylon and Perisphere and other attractions at the World of Tomorrow World’s Fair, the second largest fair, held in New York City in 1939-40. The most valuable World's Fair collectibles are those items which highlight the most famous aspects or attractions of a particular World's Fair. Many World's Fairs erect temporary architectural buildings and landscaped areas throughout the fair site. Objects that recall the immense project of the fairgrounds and important landmarks that debuted at the fair like the Eiffel Tower in Paris, Daniel Burnham’s Great White City temporary buildings made of staff and Frederick MacMonnies Columbian Fountain in Chicago, and other desirable on the collectibles market. Many of these World's Fair collectibles have sold ranging from a few hundred to several tens of thousands of dollars on the collectibles market. Common collectibles that everyman could afford include ruby glass cut to clear mugs em-
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14 • Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018
Patek Philippe gold pocket watch, World’s Columbian Exposition, Chicago, IL, 1893 detail.
bossed with a patron’s first name and the year of the fair like “Louise - World’s Fair 1893” or useful objects to be used as guests walked the fairgrounds such as a 1939 Perisphere collapsible seat. These objects were inexpensive and popular with fair guests and could be used long after the fair ended. Look for unique, unusual, hard to come by, or exotic World's Fair collectibles that were first introduced at a specific World's Fair like ice cream cone advertisements in 1904, admission tickets to the 1939 fair, Tiffany stained glass lamps, Eiffel Tower snow globes in 1889, Patek Phillippe gold pocket watches made specially for the fair in 1893, etc. It is wise to collect those World's Fair collectibles that feature a specific host city or focus on a particular specialty attraction. The best of the best were also offered for purchase as souvenirs of the World’s Fair. The World’s Fair was the place where visitors could obtain rare and unusual pieces and some of the most coveted and collectible were rare jewels, furniture, and fine art. Dr. Lori Verderame is an Ph.D. antiques appraiser, author, and award-winning TV personality who stars on History channel’s, The Curse of Oak Island. Dr. Lori presents antique appraisal events to worldwide audiences and reviews objects online. Visit www.DrLoriV.com or call 888-431-1010.
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A month-long series of events commemorating the 150th anniversary of the federal observance of Memorial Day will begin on Tuesday, May 1st. A project of the Tamaqua Area Community Partnership, Tamaqua Remembers (a 501 (c) (3) organization) is the result of community volunteerism inspired by former community endeavors, most notably “Dear Tamaqua” and “Tamaqua Has Heart”. The success of these program with instilling positive, community-affirming initiatives compelled an independent group of volunteers to organize a special patriotic celebration for the town. The original group of twelve individuals met for the first time in April of 2017. The opening event for Tamaqua Remembers begins on Tuesday, May 1 at 7 PM at the intersection of West Broad Street and Nescopec Street in Tamaqua. The ceremony will feature the unveiling of an artistic mural created by Tamaqua artist Kevin Smith, the Italian American Band of the Lehigh Valley, a military guest speaker, and the renaming and dedication of a portion of South Nescopec Street. The program will be immediately preceded at 6:30 PM by an informational program on America’s Bald Eagles presented by the Carbon County Environmental Education Center. Special events will include a lecture on May 7, presented by Dr. Tracy Fisher, illustrating how families coped with war deaths during World War I; a walking tour on May 9 of Odd Fellows Cemetery, highlighting the veterans buried there; a production company’s re-enactment of an “old tyme radio show” on May 12; the Third Brigade Band patriotic
concert on May 15; a concert by the “Jolly Tars” on May 17; “Salute to Our Veterans” exhibit at the Tamaqua Historical Society, opening on May 19; a special presentation by author Ralph Peters, Civil War expert and national news correspondent, on May 21; a performance of “Stories of the Red, White and Blue” by storyteller and musician Matthew Dodd on May 22; the Cressona Band patriotic concert on May 23; and a community assembly to celebrate with fireworks on May 26. Other events include two contests – a home and business decorating contest which organizers hope will cover the borough in red, white and blue; and an essay contest for high school age students with the theme “Why We Must Remember Memorial Day”. Numerous local artists will also make their contribution in the form of murals; a red, white, and blue wash of the high school street; patriotic paintings and wreaths displayed throughout town; a patriotic quilt and crocheted throws as prizes for a raffle; and memorial wreaths for the town’s war dead in centrally-located Depot Square Park. Two community-service endeavors round out the month: a blood drive on May 16, and the assemblage of care packages to be sent to overseas troops dubbed Operation Gratitude. The special celebration will conclude on May 28 with the annual Memorial Day Parade and Service of Remembrance. The parade will begin at 10 a.m. at the east end of the borough and end at Soldiers Monument in Odd Fellows Cemetery. Guest speaker will be Tamaqua native Col. Curtis Hafer, U.S. Air Force. Many of Tamaqua’s son and daughters have fallen on the fields of battle in the years since the town’s incorporation. The stories of these 91 fallen soldiers that called the Brough of Tamaqua their home is the cornerstone of the organization’s website, tamaquaremembers.com. These stories have also been highlighted, one a day, on the organization’s Facebook page since the beginning of February. For more information please contact Eric Zizelmann at (570) 527-7063 or email@example.com.
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Memorial Day... 150 Years Of Remembrance Memorial Day 2018 will mark a milestone in the history of our country and community; the 150th observance of the Memorial Day Holiday. In order to give the momentous occasion the respect it deserves, a group of volunteers has created the “Tamaqua Remembers” campaign. Our goal is to ensure that our deceased veterans have the respect and honor they deserve. Throughout the years, Tamaqua’s sons and daughters have defended the United States of America in every conflict, at home and abroad. Many loved ones never made it back to the U.S. soil, buried on the foreign shores where they fought and died, while others came home where their families could visit their gravesites. Memorial Day memorializes those who have perished while in defense of our country. While “Tamaqua Remembers” honors all who have served, the names below are specifically those residents of the Borough of Tamaqua who have made the supreme sacrifice. To learn more about each of these individuals, we invite you to visit our Facebook page or go to our website www.tamaquaremembers.com. • Hubbard L. Allen, Jr. • William Babarsky • Clarence E. Bailey • Thomas F. Bensinger • George Betz • Thomas Napier Black, Jr. • James Brassington • Dominic Joseph Ciorli • Eugene Gregory Conagoskie • Thomas Charles Coombe, Jr. • Jeremiah Delay • Howard Arthur Donald • John Daniel Edwards • Edward H. Eveland, Jr. • Edward Joseph Flannery • Peter Fries • William A. Gill • John Thomas Greer • William Joseph Hackett • Philip W. Herb • John Holman *David Houser • Franklin N. Keich • James king • Robert Allen Kistler • Harold Walter Klingaman • Joseph P. Linkevich, Jr. • Harvey Raymond Moses
• James B. Murray • Robert Edward Myers • James Francis Post • Howard Herman Raabe • Charles A. Reinhart • Thomas Charles Rowlands • Charles Sadusky, Jr. • Robert Norman Seligman • Albert Charles Shucavage • David William Springer, Jr. • John H. Stidham • James Patrick Sullivan • John Rodgers Towle • Albert F. Valentinelli • Walter Wassel • George B. Woodward • Laverne Robert Shaw Zeird • Asher Womer • Joseph W. Wolfe • David Verbilla • Robert Wilson Weyhenmeyer • John H. Tracy • William Michael Swider • George T. Stosilavage • Francis M. Stidham • John Henry Southam • Donald Oliver Shire • Stanley Sadusky • Carl W. Ruch • Martin E. Robinson • Robert H. Reichelderfer • John E. Purcell • John F. Paul • John Murphy • Archie Foster Myers • James Rhoades Mock, Jr. • Charles Edward Lutz • George Frederick Krell • Bernard Leroy Klein • William Franklin King • Edward John Kennedy • Frank Karalunas • Franklin Eugene Hosler • Walter Green Hochstatter • William George Hankey • John H. Griffiths • Daniel Shinton Gothie • Charles A. Garber, Jr. • Carl William Foster • Stephen V. Figura, Jr. • John W. Evans, Jr. • Joseph Dragelis • Paul Howard Dodson • Blair D. Deem • John Joseph Conahan, Jr. • John Coalts • Daniel Campbell, Jr. • Willaim John Bolles • George Solomon Billman • John S. Bannan • Clarence Heathorne Berry • George F. Mock • David H. Williams Residents of the six townships surrounding Tamaqua Borough are memorialized at their corresponding township’s Memorial Day services. We are forever grateful for the many brave men and women who have fought and given so much to defend this great nation.
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In 1920 George Higgins of Shamokin purchased the Kolb Property at the northeast corner of Pine & Broad Streets and proposed to erect a modern hotel and theatre for the cost of $550,000. The hotel & theatre construction was completed in 1924 and on December 22nd of that year the Majestic Theatre opened its doors but the hotel was not completed until April 20, 1925 where it was officially opened for business. The theatre was magnificent! The spacious lobby was ornately decorated with beautifully trimmed mirrors, numerous wall lights and chandeliers. One of the chandeliers weighed 1,100 pounds and was decorated with over 4,000 beaded crystals. The theatre had over 1,200 seats and private balcony boxes that faced the 48’ wide stage. The hotel hosted 120 rooms. The lobby was small but comfortable and provided elevator service to the upper floors. Off of the lobby was a coffee shop serving breakfast and lunch as well as a barber shop. On the mezzanine floor was a display room for salesman samples. On the second floor were a large dining room and kitchen serving full course dinners and open to the public. Rooms were listed at $2.50 per night for in-
side rooms and $4.00 for outside rooms. Seventy of the sleeping quarters were equipped with private bathrooms while the remaining rooms had running hot and cold water. The areas Kiwanis International held their weekly meetings there along with many clubs and organizations of the town. Also frequenting the hotel and theatre complex were traveling men, local business owners and resident of the area. It might be said, to put it mildly, that the venture was not at all what it had been anticipated to be, before long the great Depression set in and transients were quite scarce as well as the movie patronage had fallen off since many people could no longer afford the 25 to 35 cents to pay for a movie. In the 1950’s both the movie and hotel business suffered server setbacks nation-wide and by the 60’s both were at the closing point. The theatre portion of the complex was remodeled into office quarters and for a number of years housed the United States Employment Service. In 1980 a seventh story was added to the building and the whole structure was remodeled into small apartments for the elderly. It proved to be a success and today is known as the Majestic House Apartments.
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Ethnic Food Picnic, Car Show, Music, Mine Tours At No. 9 Mine & Museum Memorial Day Weekend Celebration (LANSFORD) Memorial Day weekend is a special time at the No. 9 Coal Mine and Museum in Lansford, Carbon County, PA. Although the mine and museum will be open for tours every day, Sunday May 27th will feature other special activities to commemorate the holiday weekend. The grounds will be filled with the wondrous smells of homemade ethnic foods coming from the picnic pavilion, the sound of music in the field, the sights of beautiful antique and classic cars gathered on the grounds, and the feel of cool air coming from the 163-year-old No. 9 Coal Mine as visitors prepare to board the mine train for the one hour underground tour of the world’s oldest deep mine followed by a trip through the mining museum on the surface. The annual Memorial Day Weekend event is scheduled for Sunday May 27th from 11:00am-4:00pm and is open to the public. Admission to the grounds and parking are free. A nominal fee is charged for the mine tours, museum will be Free, and all other activities are free. The Anthracite Region Chapter of the Antique Automobile Club of America will present an antique and classic car show on the grounds. Anyone wishing to display their automobile can still register when they arrive. Music will be provided by DJ Shawn Frederickson. A variety of homemade ethnic foods will be available for sale at the picnic pavilion including favorites such as halupki, haluski, pierogies, turkey & hamburger barbecue, homemade bean soup, hot dogs with kraut or chili, homemade desserts, and a variety of beverages. This old-fashioned picnic is reminiscent of the annual coal miner’s picnics which were held years ago throughout the coal region. Come early, have a great time and enjoy the great food before it sells out! Take outs are also available. Food will be available for sale beginning at 11:00am. The main attraction at No. 9 Mine is the fascinating guided
No. 9 MINE & MUSEUM
underground tours of the No. 9 Coal Mine which first opened in 1855. No. 9 Mine in Lansford is the world’s oldest operating deep mine. Tours are approximately one hour in length and include the mine train ride in to the mine where visitors then embark on a walking tour to see the fascinating sights underground. Visitors will also enjoy browsing the countless displays and artifacts inside the region’s largest coal mining museum and gift shop located on the grounds. Sunday’s events offer something for all ages as we celebrate the Memorial Day Weekend with family and friends. For further information, contact No. 9 Coal Mine and Museum at 570-645-7074 or visit our website email@example.com. No. 9 Coal Mine and Museum is a 501 ©3 non-profit organization that preserves the legacy of coal mining in the Panther Creek Valley of Carbon County.
9 Dock Street (Off Rt 209) LANDSFORD, PA • 570+645-7074
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GUIDED MINE TOURS 10am-4pm Hourly: 11am (First Tour), 12 pm, 1 pm, 2 pm & 3 pm (Last Tour) MAY, SEPTEMBER & OCTOBER Friday, Saturday & Sunday JUNE, JULY & AUGUST Wednesday thru Sunday
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Community Calendar May/June 2018 May 1 “Surviving Together”, Thursday, May3rd, Perkins Restaurant, Rt. 93, Hazleton, 6:00PM. This meeting is a general social get together. Refreshments can be purchased. Call Bonnie, 570-427-8222 by Tuesday, May 1st to make a reservation. For specific information, contact Chrissy, Social Worker, Geisinger Hazleton Cancer Center, 570-459-2901. Join Heritage Hill Senior Community, 800 6th Street, Weatherly, PA for “Becoming an Alzheimer’s Whisperer: A Loving and Gentle Response to Challenging Behaviors” presented by keynote speaker Katherine Vanderhorst on Tuesday, May 1 at 6pm. She is president of C&V Senior Care Specialists, Inc. and co-author of two new books “Becoming and Alzheimer’s Whisperer: A Resource Guide for Family Caregivers” and “Care Giving for Alzheimer’s Disease: A Compassionate Guide for Clinicians and Loved Ones.” Discover an innovative approach to Alzheimer’s disease and dementia care that helps families and caregivers enter the world of their loved one and create a mutually fulfilling relationship. This event is free and open to the public. Seating is limited! RSVP appreciated. Please call Rachael or Toni at 570-427-4500. May 5 Join us in Schuylkill Haven on Saturday May 5 for Planet Walk Open House Around Town! The Middle School of Schuylkill Haven will be offering “walking tours” of the Planet Walk at 10am & 12pm. Meet at the Little League Park. Parking available at the Elementary School. No reservations required and the tour is free. In addition, join our other businesses that will be open to shop in town: Brok Sel, Walk In Art Center, Downtowne Tavern, Hess Catering,
Lion Launch Innovation Hub, 4Play Moonshine, The Curious Cat, Alchemist’s Cove Games & Comics, Lewis General Store and for the Grand Opening of The Little Dipper Ice Cream Shoppe.
prior to event to register. May 9 Heritage Hill Senior Community, 800 6th Street, Weatherly, PA, invites the public to the 2nd annual Spring Fling Craft & Vendor Fair on Wednesday, May 9 from 5-7 p.m. Check out the latest spring trends in fashion, accessories, jewelry and home décor from your favorite vendors. Grab your friends for a FUN evening of shopping, light refreshments and desserts. Interested vendors please call Rachael or Toni at 570-4274500.
May 6 Join us for our monthly breakfast Sunday, May 6 from 8am to 12noon at Good Shepherd Church, 87 S. Hunter Highway in Drums. Menu will include eggs (any style), bacon, ham & sausage (choice of two), pancakes, potatoes, toast, fresh fruit, yogurt, assorted pastries & beverages. Adults - $7, Children 4 to 12 - $3, & 3 May 12 and under are free. Holy Rosary Parish, 240 S. Poplar St. Hazleton Community Bible Fellowship, 458 West Spruce will host a Free Community Luncheon. Lunch Street, Hazleton (corner of James & Spruce) in- will be served Saturday, May 12 from 11am vites you to a “Free Hot Lunch” on Sunday, May to 12noon in the Community Room of the 6 from 12 to 2pm or until the food runs out. Church located in the Lower Level. Please use Come enjoy a hot meal, something sweet and the elevator entrance in the rear of the church. great company. Open to the public. Eat in only, All are welcome. A special thank you to the Hano take-outs please. We look forward to seeing zleton Rotary Club, Diocese of Scranton and the you! We also welcome you to attend our worship Weinberg NE Regional Food Bank. service every Sunday at 10:45am, adult Sunday school at 10am. Every Wednesday we offer May 19 Prayer at 6pm, Bible Institute at 7pm. South Schuylkill Garden Club Annual Plant Sale, Saturday, May 19 from 7:30am to 2:30pm May 7 at the Recreation/Senior Center, Haven Street in The side effects of cancer treatment can be dif- Schuylkill Haven. All plants are grown locally. ficult. Some people may lose their hair; others For additional information, call 570.385.4423 have changes in their complexion. The American or text 570.640.7511. Cancer Society Look Good Feel Better program Schuylkill Haven Community Yard Sale sponcan help. LGFB will teach women with cancer continued on page 45 how to manage the side effects of cancer treatment with helpful beauty tips and hints. Sign up for following session on Monday, May 7 Cancer Treatment Center at Hazleton, 1701 East Broad Street, Noon-2:00pm. Call the American Cancer Society at 1-800-227-2345 five business days
556 St. John’s Road, Drums OPEN DAILY • 570-788-2571
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Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018 • 21
Pets Can Suffer From Allergies Too by Dr. Kenneth Trippett, West Hazleton Veterinary Hospital Like humans, our pets can suffer from a variety of allergies (inhalant, contact, and food). These allergies tend to get worse as the weather warms up and things start growing and blooming outside. Unlike humans, however, in dogs and cats allergies often result in dry itchy skin, inflamed waxy ears, and some eye issues with breathing problems. Cats fairly commonly suffer from allergic bronchitis, which can become life threatening. If the allergies are allowed to get to bad, steroids and antibiotics become necessary to control the problem. Steroids can have a number of bad side effects and should be avoided whenever possible. At the West Hazleton Veterinary Hospital, our goal is to educate our clients to recognize the signs of allergy early on. When caught early, you can usually control the allergies with a com-
bination of oral anti-allergy medication (antihistamines, Cyclosporine, or Apoquel), topical treatments including moisturizing shampoos, medicated mousses, and oral skin supplements (ProNutra). In more serious cases allergy testing and desensitization is the tried and true method of control. In addition to these older treatments, there are several newer treatments that are relatively safe and effective as well. If your pet has a history of allergies, you should watch closely for increased itching, inflamed ears, ocular discharge, etc. When you see these signs, consult with your veterinarian immediately. Over 90% of allergies in pets can be controlled without using long term steroids.
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45 W. Monroe Ave., West Hazleton 22 • Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018
Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018 â€˘ 23
It’s All About The Animals STYLISTS: Cindy Vetter, Jo Ann Mamourian
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by Steve Glicken, Green Leaf Gallery and Gift Shop We have so much wonderful animal-based art to place in the gallery that we are extending the “Our Other Friends: Animals in Art” show until the end of May. We have many exceptional paintings and collages for your enjoyment and purchase. New arrivals include “Crow at Night” by Mark Charles Rooney depicting the brilliant bird under moonlight. Three watercolor animals, a cow, a wren, and a sparrow come by way of Ukraine from the hand of Ginnie Malenychka. From Romania and Belgium are drawings of a toucan in colored pencil, a flamingo in graphite, and an orca in white ink on black paper by Pepina Dragos Constatin (the family name goes first in Romania.). A young Hazleton artist, Mariluz Rodriguez, shares her skill with a beautifully designed pastel of a pair of circling koi. Among my favorites are two ravens created in monotypes by the fantastic Jan Schönepauck from Germany; their detail is well worth a few minutes’ study. We have two student photographs from Hazleton: Samantha Caba gets us up close and personal with a dazzling caterpillar and Melanie Rodriguez shares two goldfish in a tank. Manolo Yanes from South-
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ern France by way of Tenerife sends us our third archangel, Michael in inkjet and acrylic. From Jim Thorpe, photographer Dave Reinhard provides three prints of bears, wolves, and an oriole from the West. Wood and linocuts are the specialty of Laura K. Murdoch from Philadelphia, and she has captured a jellyfish, a large fish, a colorful parrot, and an almost preposterous hippopotamus! We also have a large selection of small to medium prints of butterflies and other insects coming from the Museo de Arte de Puerto Rico in San Juan. Later in the month, we’ll show a large series by Jeff Lane, from Washington State, of animals he “hunted” on local hikes and African camera safaris. Others will be added on as well. We invite you to stop by the Gallery & Gift Shop and browse our eclectic display of art work from around the world. Our Gallery & Gift Shop are a great way to experience art! You may even go home with something that inspired you. We look forward to seeing you.
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24 • Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018
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30th Annual Farm Animal Frolic at Quiet Valley Living Historical Farm on May 19 & 20 and May 26 & 27, 2018 Stroudsburg (PA) – Quiet Valley’s 30th annual Farm Animal Frolic is May 19 & 20 and May 26 & 27, Saturdays 10 am to 4 pm, Sundays noon to 4 pm. To folks in the 21st century springtime means warmer weather, flowers blooming and the return of robins. It’s time to pack away snow shovels and think about getting the lawn furniture out. In the early 1800s it meant fresh greens became available, a real treat after a bland winter diet. The kitchen garden was planted with such things as peas, onions, beets and carrots. Chickens started laying eggs again and it was also when the animals on the homestead had their babies. At Farm Animal Frolic we celebrate the renewal of life that comes with the season of Spring. Meet the baby farm animals up close and personal. See kid goats and lambs frolicking about. If you’ve ever wonder where the saying “two shakes of a lamb’s tail” came from you can see the reason for yourself. Chicks will be peeping away and some will be hatching in incubators so visitors can watch them crack out of their shells. There will be a new calf for the children to meet and guests of all ages will laugh at the ducklings as they play in the water. All the mommies of the babies will be on hand as well, keeping a close watch on their young, so folks will get to meet them, too, and learn something about their role on the farm. Our Clydesdale draft horses, Gunther and Wilhelm, will take you on a wagon ride to the ice harvest pond and back. In the lower
get a kick out of a visit to Farm Animal Frolic. This is a wonderful opportunity to learn about farms, farm animals and to spend a day in the beautiful outdoors. Admission is $8.00 for Adults and $5.00 for ages 3 thru 12. Children under 3 years of age are free. Pony Rides and Horse-drawn Wagon Rides are an additional charge and are weather permitting. Refreshments are available. No Smoking or Pets. Frolic is held Rain or Shine. The schedule and prices are subject to change. All funds raised go to support the mission of the non-profit farm museum.
part of the barn make sure to say “How- dy” to Janie, our mule, who doesn’t get to pull the wagon and sometimes feels left out. That’s where you will also find the piglets, always a lively bunch. In addition to the farm animals there are plenty of other fun activities. Twice a day there is a special children's show where youngsters can enjoy puppet shows or storytelling. There are opportunities to play old fashion games, jump in the hay or try the Fish Pond. Our focus area for 2018 is the “Pig Pen” where folks can learn some pig lore, play a game and make a craft. Sheep shearing will take place on Saturday May 19th throughout the day. Kathy Uhler, from the Pocono Wildlife Rehabilitation Center, will present a show on local wildlife on Saturday May 26th at 11:30 and 1:30. The school marm will offer presentations in the One Room Schoolhouse on both Sundays. The outdoor brick bake oven will be in operation during all four days of the event making homemade bread, hot pretzels and cookies. There is nothing more lovable than baby animals, and adults, as well as children will
Quiet Valley Living Historical Farm is a 501(c)(3) non-profit, educational corporation dedicated to the preserva-
tion and presentation of Pennsylvania’s agricultural heritage. At Quiet Valley history comes to life on our 19th century farmstead. Period-dressed guides reenact the life of the original Pennsylvania German farm family who lived at the site from the late1760s to 1913. Quiet Valley is open in 2018 to the general public Saturday June 16 - Monday September 3. Also, on additional spring and fall Saturdays. The farm also hosts a number of special events throughout the year. School and group tours are by reservation. For more information on the museum call (570) 992 – 6161 or visit www.quietvalley.org. We welcome all media outlets to visit Quiet Valley.
LIVING HISTORICAL FARM
Farm Animal Frolic May 19 & 20 and
May 26 & 27 Saturdays 10am-4pm Sundays 12-4pm
Rain or Shine
Adults $8.00 Children 3-12 $5.00
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Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018 • 25
Jim Thorpe Birthday Celebration May 19th & 20th, 2018 Sponsored by The Jim Thorpe Tourism Agency & the Carbon County Chamber of Commerce The Jim Thorpe Area Council will be sponsoring their 23rd annual Jim Thorpe Birthday Weekend on Saturday, May19th and Sunday, May20th. This event is in honor of James Francis Thorpe, a Native American and “Athlete of the 20th Century”. The festivities start off on Saturday, May 19th at 10:30 am with a Native American Tribute at the Jim Thorpe Mausoleum along with Don Wild Eagle, John Thorpe (Grandson), Carlisle Guests and Native Americans. At 11am, Our Olympian Cross Country and Track Teams will carry the lighted torch from the monument to the Jim Thorpe High School Stadium to light the Olympic Torch for the Special Olympic Track and Field Competition and then down 903 to the Heights, down Opera House Hill and then down Broadway to Josiah White Park for the lighting of our Olympic Torch. The Varsity Cheerleaders will stretch a ribbon across Broadway in front of the County of Carbon Court House prior to the arrival of the runners. Medals will be awarded to the team and coach and the resolution that Rep. Doyle Heffley had the Pennsylvania House pass declaring that May 19, 2018 has been named “James Francis Thorpe Day” in the Commonwealth will be read. Town dignitaries will also be invited to honor this occasion with their presence. A Large Birthday Cake will be presented, cut and pieces sold as part of the festivities for the weekend. For more information contact Anne Marie Fitzpatrick at 570-325-9281 or email to firstname.lastname@example.org or visit our website at www. jimthorpe.org !
May 26, 27 & 28
No Reservations Needed
RAYMOND A. BRADER ANNE MARIE FITZPATRICK
128 West Broadway Jim Thorpe, PA 570-325-5259
Site of the hanging of seven Molly Maguires!
All Proceeds Benefit Family Promise of Carbon County
Special Opening for Jim Thorpe Birthday Weekend! Saturday, May 19th & Sunday, May 20th 12 Noon to Last Tour at 4:30pm
COME JOIN US Regular Hours AS WE WELCOME THE Begin June 9th BUTTERFLIES BACK!
OPEN FOR THE SEASON MAY 26TH THRU LABOR DAY
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Daily (Closed Wed.) • Weekends Only-Sept. & Oct. Hours: 12 Noon to Last Tour at 4:30 pm
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Jim Thorpe’s 23rd Annual Birthday Weekend Celebration Schedule of Events (Please note: Schedule is subject to change without prior notice)
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Saturday, May 19th • 10:30am—Native American CeremonyJim Thorpe Mausoleum • 11am—Carrying of the Olympic Torch by Olympian Cross Country & Track Teams from the Monument to the High School stadium to light the Special Olympics Torch then to Josiah White Park. • 11am-5pm—Buster the Clown in Josiah White Park • 11-11:45am—Jim Thorpe Cheerleaders performance in Josiah White Park • 11:45am—Varsity Cheerleaders stretch ribbon across Broadway in front of the Court House for the runners. • 12-12:30pm—Awarding of medals to Cross Country & Track Teams and reading of the Resolution Representative Heffley, introduction of special visitors and presentation of the Birthday Cake in Josiah White Park. • 12:30-1:30pm—Brad & Luke Duo inJosiah White Park • 12:30-1:30pm—Terry Strongheart at the Dimmick Library & Gazebo • 1:30-2:30pm—Earth Lore & Don Wild Eagle & Family with Medicine Horse Drum in Josiah White Park • 1:30-2:30pm—John Lyons at the Dimmick Library • 2:30-4:30pm—Brad & Luke Duo in Josiah White Park • 2:30-4:30pm—Faculty Brass Strolling Through Town • 4:45-5pm—Closing Ceremony Medicine Horse Drum in Josiah White Park • All Day Long—Olympian Auction in Josiah White Park
Sunday, May 20th • 11am-5pm—Buster the Clown in Josiah White Park • 11am-12pm—Earth Lore & Don Wild Eagle & Family with Medicine Horse Drum in Josiah White Park • 12-2pm—Brad & Luke Duo in Josiah White Park • 12:30-1pm—John Lyons at the Dimmick Library • 1-1:30pm—Terry Strongheart in Dimmick Library • 2-3pm—Medicine Horse Drum in Josiah White Park • 2-4pm—Faculty Brass Strolling Through Town • 3-5pm—Brad & Luke Duo in Josiah White Park • All Day Long—Olympian Auction in Josiah White Park Mauch Chunk Opera House Saturday, May 19th N.Y.’s Finest – Police Tribute Sunday, May 20th Paragon Ragtime Orchestra Saturday & Sunday 11am, 1pm & 3pm—Train Rides Special Guests • John Thorpe (Jim Thorpe’s Grandson) • Chuck & Wonda Gentile (Retired Sports Director, Carlisle U.S. Army War College)
All Weekend Long • Shops, Restaurants and Attractions open for your enjoyment. • Many great craft vendors and lots of good food will be available plus many other goodies & surprises. For more information contact Anne Saturday Only Marie Fitzpatrick at 570-325-9281, email • Special Olympics Track & Field Compe- to email@example.com or visit our website at tition at Jim Thorpe High School Stadium www.jimthorpe.org!
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PUZZLE ON PAGE 70
TRIVIA 1. What two events make up the Olympic biathlon? 2. What American League pitcher won the ERA title in 1978 and 1979? 3. In what sport does a team win the World Cup? 4. What sport takes place in a velodrome? 5. What golfer is known as Champagne Tony? 6. George Blanda holds the record for the
Answers on page 70 most seasons in pro football, how many is it? 7. Who holds the record for the most NHL seasons played? 8. What was Mickey Mantle’s number his rookie year? 9. In a full Indy 500 how many times does the winning car go around the track? 10. Name the only two baseball players to hit. 400 in two seasons?
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30 • Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018
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CROSSWORD PUZZLE Puzzle Answers on page 70
Across 1. Animal hair 4. Specks in the sea 10. 1984 Peace Nobelist 14. Single-strand molecule (abbrev.) 15. Chiang Kai-shek's capital 16. Knowing, as a secret (2 wds) 17. Shortened version 19. Gentle 20. Like The Citadel, now 21. Corpulent 22. "... happily ___ after" 23. Professional wrestler Mike Awesome 25. Dullard 26. Class 27. Agency monitoring edible products (abbrev.)
30. Wood sorrels 31. Lash out at 34. Floor coverings 35. Deserving rebuke 39. Atlantic City attraction 40. Statues with no head and hands 41. One who mimics 42. Chester White's home 43. Energize 48. Links rental 49. Film material 51. Bee colony 52. Wrist bones (pl.) 55. Ball of yarn 56. Persia, now 57. Near coastland 59. Catch fish 60. Cake (Fr.) 61. ___ and outs 62. "Iliad" warrior 63. Steep slope 64. Undertake, with "out" Down 1. Brawl 2. Undo the lock 3. Make less dense 4. Inspection Test Date (acronym)
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5. Thickening agent (pl.) 6. Backbend dance 7. Blunt-edged fencing sword 8. Alexander Hamilton bills 9. Locale 10. Preset explosive (2 wds) 11. Unambiguous 12. Put up with 13. Disrobe 18. "American ___" 24. Not far 27. Pixie 28. Discordant noises 29. In addition 32. Adjusts, as a clock 33. Jigger of liquor 35. One who fixes 36. Weaken 37. Omens 38. "Cast Away" setting 39. Pueblo doll 44. Allergic reaction 45. French royalty 46. Forever, poetically 47. Just out 49. Breathing problem 50. Humidor item 52. Hamster's home 53. Expression of apprehension 54. Campus military org. (acronym) 58. Eat an evening meal
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Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018 • 31
10th Annual Travel Edition by Rich Lipinski
Parks, Parks and More Parks of Eastern Pennsylvania This year we stay in state and explore the great treasures of Pennsylvania. Our parks, baseball parks from one of the oldest to the state-ofthe-art family entertainment centers. There are eight full sized amusement parks in Pennsylvania and many water parks operated by the state’s ski industry. Pennsylvania is one park crazy state writes Amusement Today Magazine. Pennsylvania is a must visit for roller coaster enthusiasts. If your tastes run toward nature and history Pennsylvania has quite an extensive and impressive array of state and national parks. These parks are for the most part free or very inexpensive to attend. Northeast Pennsylvania • PNC Field – Home of the Railriders, the stadium is now in its 5th season since its total remodel. PNC field plays
host to some of hottest prospects in the game, many of them Yankees farm hands. • Waterparks – NEPA has a huge ski industry and instead of being idle during the summer they are converted into water parks. Montage Mountain Water Park sits right above PNC Field. Single day admissions are about $25 and season passes for under $100. Other Parks in the area include Great Wolf Lodge, Camel Beach, Kalahari Resorts and H20 in the Poconos. • State/National Parks—Steamtown National Historic Site, Scranton, PA offers an up-close look at the history of the railroad industry in Lackawanna County. Delaware Water Gap National Recreation Area encompasses nearly 70,000 acres along the Middle Delaware National Scenic and Recreational River in Pennsylvania. At the southern end of this park the river cuts an S-shaped pass through the mountains, forming the Delaware Water Gap. Delaware and Lehigh National Corridor starts in Ashley and ends in Yardley, providing 165 miles of hiking and Biking Trials. There are 15 state parks in NEPA which provide camping, hiking, biking and nature opportunities. Southeast Pennsylvania • Citizens Bank and Coca Cola Park—Two ballparks built within the last 15 years feature the Philadelphia Phillies and their AAA affiliate the Lehigh Valley Iron Pigs. These two beautiful ballparks have been among the
32 • Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018
highest attended venues in the past 15 years. The Iron Pigs invite their fans to be bacon crazy and serve up some of the finest foods in all of the minor leagues, including pork nachos, bacon wrapped hot dogs and Aw Shucks roasted Corn. • First Energy Stadium—Home of the Reading Fightin Phils. Built in 1950 this is a classic minor league ballpark. The Phil’s are considered the gold standard of minor league entertainment. Anybody looking for a true minor league experience look no further than to Reading. • Dorney Park and Sesame Place—Of the states eleven amusement parks, Dorney has to be considered the biggest disappointment. The setting is mostly concrete, a little overpriced, A lot over hyped and food is basically fair. Dorney started as family owned park but was sold to out of state group and has lost that charm. Sesame Place, outside of Philadelphia is nice little park based on the Sesame Street characters. It is a park definitely targeting the under eight crowd.
• National/State Parks—As you can imagine in an area where America was conceived there is plenty of places to see. The Liberty Bell, Valley Forge, Independence Hall, National Constitution Center, US Mint, Washington Crossing and the Brandywine Battle Fields, are just some of the historic sites dotting the map throughout SEPA. There are fourteen state parks in SEPA.
er Historic site, Stotz Field home of the first try. Two state parks, Leonard Harrison State little league game. In late August every year, Park and Colton Point State Park perch on South Williamsport plays host to the Little opposite sides of the Pennsylvania Grand League World at Lamade Field. Canyon • Knoebels Amusement Resort—One of the premier amusement parks in the counUntil next time keep the e-mails rolling: try, winners of multiple awards for wooden email@example.com and follow us coasters, food and atmosphere. It features no on twitter @hardcoalbasebal. admission charged and some of most classic rides, Knoebels also offers swimming, campNorthern Susquehanna Valley ing and golfing. Bowman Field, Stotz Field and Lamade • State Park—With over 25 state parks the Stadium, provide everything a baseball fan Northern Central state parks offers some of could want. Bowman Field is the second old- most spectacular natural scenery in the counest field in professional baseball opening in 1926 and is home to Apply Now the Williamsport For Your Crosscutters. In 2000 Bowman Senior Citizen Field was desBus Pass! ignated an historic site. Across FOR BUS ROUTE INFORMATION CALL 570-459-5414 OR VISIT WWW.RIDEHPT.COM the street is anothNOT SURE HOW TO RIDE THE BUS, WE’LL TEACH YOU.
ASK ABOUT OUR TRAVEL TRAINING OR BUS BUDDY PROGRAM.
If you are 65 or older you are eligible to ride Hazleton Public Transit’s fixed route bus any time for FREE thanks to proceeds from the PA Lottery. This FREE bus pass never expires and can be used on any public bus in PA. 1. Complete the gray section of the application below and cut out. 2. Make a photo copy of one of proof of age. Acceptable proof of age: Birth Certificate, Baptismal Certificate, Driver’s License, Pace Card, PAID Card, Armed Forces Discharge Papers, Passport or Naturalization Papers, Veteran’s Universal Access IDCard,Statement of Age from Social Security Administration. 3. Mail the application and copy of proof of age to: HPT, 126 W. Mine Street, Hazleton, PA 18201. You will receive your FREE bus pass in the mail within one week.
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Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018 • 33
Effects Of Potholes On Our Vehicle by Thomas R. Buff Spring is finally here, the snow is gone and the flowers are blooming. The birds are singing and of course, the potholes have become more and more common along our roads. They have grown much larger this year. In fact, if you encounter one of these monsters it will most likely jar the fillings from your teeth. The winter was hard on our roads,
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enough to be bad news for our vehicles. It only takes only one jolt to have many effects on our vehicles, some sudden and visible. But other effects can be hidden and unseen. Both can cause numerous safety issues. Don’t want to be the bearer of bad news, but you are bound to hit a behemoth pothole eventually, they are everywhere. Potholes are notorious for causing numerous problems to our vehicles ranging from tire to alignment issues. Some of the problems to look for if you run into a pothole include: • Tire damage—Potholes can obviously cause major damage and leave you stranded on the side of the road. Blowouts can lead to dangerous situations so keep your tires inflated properly. Properly inflated tires with good tread depth will absorb a hit from a normal
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570 788-5491 www.sjmautosales.com 34 • Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018
pothole better than an under or overinflated tire. If your hit a big pothole it is a good idea to have the tire checked because a tire can bulge and/or tear and separate on the inside of the tire. Today’s low profile tires cannot withstand a hard jolt from a pothole when compared to larger sidewall tires. A tire shop will examine your tire to be sure it is safe and damage free. • Rims—Potholes can not only destroy tires but can also wreak havoc on the rims. The majority of rims used today are made of aluminum which is softer than the steel wheels used in earlier years. These rims can bend and cause the tire to lose air quickly. They can also become distorted and cause a dangerous wobble or shimmy. If the rim is damaged, chances are good that the tire pressure monitoring transducer (if mounted inside the rim) may also be damaged. Unfortunately, replacement for both is normally necessary and expensive. A minor jolt may cause the tire to become out of balance. If your car has a shimmy at certain speeds, have the wheel balance checked at a tire shop. • Suspension—Hitting a large pothole can cause extensive damage to the steering and suspension system in many ways. Suspension system components are often damaged. These items include shock absorbers, struts, tie rods etc. This is where the damage may not be visible but may become very unsafe. If you hit a large pothole and feel any type of changes in the handling of your vehicle, or if there is any vibration, shimmy or noises, don’t delay. Look for uneven tire wear. Take you vehicle to a certified technician for a thorough inspection of all suspension and steering components. Many other parts can be affected by hitting even a small pothole in the road. Exhaust and body parts can be jolted loose and your wheel alignment can be changed in an instant causing issues with tire wear and handling problems. Driving the local roads and highway’s only gives proof to this fact as drivers can be seen putting their spare tires on and parts scattered along the notorious pothole areas. If you hit a pothole and are worried if there is damage, have your vehicle inspected as soon as possible. Trying to avoid potholes is your best bet but is at times impossible. The reality is that this winter created a lunar landscape filled with swimming pools waiting for your car to plunge in to, so drive slower and be careful. Happy Motoring!
11th & North Church Street between Laurel & Church Street in Hazleton
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What's Driving Car Care And Purchases This Spring (BPT) - As the weather starts to warm up, Americans will hit the road more often for destinations ranging from family outings to spring vacation destinations. Because cars are such an important part of our daily lives, Hankook Tire examined what drives Americans to keep up with car maintenance, as well as what matters when maintenance can do no more and it's time to visit the dealership. Leave it to me Two-thirds of drivers perform their own car maintenance, according to the latest Hankook Tire Gauge survey. Among those who do so, the
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main motivator is to save money. Others like doing it to save time, because they prefer knowing exactly what's going into their vehicles, or it's a fun task for some who simply enjoy it. In fact, about one-third of drivers started taking responsibility for car maintenance as soon as they earned their licenses. The air in the spare When asked the most elaborate car maintenance they've performed without help from a mechanic, most Americans said that they have either changed the oil or changed a tire. But being able to change your own tire won't do much good if the spare doesn't have any air in it! Twenty-nine percent of Americans never check their spare tire's air pressure, which could be deflating if it's flat too. Fortunately, checking the air in the spare is part of a regular maintenance routine for more than half of drivers.
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Remind me Generally, Americans agree that they welcome a nudge to check their tire pressure, and 44 percent say that automatic tire pressure monitors ensure they check it regularly. Experts suggest checking your tire pressure once a month. Even new tires with minimal wear and tear lose air due to factors like temperature change, driving distance or carrying added weight in your vehicle. Now is a good time to check your air pressure, as temperature fluctuations reduce tire pressure by about 1 psi for every 10 degrees Fahrenheit the outside air temperature drops. Purchasing power Should the time come to purchase new tires, money talks. The Hankook Tire Gauge Index found that price influences nearly two-thirds of tire purchases, and similarly, drivers report that rebates, like Hankook Tire's Great Catch rebate, also impact their purchase decision. When it comes to the brand, however, drivers maintain an open mind. While nearly half of drivers say they have a brand in mind when they enter the dealership, they are flexible on what they ultimately buy. Price also impacts vehicle purchases. When shopping for a new car, drivers focus on price more than twice that of safety or performance. And women are more price-conscious than men, as 45 percent of women consider the price when buying a new car, as opposed to only 37 percent of men. Whether you are driven by price or performance, regular maintenance and vehicle knowledge is key to avoiding unexpected bumps in the road.
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36 • Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018
*DOES NOT INCLUDE RACE CAR ON THIS PAGE OR ON FRONT COVER
Find all 12 RACE CARS*
amongst the pages inside this monthâ€™s Panorama Magazine and enter to win one of many Great Prizes! Fill out the entry form below telling us where you found them and you will be entered to win one of the fabulous prizes listed below from our contest sponsors...
Winners will be randomly drawn from all correct entries received by May 23, 2018. All winners will be listed in the June 2018 issue of Panorama Magazine. Contest winners will be notified by phone. Prizes must be picked up at the prize sponsors location. *One entry per address. Prizes have no monetary value and can only be redeemed for contest prize offered by the sponsor. Winners will be notified by phone or email. All prizes must be picked up at prize sponsor location unless you are notified otherwise . Prizes must be picked up by June 22, 2018 or prize is forfeited. NO PURCHASE NECESSARY.
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(BPT) - Whether it's scrubbing through grime to reveal a sparkling surface, cleaning dust bunnies from under appliances or organizing your pantry, there's something oddly satisfying about a deep clean. According to a recent survey conducted on behalf of Clorox, lots of people get the good vibes flowing when it's cleaning day. Seventyone percent say it makes them feel relaxed, while 57 percent say they feel accomplished. Of the most oddly satisfying places to clean in the house, 34 percent say they find their bliss after cleaning the countertops, while a clean microwave lends that special feeling to another 30 percent. To reach that spring cleaning joy, try some of these not-so-obvious cleaning jobs that will transform the look and feel of your space into a springtime sanctuary. • Grout: Over time, mold and mildew buildup can make your bathroom grout look dingy, but with the right approach, the grout stains will disappear. Start by wetting the tile with a cloth. Then, dip a sponge into a gallon bucket of water with 3/4 cup of bleach and wipe down the tile. Wait five minutes for disinfecting, rinse and viola! Your tiles will shine, offset by the clean lines of white grout. • Microwave: We don't like to think about it, but a lot of hard-to-remove food residue accumulates in our microwaves and we rarely spend the time to give it a thorough clean. Microwave a cup of water and in five minutes
the steam will help loosen the stains. A Clorox Disinfecting Wipe will take care of those extra stubborn messes. • Dust: In addition to moving aside the beds, appliances and other heavy pieces of furniture to get those dust bunnies, make sure you're tackling the not-so-obvious places. Use the vacuum's brush attachment to clear your HVAC register vents and don't forget to dust the tops of fan blades! • Windows: Those panes have taken quite a beating over the months. It's time to get a soft sponge and a bucket of warm, soapy water to defeat the smudges and layers of dirt, and then wipe them clean with a squeegee. You'll love how sparkling clean glass transforms the room. • Outdoor surfaces: Right outside your back door is a golden opportunity for a deep clean. Rent or borrow a pressure washer, and once it's set up, you can enjoy watching the blast of water and degreaser effortlessly turn your concrete walkways and driveway into bright clean surfaces - like a magic wand. To easily remove the mold and mildew off your deck and patio furniture, add 3/4 cup of bleach to a gallon of water and swipe away the stains from seasons past. Try these tips and enjoy basking in the satisfaction of a deep-cleaned house. To find the tools you need for the job, visit Clorox.com/ satisfyingspringclean/.
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38 • Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018
MASTER GARDENER: Don’t Forget the Parsley by Mary Ann Miller, Master Gardener Probably everyone has a container of parsley in their kitchen. It is a common ingredient in many recipes, and fresh parsley is frequently used as a garnish to enhance the presentation of food. Growing your own parsley provides you with an abundant supply of this popular herb. A member of the carrot family, parsley is native to the Mediterranean area. It has a biennial, or two year life, cycle, but in our climate usually requires winter protection to survive to its second year. Most gardeners simply grow parsley as an annual. The most common variety in our area is curly parsley (Petroselinium crispum), which grows in clumps 8 and 14 inches tall. Because of its limited size, curly parsley is a good choice for containers. Italian flat-leaf parsley (Petroselinium neapolitanum) is also commonly grown. It grows quite tall – 2 to 3 feet – and has a looser growth habit. Its more intense flavor makes it especially popular for cooking.
duces best in soil rich in organic matter. It can be grown from seed, but is extremely slow to germinate, usually taking 2 to 5 weeks. If you choose to grow it from seed, start it indoors where you can monitor warmth and moisture to give it a better chance of germination. Parsley plants are relatively inexpensive and readily available in garden centers and big box stores, so most gardeners prefer to purchase transplants rather than struggle with seed of unreliable germination rates. Once planted outdoors after danger of frost, parsley requires little care. It should be watered sufficiently to keep it from drying out, but in my experience once it is established it tolerates dry conditions quite well. I usually grow some parsley in my vegetable garden and some in my flower gardens. It always seems to thrive in both locations, even when neglected. If grown in containers, the plants will require frequent watering and occasional applications of liquid fertilizer at half the rate recommended on the label. Containers for any plants should have holes in the bottom to insure adequate drainage. If grown indoors, plants may require supplemental light to prevent them from becoming “leggy” or spindly. Parsley is best harvested by cutting off outside stalks close to the ground, which encourages the Parsley grows best in full sun, but it will plant to produce new growth throughout the tolerate light shade. It prefers well-drained soil growing season. It tolerates light frost and will and a pH of 6.0-7.0. Like most plants it pro- continue to produce into the fall. When the
foliage is eventually killed by frost, you can leave the plant in the ground, and it may sprout again in the spring and provide a second harvest before completing its life cycle. In my experience, the easiest way to dry parsley is to hang bunches of leaves upside down in a warm, well-ventilated area out of direct sunlight. Our garden shed provides ideal conditions, and the leaves are usually dry in a few days. You can also dry the leaves by placing them in a slow oven (100º-110º) for a few minutes, or placing the leaves between two paper plates and microwaving them for about a minute. (Microwaves vary, so it is important to monitor carefully until you determine the ideal time for drying.) The dried leaves should be stored in airtight containers and kept away from heat and light. Parsley can also be frozen. In addition to its culinary uses, parsley, especially the curly variety because of its limited size and clumping growth habit, is an attractive addition to the flower garden. I also add stalks of either type of parsley to cut flower arrangements. They enhance the bouquet with their lovely leaves and fresh scent. Parsley is a winner – be sure to add it to your garden this year!
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Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018 • 39
Warmer Weather Is In The Forecast by The Experts at S.J. Kowalski We sometimes go from freezing temperatures and very active use of our heating systems right into blazing heat and regular use of our air conditioning system. While it seems this year we may actually enjoy some spring weather, we all know that a break in the weather means summer is coming --- and coming fast! Very soon you will be seeking relief from the heat. That relief only comes from your air conditioning system. You want your air conditioning system to work its cooling magic not only the first time you need it, but all summer long. It’s a great idea to check your a/c system now for any problems or needed maintenance. By checking your system now you can do simple repairs or call S.J. Kowalski, Inc. at 570-455-2600 for service from a professional before the weather gets warmer. There are some simple steps you can take to
visually and physically inspect the different parts of your system to be sure your system will work when needed. 1. Look at the thermostat, is it outdated? You could save money & energy by installing a newer, programmable thermostat. 2. Check any exposed ductwork for wear, which could be a source of cooling loss. 3. Look at air vents around the house and remove items that could block airflow. 4. Check the drain line. A/C drain lines become blocked when there is a build up of dirt collected by the indoor coil. When the drain line is blocked there will be a back-up of water in the drain pan. If the drain pan overflows it can cause serious water damage to your home. Drain lines should be cleaned by a professional at least once a year. 5. Change your air filter. The filter should be
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changed every three months and definitely before the start of a new cooling or heating season. 6. Check circuits to be sure that power is on. 7. Next check outdoor equipment. Make sure there are no leaves or debris that collected around the unit, which can affect the performance of your equipment. 8. Visually check the refrigerant lines. The lines should be insulated. Proper insulation will improve the efficiency of the system. Repair to the insulation or refrigerant lines should be done by a professional. 9. Check to make sure there is no wear on the outdoor electrical wiring. If you see damage or wear call a professional for service before using your system. 10. Air conditioners do have a life span. Even if your unit has been properly maintained it will eventually wear out. After you have checked your indoor and outdoor equipment you can turn on the system to test it. Lower the temperature on your thermostat to the desired level to turn the system on. Go outside and listen to make sure the fan in the condenser is running smoothly. The air coming out of the top of the unit should feel warm. Let the system run until you can feel the indoor temperature cooling. In general, you should hire a good service technician for regular maintenance to keep your system running efficiently in each season. If you run into any problems or concerns during your air conditioning inspection, call S.J. Kowalski, Inc. at 570-455-2600 for service in advance of the summer season when you’ll want your system ready to cool your home. The last thing you want on a hot, sticky, humid summer day is to flip that switch to cooling and nothing happens. When your air conditioner sits idle several months maintenance or a tune up is a necessity.
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Top Trends To Inspire Your Outdoor Living (BPT) - Outdoor living spaces rank first among special function rooms desired by consumers, according to the American Institute for Architects, and so homeowners are expected to be going all-in for the outdoors in 2018. Trex Company, a maker of premium decking and railing, has gleaned insights from contractors, homeowners and industry experts to compile the following outdoor living trends that will dominate this year: • Year-round enjoyment—Among the biggest trends is a shift away from seasonality as consumers adopt more of a year-round mindset, no longer restricting outdoor living to spring and summer. Thanks to new high-performance materials and innovative design approaches, homeowners everywhere are transforming their outdoor spaces into
multi-seasonal extensions of their homes. For example, Trex contractors have reported an uptick in requests for its RainEscape deck drainage system by clients looking to add multi-seasonal living space underneath an elevated deck. • Minimal maintenance, maximum en-
joyment—Just because people are spending more time outdoors doesn't mean they're willing to put in extra hours for upkeep. In fact, high-maintenance materials like wood are seeing a decrease in demand as people are opting for offerings that deliver better performance and sustainability. Unlike wood, highperformance composites resist fading, staining, scratching and mold - and won't rot, warp, crack or splinter. No sanding, staining or painting is required, and food and drink spills wash off easily with just soap and water.
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42 • Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018
TURN ANY ROOM INTO A YEAR-ROUND COMFORT ZONE
• Comfy cozy—Among the hottest design influences right now is "hygge" (pronounced hoo-gah) - the Scandinavian term for a feeling of coziness and comfort. This year, outdoor spaces will beckon homeowners and their guests to relax and rejuvenate with hygge-inspired accents, from plush cushions and throws to protective pergolas, cozy warming features and outdoor lighting. • Residential goes commercial—While railing matched to the decking remains popular, an increasing number of homeowners are taking advantage of the complementary decking and railing pairings afforded by new railing materials in modern, metal finishes, as well as sleek designs inspired by commercial architecture. More homeowners are inspired by outdoor spaces they find in commercial settings, such as hotels and urban rooftops, and want to replicate those looks in their homes. A prime example of this commercialto-residential trend is the growing popularity of horizontal railings such as rod rail - a sleek, industrial look that's ideal for optimizing a panoramic view. • Hide and chic—With the increased usage of outdoor living spaces comes higher demand for chic decor and privacy. An easy design trick that adds personal style and functionality, lattice panels are perfect for enhancing privacy and concealing storage areas or unsightly views. With styles ranging from romantic to deco, lattice panels can be integrated into any outdoor area and applied to structures such as arbors, trellises and gazebos, or used as decorative wainscoting or deck skirting. • Fun and games—Kids are not the only ones who enjoy playing outside. Outdoor play spaces for all ages are on the rise, including everything from swimming pools and embed-
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ded sandboxes to regulation cornhole courts, horseshoe pits and dedicated spaces for volleyball, badminton and bocce ball. Beyond yard games, electronics manufacturers now offer televisions and entertainment systems specifically designed for the outdoors, taking into consideration differences in lighting and outdoor acoustics. Meanwhile, new storage options include durable wall-mounted television and entertainment centers that beautifully protect pricey electronics from the elements, while concealing all of the unsightly - and potentially unsafe - cords and cables. For more information about outdoor living trends, go to www.trex.com.
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Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018 • 43
Select Wines That Match Your Style (Family Features) For a novice, simply distinguishing a wine preference - white or red, sweet or dry - may be the extent of his or her comfort level. However, a more experienced wine enthusiast knows there is an entire world to explore when it comes to discovering interesting wine styles. For example, winemakers in the Spanish wine regions of Ribera del Duero and Rueda draw on hundreds of years of history perfecting the art of winemaking. Together, these regions produce an array of flavorful, full-bodied reds and crisp, refreshing white wines. Recently, these regions have garnered
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attention for their wines' value and versatility, making them solid choices for someone looking to explore and develop his or her palate without breaking the bank. "The wines of Ribera del Duero are generally made in a more generous, international style that would make them a natural transition for a traditional drinker of Cabernet Sauvignon," said Brahm Callahan, master sommelier and Ribera del Duero y Rueda ambassador. "The same can be said for Rueda. The wines have bright, ripe fruit, great weight and texture, and offer an excellent alternative for someone who likes Sauvignon Blanc." Ribera del Duero There are 300 wineries in Ribera del Duero, which surrounds the Duero River for 100 miles across the region. The semi-arid terrain and climate create optimal ripening conditions for the Tempranillo grapes that define the region's wines' distinctive character. If you like Cabernet Sauvignon or Merlot, the big, rich, bold red wines of the region may be to your liking. • For the party host: A highly rated red that is soft juicy and impressively flavorful is sure to impress guests. Encourage guests to explore beyond their go-to with a Tempranillo from Ribera del Duero. • For the gift-giver: For a special occasion (either as a reward for yourself or someone else), the critically acclaimed Vega Sicilia Unico is a quality choice. This wine boasts the perfect proportion of fruit (plums and berries), tannins and acidity for a true splurge. • For the casual wine drinker: A clean, bright blush rosÈ with notes of raspberries and strawberries is an enjoyable option
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throughout the day, from brunch to cocktail hour and onto the patio at twilight. Rueda One of the hallmarks of Rueda's refreshing white wines is versatility. With just the right amount of fruit and a refreshing finish, wines from Rueda are clean, bright and complex, yet effortlessly drinkable. The region is home to 70 wineries clustered on the plateau of Castilla y Leon at a high altitude of about 2,300-2,600 feet above sea level. The difficult growing environment, mineral-filled gravel soils and abundance of sunshine help create a crisp white wine with character. • For the environmentalist: If organic and sustainable winemaking appeals to you, Menade Verdejo is well-known as a flavorful wine made with the environment in mind. These fifth-generation sibling winemakers are pioneers in organic viticulture with an organic certification for their winery and vineyard. • For the bubble lover: Light bubbles are perfect alone or paired with fish and fruits, and a varietal featuring the Verdejo grape is a less common but delightful way to enjoy a little bubbly. • For the warm weather enthusiast: A crisp, refreshing glass of an option like Beronia Verdejo offers minerality and intense fruit flavors to unveil an intense palate with a refreshing acidity that is ideal for a hot day. Learn more about the region and its wines at riberaruedawine.com.
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44 • Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018
Lunch Tues. - Fri. 11am-2pm Dinner Tues. - Thur. 4:30-9:30pm Fri. & Sat. 4:30-10pm • Sun. 1-9:30pm Gift Certificates Available
Community Calendar (cont.) May/June 2018 continued from page 21
sored by the Greater Schuylkill Haven Area Business Association, Saturday, May 19. Registration is $5.00. Pick up registration forms at Spotts Insurance Group, Schuylkill Haven Borough Hall or Luckenbill’s Family Restaurant. Registration deadline: May 11 by 5pm, NO exceptions. Look for yard sale listings on Greater Schuylkill Haven Area Business Association FB page. Map and listings available at Boyer’s and Brok -Sel by May 17. Thank You for Supporting Greater Schuylkill Haven Area Business Association! May 26 Arbutus Lodge No, 611, Free & Accepted Masons will be holding their 13th Annual Car Show, Cruise, Burnout and Blood Drive on Saturday, May 26 from 11am to 6pm at the Freeland Public Park. May 28 The West Hazleton VFW Memorial Day Parade will begin at 9am, May 28 at the VFW. Following the parade, the Memorial Ceremonies will take place at Mckennas Corners. In the event of rain, the ceremonies will be held inside the community center. June 3 McAdoo Boy Scout Troop 643 will be hosting a craft show Sunday June 3 from 10am to 4pm at the former McAdoo Catholic School, 35 N. Cleveland Street in McAdoo. We have something for everyone: crafters, entertainment, food. Our parents will have a tricky tray raffle. All proceeds will help send our boys to summer camp. For more imformation, please email:email@example.com. June 5 Join Heritage Hill for a leisurely cruise down the Susquehanna River on the Hiawatha Paddle Wheel Riverboat on Tuesday, June 5. The motor coach will depart from Heritage Hill at 9am and is expected to return at 3 p.m. Tickets are $45 per person and include transportation, cruise and lunch. Proceeds from ticket sales to benefit the Alzheimer’s Association. Before departure enjoy a continental breakfast and tour of the beautiful senior community. Seating is limited. RSVP and payment due by May 22! For more information or to RSVP, please call Rachael or Toni at 570-4274500.
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Broiled 8oz Lobster Tail w/ Drawn Butter ..........................................$26.99 Broiled 10oz Lobster Tail w/ Drawn Butter ........................................$29.99 Broiled Tilapia Filet............................................................................... $16.99 Broiled Stuffed Flounder (Seafood Stuffing) ...................................... $19.99 Broiled Shrimp Scampi over Rice or Pasta ......................................... $18.99 Broiled Filet of Salmon ..........................................................................$17.99 Broiled Filet of Haddock....................................................................... $16.99 Broiled Sea Scallops.............................................................................. $19.99 Broiled NY Strip w/Onion Rings .......................................................... $19.99 Broiled Ribeye Steak w/ Onion Rings ................................................. $19.99 Broiled N.Y. Steak & 6oz Lobster Tail ..................................................$26.99 w/ 8oz Lobster Tail ................................................................................$29.99 Broiled 16oz T-Bone Steak w/ Onion Rings........................................$22.99 Prime Rib of Beef Au Jus ......................................................................$20.99 Broiled Pork Chops w/Applesauce ...................................................... $16.99 Breaded Chicken Parmigiana w/Pasta ................................................ $14.99 Breaded Veal Parmigiana w/ Pasta ......................................................$17.99 Roast Breast of Turkey w/ Stuffing and Cranberry Sauce ................. $14.99 Boneless Roast Pork with Stuffing and Applesauce........................... $14.99 ~THANK YOU FOR JOINING US AT THE BELTWAY~ Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018 • 45
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(Family Features) Quick and easy meals can be hard to come by, especially ones that don't sacrifice flavor. You don't have to eat bland foods to provide your family a healthy and hearty, nutrient-filled diet. During National Nutrition Month, it's the perfect time to refresh your routine with some creative and convenient options that can serve as the starting point for an on-thego snack or a full-blown meal. Sandwiches, like this recipe for a BALCMT Sandwich, can be one of the easiest ways to incorporate grains, which deliver shortfall nutrients like dietary fiber, iron and folate into your diet. Research from the Grain Foods Foundation shows about 95 percent of Americans do not meet dietary fiber intake recommendations. Whole grain foods, like bread, buns, rolls, pita and tortillas, can help supply your dietary fiber needs and aid in maintaining a healthy weight and lower cholesterol. Additionally, enriched grains can play a key role in metabolism by helping the body release energy from protein, fat and carbohydrates, and are also essential for a healthy nervous system, productivity and cognitive development. The vitamins and minerals in enriched grains like folic acid are also critical for reducing the incidence of some birth defects while also promoting cell function and tissue growth. Some healthier ways to build a snack include using leaner meats and lower sodium cheeses for a sandwich or adding more vegetables to your overall snacking habits. Another nutritious option, Baked Pita Crisps accompanied by Southwest Bean Dip, can help you curb hunger without blowing past your daily calorie count. Find more recipes and tips for quick and flavorful meals at grainfoodsfoundation.org.
Add layer of sauce to slice of bread and top with lettuce, tomato, avocado, bacon and second slice of bread.
Baked Pita Crisps Recipe courtesy of the Grain Foods Foundation Ingredients: For Crisps: 1/4 cup olive oil 1 1/2 teaspoons ground cumin 1 1/2 teaspoons paprika 3 pita breads (6 inches each) with pockets kosher salt, to taste For Southwest Bean Dip: 2 tablespoons vegetable oil 2 cloves garlic, minced 1/2 large red bell pepper, finely chopped 1/2 medium onion, finely chopped 1 1/2 teaspoons ground cumin 1/8-1/4 teaspoon cayenne pepper 2 cans (15 ounces each) pinto beans, rinsed and drained 2-3 tablespoons fresh lime juice 1/4 cup packed fresh coriander sprigs, washed and spun dry 1/2 teaspoon salt 2 tablespoons water, plus additional (optional) Directions: BALCMT Sandwich To make Crisps: Heat oven to 400 F. In small Recipe courtesy of Franz Bakery on behalf bowl, mix olive oil with cumin and paprika. Split of the Grain Foods Foundation each pita bread horizontally into two rounds Ingredients: and brush rough sides with equal amounts of Chipotle-Mayonnaise Sauce: oil mixture. Cut rounds into small triangles and 1/4 cup mayonnaise arrange in flat layer on large baking sheet. Bake 1/4 tablespoon adobo sauce until golden and crisp, about 5 minutes. Sprin1 teaspoon lime juice kle with salt just out of oven. salt, to taste To make Southwest Bean Dip: In large skillet fresh ground pepper, to taste over high heat, heat vegetable oil until hot. Add 2 slices bread, toasted garlic, bell pepper and onion; turn heat to low 1-2 leaves lettuce and cook until vegetables are softened, about 5 4 slices tomato minutes. Add cumin and cayenne; cook, stir1/2 avocado, thickly sliced ring, 1 minute. 4 slices maple bacon, fried In food processor, blend beans, lime juice, Directions: coriander, salt and water until smooth, adding To make Chipotle-Mayonnaise Sauce: In more water, if necessary, to achieve desired consmall bowl, mix mayonnaise, adobo sauce and sistency. Add vegetable mixture and pulse until lime juice. Season, to taste, with salt and pepper. just combined. Serve with Baked Pita Crisps.
46 â€˘ Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018
Effortless Spring Entertaining (Family Features) Spring brings plenty of reasons to celebrate, from holidays to weddings to baby showers. Even a just-because al fresco brunch is a great way to share time with family and friends while taking advantage of a beautiful day. Make hosting your next spring gathering a breeze with these entertaining tips for organizing an effortless event: • Set the stage for a beautiful table. Dress up the table with a dainty lace tablecloth for a sweet, traditional spring look. If your approach is more modern, try using a simple runner in a complementary color. Then turn your attention to the style of the rest of the table. Special touches like flowers, place cards and linens with napkin ring holders can add a touch of elegance in an instant. • Blend function with style. Appearance aside, each table provides an essential function to your event. Incorporate details like salt and pepper shakers and condiment dishes within easy reach. When it comes to the tableware, you can add a touch of functional style with Chinet Cut Crystal plates, cups, cutlery and wineglasses. As a fully coordinated line of disposable tableware, the products match nearly any decor, allowing you to create the perfect tablespace. Remember to carefully consider each aspect of your menu to ensure the proper tableware is provided. • Work ahead to ease the weight. One failsafe way to cut stress and ensure you get to actually enjoy the party: plan ahead. Do as much food prep as you can the day before and set up tables and other decorations ahead of time. Finish your housework well before the event date so all that's left is quick touch-ups. Remember details like serving spoons and other tableware; setting these out the night before can trim precious minutes when guests are on their way, and using disposable options can help save time during cleanup. • Borrow inspiration from nature. The vivid
greens and vibrant hues of fresh flowers during spring can help provide a fresh, inviting look. Depending on your seating arrangements, it may be appropriate to use a single large vase or a series of smaller vessels scattered around the room. Using basic, clear glass, or an option like Chinet Cut Crystal wineglasses as vases for smaller buds, lets the focus stay on the flowers, but you can also bring your theme to the table with vases in coordinated colors, textures and styles. If you'll serve from a buffet or offer a dessert table, try adding a bouquet to that table, as well. • Add a signature touch. Make it easy for guests to leave your event with a lasting impression. Individually wrapped desserts or other small edible favors are always a hit. Or simply offer small bud vases and invite guests to take a piece of the party decor home. Find more ideas for easy entertaining this spring at MyChinet.com.
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Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018 • 47
Rebalance Your Diet (Family Features) Striking a balance between work and home life, friends and family, and hobbies and errands can contribute to a healthy lifestyle. As you look to rebalance certain aspects of your life during the spring season, don't forget to take your diet into consideration as well. Including grain-based foods as part of a balanced diet - along with proper exercise - can be an essential part of living a healthier lifestyle and can provide numerous health benefits. In fact, the Dietary Guidelines for Americans recommend a 50-50 balance between whole and enriched grains per day for optimal health.
Furthermore, research from the Grain Foods Foundation suggests whole and enriched grains supply a variety of key vitamins and minerals, like thiamin, niacin, riboflavin, zinc, selenium and magnesium, and important shortfall nutrients like dietary fiber, iron and folate. Incorporating grains into meals throughout the day, including these under-500 calorie recipes for Grilled Cinnamon French Toast with Granola Crunch and Roast Beef and Arugula Sandwiches featuring whole and enriched grains, can aid in maintaining a healthy weight. Additional benefits of consuming grains include lowering cholesterol and sup-
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48 • Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018
porting digestion, while also providing antiinflammatory nutrients and fiber, which helps fight belly fat. Find more nutritionist-developed, balanced and budget-friendly recipes for every meal at grainfoodsfoundation.org. Grilled Cinnamon French Toast with Granola Crunch Recipe courtesy of Oroweat on behalf of the Grain Foods Foundation Ingredients: 1/2 cup orange juice 1/4 cup light brown sugar 2 tablespoons butter 1 teaspoon vanilla 1 cup strawberries, sliced 1 banana, thinly sliced 3/4 cup milk 1 egg 1 teaspoon cinnamon 4 slices whole-grain nut bread 1/4 cup granola, for garnish Directions: To make sauce: In saucepan, stir together orange juice, brown sugar, butter, vanilla, strawberries and banana. Simmer over medium heat 5-6 minutes, or until flavors have combined, stirring occasionally. To make French toast: In shallow bowl, whisk together milk, egg and cinnamon. Dip slices of bread into milk mixture and cook 2 minutes on each side over medium heat on flat griddle or grill, or until golden brown. Serve French toast with strawberry-banana sauce and top with granola. Makes 2 servings Roast Beef & Arugula Sandwiches Recipe courtesy of Roman Meal on behalf of the Grain Foods Foundation Ingredients: 1 tablespoon low-fat mayonnaise 2 teaspoons horseradish 4 slices whole- or multi-grain bread, toasted 4 slices tomato 4 ounces lean roast beef, thinly sliced 1 cup arugula or wild greens Directions: Spread mayonnaise and horseradish evenly over two bread slices. Layer tomato, roast beef and arugula on top of mayonnaise and horseradish. Top with remaining slices of bread. Makes 2 servings
Shake Up Your Dinner Routine (Family Features) If you find yourself stuck in a rut with the same recipes, remember a little change can add a lot of flavor. By simply using fresh pork in dishes that usually consist of chicken or beef, there are countless ways to switch up your dinner routine. Whether grilled, roasted, slow-cooked or sauteed, Smithfield Fresh Pork is available in a wide variety of cuts as well as pre-marinated flavors, making it versatile and convenient for any night of the week. Try out this recipe for Grilled Pork Loin Fajitas to shake up your next meal. Find more recipe ideas at Smithfield.com/ ShakeItUp. Grilled Pork Loin Fajitas Ingredients: 1 Smithfield Prime Boneless Fresh Pork Loin, cut into 1-inch thick steaks 1 1/2 cups water, divided 1 cup soy sauce 1 can (6 ounces) pineapple juice 6 cloves garlic 1/4 cup white wine 1 teaspoon salt 1 cup unsalted butter, at room temperature 2 large onions, cut into 1/2-inch wide strips 1 tablespoon corn oil salt, to taste pepper, to taste 12 tortillas guacamole (optional) sour cream (optional) pico de gallo (optional) shredded cheese (optional) Directions: Using meat mallet, pound pork steaks un-
til 1/2-inch thick; place in 1-gallon re-sealable plastic bag. Pour 1 cup water, soy sauce and pineapple juice over pork; seal bag and lay flat in refrigerator 30 minutes, turning occasionally. In blender, pulse garlic, white wine and salt until thoroughly blended. Whisk butter and slowly incorporate garlic and wine mixture. Reserve at room temperature. In large skillet over high heat, saute onions in corn oil 2 minutes until they turn deep brown. Add remaining water to skillet and lower heat to medium-low. Cook and stir, scraping bits from bottom of pan, 15 minutes until water has evaporated and onions are caramelized. Season with salt and pepper. Heat grill to 300F for indirect cooking. Lightly grease grates.
Remove pork from marinade and place on grill over indirect heat 4-6 minutes per side, until internal temperature reaches 145 F. Remove pork and brush garlic butter on both sides. Let stand 5 minutes; slice into 3-inch long, thin strips. While grill is hot, grill tortillas individually. Wrap four tortillas at a time in aluminum foil with a little garlic butter. In skillet, reheat caramelized onions and serve with fajitas. Top with guacamole, sour cream, pico de gallo and shredded cheese, if desired.
Breakfast • Lunch • Dinner BURGERS • WRAPS • PANINIS HOMEMADE SOUPS DAILY
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Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018 • 49
It's All About The Sides
Spicy Peach and Avocado Salad Ingredients: 3 tbsp. fresh lemon juice 3 tbsp. olive oil 2 tsp. pure honey 1 shallot, finely chopped 1 Fresno chile, thinly sliced Kosher salt and freshly ground black pepper 3 ripe but firm peaches, cut into wedges 2 avocados, pitted and cut into wedges 1/2 c. fresh mint, torn if large, plus more for garnish 1/4 c. roasted pistachios, chopped Directions: Whisk together lemon juice, oil, honey, shallot, and chile in a bowl. Season with salt and pepper. Add peaches and toss to coat. Let sit at least 15 minutes and up to 1 hour. Just before serving, add avocado and mint and toss to combine. Season with salt and pepper. Top with pistachios and garnish with mint. Makes 8 servings
Maple Baked Beans Ingredients: 1 tbsp. vegetable oil 1/2 lb. smoked sausage 1 large onion 4 clove garlic 1 1/2 tsp. paprika 2 tbsp. Dijon mustard 1/4 c. tomato paste c. Apple-Cider Vinegar 2 c. low-sodium chicken broth 1 c. maple syrup 3/4 tsp. salt 1/2 tsp. fresh-ground pepper 1 lb. navy beans Directions: Heat oven to 350°F. Heat the oil in a large ovenproof pot over medium heat. Add the sausage and cook until browned. Stir in the onion and garlic. Cook until the onion becomes translucent. Add the paprika, mustard, tomato paste, and apple-cider vinegar. Cook for 1 minute. Add the broth, 2 cups water, maple syrup, salt, pepper, and beans; cover and bring to a boil. Place Dill Pickle Potato Salad in the oven and bake for 1 hour. Remove the lid and continue to bake — Ingredients: stirring every hour — for 3 1/2 more 3 lb. baby red potatoes (halved or quartered if large) hours. Serve warm. Make 8 servings
50 • Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018
Kosher salt and freshly ground black pepper 3/4 c. chopped dill pickles, plus 5 tablespoons brine 2 tbsp. red wine vinegar 3 celery ribs, chopped 1/4 c. chopped fresh flat-leaf parsley 3/4 c. mayonnaise Directions: Place potatoes in a saucepan; cover with cold salted water. Bring to a boil, reduce heat to low, and simmer until tender, 4 to 6 minutes. Drain. Gently toss hot potatoes with pickle brine and vinegar in a bowl. Let cool 15 minutes, stirring occasionally. Stir together celery, parsley, mayonnaise, and pickles in a separate bowl. Add potatoes and any remaining brine mixture and gently toss to combine. Season with salt and pepper. Serve immediately, or chill up to 2 days. Makes 8 servings
5-Bean Summer Salad Ingredients: 1/4 c. olive oil 1/4 c. fresh lemon juice 1 shallot finely chopped 1 garlic clove, finely minced 1 tbsp. chopped fresh thyme Kosher salt Freshly ground black pepper 1 1/2 c. fresh lima beans 1 c. fresh black-eyed peas 1/2 lb. smoked ham hock 1 c. fresh lady peas 1/2 lb. yellow wax beans 1/2 lb. sugar snap peas 1/2 c. chopped almonds Directions: Whisk together oil, lemon juice, garlic, shallot, and thyme in a bowl. Season with salt
and pepper. Place lima beans, black-eyed peas, and ham hock in a medium saucepan; cover with water. Simmer, covered, until almost tender, 15 to 20 minutes. Add lady peas and simmer until peas and beans are tender, 8 to 10 minutes. Discard ham hock. Drain and run under cold water to cool. Cook wax beans and sugar snaps in boiling salted water in a medium saucepan until crisp tender, 1 to 2 minutes. Drain and run under cold water to cool. Add beans, peas, and almonds to dressing, and toss to combine. Makes 8 servings
Valmont Plaza, 252 Susquehanna Blvd., West Hazleton
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Strawberry Avocado Couscous Salad with Lime Vinaigrette Ingredients: 1 cup couscous 1 avocado, halved, seeded, peeled and diced 1/2 cup corn kernels 1/2 cup strawberries, quartered 2 tablespoons chopped fresh cilantro leaves 2 tablespoons pine nuts For the lime vinaigrette: 1/4 cup olive oil 1/4 cup apple cider vinegar Zest of 1 lime 2 tablespoons freshly squeezed lime juice 2 teaspoons sugar, or more to taste Directions: To make the vinaigrette, whisk together olive oil, apple cider vinegar, lime zest and juice, and sugar in a small bowl; set aside. In a medium saucepan, cook couscous according to package instructions. In a large bowl, combine couscous, avocado, corn, strawberries, cilantro and pine nuts. Stir in lime vinaigrette. Serve immediately. Makes 4 servings
HAPPY MOTHER’S DAY!
Congratulations Sara Seigfried & the Rest of the Class of 2018. We Wish You All the Best of Luck!
Cucumber Dill Goat Cheese & Cherry Lavendar Plum Espresso & Chocolate Blackberry & Toasted Coconut
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SPECIAL GRADUATION/ CELEBRATION FLAVOR TO BE ANNOUNCED!
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featuring all your favorites... Crab Au Gratin • Filet Minion • Seafood Mac & Cheese and much more! Reservations
Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018 • 51
Women’s Health And Cancer During the month of May, we spotlight women’s health by celebrating National Women's Health Week. National Women's Health Week is an observance led by the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services Office on Women's Health. The goal is to empower women to make their health a priority. The week also serves as a time to encourage women to take steps to improve their health. The 19th annual National Women's Health Week follows Mother's Day, May 13, and is commemorated May 14 – 20, 2018. While focusing on women’s health, it is important to remember the various cancer screenings that exist for women. Cancer ranks as the second most frequent cause of death for U.S. women, after heart disease and according to the American Cancer Society, nearly 80,000 women per year are diagnosed with some form of gynecologic cancer and 266,120 new cases of invasive breast cancer will be diagnosed in women in 2018. As a woman, it is vital to take control of your health and be your own advocate for personal care. Remember to ask your primary care physi-
cian about what cancer screenings are available for you and discuss the pros and cons of cancer screenings with your physician before making a screening decision. Screening tests can be as simple as at-home breast exams or as sophisticated as DNA tests for BRCA gene mutations. There are numerous cancer screenings that can save lives and prevent tumor development (colonoscopies for colon cancer, CT scans for lung cancer, skin cancer screenings, etc.), but two screenings that greatly affect women’s lives are Pap tests for cervical cancer and mammograms for breast cancer. A Pap test (or Pap smear) is a test of a sample of cells taken from a woman's cervix or vagina during a pelvic exam. The test is used to look for changes in the cells of the cervix or vagina and it is the best tool to detect precancerous conditions and hidden, small tumors that may lead to cervical cancer. A mammogram is a low-dose x-ray exam of the breasts to look for changes that are not normal. The results are recorded on x-ray film or directly into a computer for a doctor called a radiologist to examine. A mammogram allows the doctor to have a closer look for changes in breast tissue that can-
not be felt during a breast exam and it is currently the most widely practiced type of examination of female breasts as a means to detect abnormal changes in the tissue. The physicians and team at the Cancer Treatment Center at Hazleton have extensive experience treating gynecologic and breast cancer patients with radiation therapy and are here to help. If you, or a loved one, have been diagnosed with gynecologic or breast cancer and would like to speak to a patient coordinator about your treatment options, please contact the Cancer Treatment Center at Hazleton at (570) 459-3460 or visit us at CancerTreatmentCenterHazleton.com today.
Hazleton Professional Plaza
1090 N. Church St, Hazle Township, PA 18202 MEDICAL OFFICES Suite 100 – 570-459-1485 Dr. Leocadia Prawdzik, M.D. – Internal Medicine Dr. Hameed Butt, M.D. – Vascular Surgery Amy Vitek, PA-C – Physician Assistant Denise Bugda, PA-C – Physician Assistant Lennie Romero, CRNP Suite 100 – 570-759-5491 Dr. Alva Smith, M.D. FACC – Cardiologist Suite 100 – 570-579-8300 Dr. Steven Spokie, DPM – Podiatry
52 • Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018
Suite 200 – 570-455-0100 Dr. Aysa Mohyuddin, M.D. – Endocrinology Suite 300 1700 Square Feet Professional Office Space for Rent Contact Lucy Witek, MBA-Business Manager 570-459-1485 Rear Location – 570-825-6425 Children’s Service Center – A Behavioral Health Organization
Construction Timelines Announced for Hazleton Renovation and Expansion Projects provided by Lehigh Valley Health Network Lehigh Valley Hospital (LVH)–Hazleton is getting ready to meet the future of health care this spring. That’s when the first phase of a threeprong renovation, expansion and construction project is set to begin in the greater Hazleton area. Over the past months leaders throughout Lehigh Valley Health Network (LVHN) have been working with developers, architects and facility planners to put the best design minds to work to modernize its hospital campus in Hazleton and create a new “health care campus of the future” in Hazle Township. When the project is completed in 2019, it will include a new hub for outpatient services in a walkable “medical mall” concept that resembles an upscale lifestyle center. Hospital Modernization and Emergency Room (ER) Expansion This spring, construction will begin on an LVH–Hazleton renovation project that includes an expanded lobby, room upgrades that will transform the hospital’s double rooms into private rooms, modern flooring, lighting and other features. Wiring for a future electronic medical record (EMR) system will also be installed. Additional upgrades are planned throughout the hospital. This summer, the hospital will embark on an expansion project that will result in an expanded ER and check-in area, large treatment rooms with increased privacy, a secure behavioral health zone, double trauma bay, additional ambulance bays (3) and other features. The expansion will improve patient comfort and access, as well as the care experience for patients and their families. Lehigh Valley Physician Group (LVPG) services in center city Hazleton will also be expanded through an increase in physical space and the addition of primary care and OB-GYN services to our existing ExpressCARE and pediatric services. Health Care Campus of the Future Also this summer, LVHN will begin construction on its “campus of the future.” The strategy is a direct response to health care trends that show decreasing rates of inpatient care and an increased need for outpatient services. Plans include expansion and renovation of the current Health & Wellness Center and the LVPG–Alliance Drive location (formerly known as the Dessen Center), as well as new construction. When complete, the campus will provide comprehensive services from primary to specialty care, wellness facilities, a pharmacy and other features. “Our campus of the future will preserve the natural landscape and park-like features that
make it such a special place to work and receive care,” says John Fletcher, President of LVH–Hazleton. “When complete, our outpatient campus will usher in new growth opportunities for us and improve access and experience for patients in our community.” LVHN is also engaged in robust physician recruiting. “We continue to bring more primary and specialty care physicians to our region,”
Fletcher says. “We’ve had great success over the past few months attracting medical specialists in surgery, geriatrics, internal medicine, physiatry, neurology, OB-GYN and gastroenterology. We’re always on the lookout for talented physicians to join the LVH family to ensure our community has access to the best care in the region.” Next Step: To learn more about LVHN visit LVHN.org.
Come in for a closer look at your health. Ask about the health screenings we offer. Our pharmacy is not only dedicated to making you feel better when you’re sick - we’re here to help you stay healthy. Come see us for blood pressure monitoring, patient counseling, vitamin therapy and more.
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Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018 • 53
Are Your Feet Causing Back Pain? by Dr. Scott D. Ungemach, De Jesus Family Chiropractic Center Gift Certificates Make a Perfect Gift!
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only makes sense that if the feet are flat (unsupported by the ground or shoes) they are not absorbing shock. When that happens, the knees have to work twice as hard, but that can only go on for so long. Eventually, the lower back takes the heat. It now has to make up for the extra shock, and that can wear out the parts, particularly if there is a misalignment of the lower back or pelvis. Imagine a bent axle of a car, riding off road with a tire that is underinflated, with a cracked spring for the shocks! We have found in our practice that patients with chronic lower back and/or SI joint pain that won’t go away have asymptomatic foot, ankle or knee The Connection to Low Back Pain issues, and once corrected, their lower back The three main shock absorbers of the and SI joint pain goes away! body are the feet, knees, and lower back. It So, what can you do? Here are a few tips: 1. Wear good structured shoes or sneakers that support the foot and absorb shock. 2. Wear a custom orthotic made by someone who understands the structural relationship of the foot and the body. 3. Have your spine, pelvis, and lower extremities evaluated and specifically adjusted for the underlying cause of your pain at our practice. Wondering what else you can do to combat low back pain? Ask us at your next visit. We invite you to experience what chiropractic care can do for you and your family! Call 570 708-2228, We are in Sugarloaf under the living green roof! Back pain can be a debilitating condition. When you suffer with it, there is nothing you want more than to get rid of the pain. So, what role do your feet play in the cause of your back pain? It’s all about structure. Our technology has evolved faster than our bodies. People were not designed to walk on hard surfaces like tile, marble, wood, or concrete—instead, we were designed to walk on grass, dirt, sand, mud, and other natural terrain. These natural, softer terrains are more conforming to the shape and structure of the foot, thereby keeping the arch supported, and causing the muscles, ligaments and tendons of the foot and ankle to work in a supportive fashion.
ROWENA M. DE JESUS, D.C.
SCOTT D. UNGEMACH, D.C.
• FOUR TECHNOLOGY / SUBLUXATION STATION • ON-SITE X-RAY EQUIPMENT • SPINAL REHABILITATION
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54 • Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018
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Who Do You Sleep With? by John Degenhart, DC I know that title would catch your attention. I’m not writing about infidelity. As a chiropractor for 36 years, I see how we sleep affects our spine so much. I’ve written articles about what position we sleep in is best. But now let’s discuss who sleeps in bed with us. People will come in and say, “I go to bed feeling well, but I wake up with a stiff neck and lower back pain”. Then they go on to say, “My three grandchildren sleep in bed with me, and I’m all scrunched to the side”. Or your own children, if they sleep in bed with you. Kids move a lot when they sleep. Your sleep will be interrupted, you’ll be kicked in the back or a hand in your face. I know if they are afraid, it may take time but it is best spine-wise fi you sleep alone or with your spouse, but no kids. And what about your dog? I hear the same
story, how one or two dogs get the best spot on the bed while the patient is all contorted. No wonder they wake up hurting. I love pets, but I don’t think a dog or cat should sleep in our bed. They can have their own bed next to yours if they are that much a part of your family. In conclusion, if you take the time to truly look at how you treat your spine, you will realize what you are doing to hurt yourself. If your arm is bent all night, don’t be surprised to get shoulder pain when you wake up. So get adjusted to fix the problem, but you must correct your sleep position so that the pain doesn’t return. And that usually means no cats, dogs, kids or grandkids in bed with you.
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Medications Linked To Skin Cancer by Stephen Schleicher, MD. Recently two widely used prescription medications have been linked to skin cancer. A study published in December 2017 revealed that use of the common diuretic hydrochlorothiazide increased the risk of developing squamous cell carcinoma, the second most common form of skin cancer. Hydrochlorothiazide is utilized to help control blood pressure and is taken by millions of individuals. Those that take higher doses are at greater risk. No risk was found for other medications used to control blood pressure. Hydrochlorothiazide-associated skin cancers were found primarily on sun exposed areas and one can conclude that this medication enhances the injurious effect of ultraviolet light on the skin. A second study, published in 2018, correlated use of statins to the most common form of skin cancer, basal cell carcinoma. This association was found only in men and only in those taking statins for prolonged duration. Statins are widely used to control cholesterol. Note that “association” does not mean “causation”. Still, individuals on either or both medications would do well to have their skin checked by a dermatologist on a yearly basis.
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1749A E. BROAD STREET, HAZLETON • 570-454-2474 HOURS: MON. & FRI. 6 AM - 7 PM • TUES. & THURS. 8 AM - 9 PM • WED. 6 AM - 5 PM • SAT. 9 AM - 12 NOON
Visit us on our website @ www.degenhartchiro.com
56 • Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018
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The Laurels Senior Living Community... "Where our Family of Residents Come First!” May 2018 Springtime Fun May is such a magnificent time of year; the beautiful song of the birds, the flowers in bloom, the extra daylight and breathtaking sunsets. May 1st marks our 15th anniversary of those amazing sunsets from our own backyard. The view is absolutely breathtaking. We are looking forward to enjoying many summer nights on the veranda in our garden. Speaking of gardens, our Laurels garden is one of our most favorite spring time activities. We cannot wait to begin planting all the vegetables again. It’s going to be great to enjoy the fruits of our labor. We had such a great time at our annual Family Easter meal and we’re looking forward to our Mother’s Day Tea Social and picnics in the park. Plus, we’re really excited about the outdoor excursions planned for this month. We’re looking forward to all the wonderful things that Spring brings! Mother’s Day Tea Social Saturday, May 12th, we will proudly honor all mothers by having our annual “Mother’s Day Tea Social”. Tables will set up for our residents to display their mothers and families photos for everyone to enjoy. We will indulge in homemade cookies, pastries, scones and petit fours and an array of flavorful teas served in sterling silver carafes on fine china. We’re all looking forward to this time-honored tradition! Penn State in Motion Laurels residents were invited to a fun, action-packed afternoon at Penn State Hazleton. Students and staff from the Rehabilitation and Human Services department led residents in an array of motion-based activities geared toward their physical ability. We would like to send out a special thank you to Dr. Lorie Kramer, her staff and students for including us in their program!
“Penn State in Motion is a program designed to allow students in the Rehabilitation and Human Services (RHS) Introduction to Disability Culture course the opportunity to have a hands-on experience interacting with those in the community who may have disabilities or age-related physical challenges. Twice per semester, residents from the community are invited to the gymnasium and the RHS students lead and run an ice breaker, warm up, six stations of light physical activities and games, and a cool down.” Considering a Senior Living Community? Are you or a family member considering a move to a senior living community, but don’t quite know where to begin? If so, you’re not alone. The move to a senior living community is increasingly becoming a family decision for both personal and financial reasons. At The Laurels, we value all of our residents, both individually and collectively. When an individual or couple makes the decision to move to our facility, we understand that this is a major decision for them. In
each case, we have created an environment that promotes resident satisfaction and happiness. We want it to be their decision for all of the right reasons. To be sure, you may have many other questions – or you may have already considered the implications of a move to a senior living community and are ready to make your decision. Our goal is your long-term satisfaction. We believe that The Laurels Senior Living Community offers more in the way of comfort, care and value than any others you may consider and we encourage you to learn all you can beforehand. Have a question? Ask our staff. Or ask any of our residents how satisfied they are living in their new home. We’re always happy to have you as friends and we would love to have you as part of our Laurels family, too. If you would like more information regarding any of our services, please call our office at 570455-7757 or email us at firstname.lastname@example.org. You can also stop by for a private tour of our beautiful facility and enjoy a complimentary lunch.
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“Where Our Family of Residents Come First” 24-hour Continuous Care with Licensed Nurses Personal Assistance with Health Care Needs Assistance Available for All Activities of Daily Life Homemade Meals Accomodating Special Dietary Needs Social, Religious, & Wellness Activities Housekeeping & Laundry Services No Entrance, Admission, Maintenance, or Community Fees Veterans Program Resprite or Short-Term Care Please Call for a Personal Tour & Complimentary Lunch
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Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018 • 57
Spring Into Excellent Oral Health And An Even Better You! by Frank Glushefski, D.M.D. It’s hard to believe that it is May and Spring has finally decided to make an appearance after the never-ending Winter weather. Considering the fact that most dental insurances renew in January coupled with this great spring weather, there is no better time than the present to schedule your preventative cleaning and examination appointment. Most dental insurances allow two such appointments per calendar year provided they are scheduled six months apart. This is a wonderful “maintenance plan” to assure you of optimal oral health. These “maintenance appointments” will serve as an early means of detection for tooth decay, failing or broken restorations or crowns, ill-fitting dentures, gum issues and even oral cancer. April is Oral Cancer Awareness Month and the American Dental Association urges scheduled oral hygiene and examination appointments no less than every six months to assure early detection of all dental issues including oral cancer. Remember – early detection leads to early, less-invasive and costly treatment! Last year, nearly 42,000 patients were diagnosed with oral or throat cancer. Sadly, the five year survival rate if the diagnosis is advanced is only 64%. On the brighter side, early cancer detection and treatment will greatly reduce the health-related problems which result from aggressive therapy. Again, regularly-scheduled preventative, diagnostic oral hygiene appointments is the best line of defense to detect oral cancer in its earli-
est of stages. These visits will greatly enhance your chances for early detection of suspicious oral health changes that, when caught early, will lead to easier, less-invasive treatments. A patient’s second line of defense is selfexamination on a routine basis. Routine oral “self-checks” are very instrumental in proper diagnosis when combined with your dentist’s findings as well as reporting all signs and symptoms of something that “just doesn’t seem normal to you”. If any of the following signs and/or symptoms appear and do not subside or disappear within two weeks, consult with your dentist immediately: 1) Sudden changes in how your upper and lower teeth meet 2) Pain, tenderness, or numbness in your mouth or lips 3) Irritations or sores are present 4) Discoloration such as red or white patches 5) Difficulties when speaking, chewing, swallowing, or moving your jaw or tongue 6) Lumpy, crusty lesions 7) Erosive areas 8) Raised lesions/swelling Those that are at the highest risk for oral cancer would be either heavy smokers or drinkers who are age 50 or older. The human papilloma virus version 16, which is sexually transmitted, is related to the increasing incidence of mouth cancer in non-smoking patients. It should be noted that several still-unknown internal and external factors exist which may also play a role
in oral cancer development. The earliest indicator for imminent disease is your mouth. Lumps, sores, or oral lesions lasting more than two weeks may serve as an early warning of impending health issues. With the Spring weather, renewed dental benefits, and the benefits of early detection, make an affirmative step towards a better you that will be around for family and friends for an even longer time to come. Should you wish to take a step towards better overall dental and physical health and well-being, please do not hesitate to contact my office to schedule an appointment at a time which is most convenient to you. For additional office information, past dental articles, or more oral hygiene instructions, please visit our website at www.toothdocpa. com or contact us at 570-443-9892.
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The staff of Frank M. Glushefski, DMD (left to right): Carolyn Luchi, R.D.H., Dr. Frank Glushefski, DMD, Judi Gall-Molnar, Office Manager
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58 • Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018
A Heart Disease Risk Even Your Doctor May Not Know About (NAPS)—If you’re like most people, you’re familiar with LDL (lowdensity lipoprotein) and HDL (high-density lipoprotein), particles in the blood that carry what is often referred to as “bad” and “good” cholesterol. There is, however, another lipoprotein particle you should be aware of: lipoprotein(a), also known as Lp(a), which poses a high risk of early cardiovascular disease.
million in the U.S. Anyone with a parent with elevated Lp(a) has a high risk of inheriting it. People with high levels of Lp(a) can be at risk even if they’re physically fit and have “normal” LDL and HDL cholesterol levels. Unfortunately, for many, the first sign of the disease is a heart attack or stroke.
A Simple Test May Be The Answer The good news is a simple blood test measures Lp(a) concentrations, though it’s not included in most standard lipid panel tests. Current cholesterol guidelines miss 8 percent of people who have a cardiovascular event The Danger whose only risk factor is high Lp(a). KnowHigh levels of Lp(a) travel through the ing Lp(a) levels could be the first step in prebloodstream and enter into the arteries, lead- venting up to 120,000 cardiovascular events ing to gradual narrowing of the artery that in the U.S. every year. can limit blood supply to the heart or brain. This increases the risk of blood clots, heart atSaving Lives In Three Easy Steps tack, stroke and aortic stenosis. Lp(a) is the 1. Recognition: Test everyone for high most prevalent genetic risk factor for coro- lipoprotein(a) once in their lifetime. nary heart disease and aortic stenosis. One 2. Prevention: If you have high Lp(a), work in five people have inherited high Lp(a)—63 with your physician to develop an aggressive
prevention plan. 3. Vigilance: People with high Lp(a) levels should be aware of stroke and heart attack symptoms. “Fit, healthy people can inherit genetic factors like high Lp(a) that cause early heart disease,” said Dr. Henry N. Ginsberg, the Irving Professor of Medicine at Columbia University. “Research continues to show the significance of Lp(a) as an independent, genetic risk factor for cardiovascular disease.” The Lipoprotein(a) Foundation’s mission is to empower patients to prevent cardiovascular events and support research into a specific treatment for elevated lipoprotein(a). “We are advocating that Lp(a) testing be added to the standard cholesterol test to increase the rate of early diagnosis and provide a more accurate prediction of risk,” said Sandra Revill Tremulis, founder of Lipoprotein(a) Foundation. Learn More For further facts, visit www.TESTLpa.org.
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PHONE: 570-427-8683 Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018 • 59
Loss Of Appetite In Seniors by Marlin Duncan, Comfort Keepers It’s common to begin losing our appetite as we age, but it’s important to understand why this happens and what you can do to ensure that your aging love one is still receiving all the proper nutrients required to stay healthy. Factors that May Cause Loss of Appetite in Seniors There are many reasons why seniors may lose their appetite, from aging to medications. It is important to understand the factors that may cause them to skip meals, so you can help them stay nourished. • Lack of energy to cook • Medication side effects can affect taste buds • Lack of interest in eating alone • Health conditions, illnesses, or diseases • Problems with dentures • Lack of financial resources to buy nourishing food • Loss of functioning taste buds may cause food to taste bitter or “off”
preparation to companionship, our Comfort Keepers® can ensure that your loved ones are sticking to a regular eating schedule and getting the nutrients they need to live a healthy and independent life. If you want to learn more about how ® our caregivers can help your loved one stay Consider Comfort Keepers nourished—or if you want more information At Comfort Keepers®, our compassionate caregivers can provide your loved one regarding our in-home care services, contact with the in-home care they need. From meal your local Comfort Keepers office today. may stimulate a senior’s appetite • Ensure that they have someone to eat meals with so they are less likely to skip meal • Consult with your senior’s dentist about the fit of dentures • Talk with the physician about possible medication side effects
How to Increase Appetite in Seniors Loss of appetite can lead to malnutrition and illness. Here are some ways that you may improve your loved one’s appetite. • With physician approval, moderate exercise
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60 • Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018
How To C.A.R.E. About Being Your Best to celebrate your achievements! • Activate your social networks to help you achieve your goals. Surrounding yourself with like-minded people can help you stay Four simple steps can help put you on on track. At Herbalife Nutrition Clubs, for the road to a healthier, happier life. example, people come together to improve their health, fitness and well-being, all while orie-controlled, healthy entrée as their third benefiting from a supportive community that meal, with extra veggies and salad on the side. provides encouragement and guidance. How To Get Started • Resolve to take action by making little lifeWeight management is a result of balanced style changes. It takes three weeks to make a habit, so start with something you know you nutrition and exercise. Free video tutorials of can achieve. Add fruits and vegetables to ev- exercises you can do at home, in the office or ery meal, go for a walk, take the stairs instead on the road are available at www.Herbalife. of the elevator, park your car farther from the com. There, you will find Clayton and other fitness experts demonstrating exercise roudoor and walk. • Eat balanced meals that include fruits and tines that are from five to 15 minutes long. vegetables, whole grains, and proteins that You will also find recipes for nutritious, balwill help maintain energy and curb appetite. anced meals. Whether you’re new to exercise Many people find that an easy way to jump- or are training for the next bodybuilding start their diet is to replace two meals with a competition, the exercise video library caters Helpful Hints To help you live a healthier, happier, more meal replacement shake or bar, such as Herb- to your goals and aims to help you achieve a active lifestyle, former Olympic runner, per- alife Nutrition Formula 1, then have a cal- healthier and happier life. sonal trainer, and current vice president of Worldwide Sports & Fitness at Herbalife Nutrition, Samantha Clayton, offers this reminder to C.A.R.E.: • Create specific and achievable goals and resolutions. Remember, this is a lifestyle change that can lead to sustainable, lasting Supplements • Vitamins results. “Crash diets” and gym overload are Over the Counter Products • Health & Beauty Items temporary and not sustainable long term. For Gifts • Greeting Cards • Gft Bags & Supplies example, if your goal is to start running, don’t Newspapers • Magazines • Snacks & more! shoot for a marathon right away. Start with short jogs and challenge yourself by signing up for a 5K, 10K and so on. The incremen1749 E. Broad St., Hazleton, PA tal successes will build your physical strength, Mon., Wed., Fri. 9am to 7pm • Tues., Th. 9am to 5pm Sat. 9am to 2pm your endurance and confidence. Remember (NAPS)—According to the World Health Organization (WHO), 60 to 85 percent of the population worldwide does not engage in enough activity, making physical inactivity the fourth-leading risk factor for global mortality. With many spending hours commuting and sitting at their desks and moving less, more people are putting their health at risk for weight gain, muscle loss, weak bones, poor blood circulation and inflammation that can lead to heart disease, high blood pressure, stroke and increased feelings of depression. Any amount of physical activity is beneficial, according to the Centers for Disease Control (CDC). Ideally, though, adults should do at least 2.5 hours of moderate-intensity physical activity (such as walking), or 1 hour and 15 minutes of vigorous-intensity, or a combination of both, each week.
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Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018 • 61
Omega 3-What’s The Hype? by Melissa M. DeBello, OD, Hazleton Eye Specialists If there is one supplement that I would recommend for overall eye health to all of my patients, it is Omega 3 fatty acid or fish oil. But doctor, how much should I take, what brand should I buy, and what are its benefits? I hope to answer all of those questions in the following article. For starters, not all vitamins are created equal. Just because a product states that it contains Omega 3s, does not mean the quality is pure or in high enough dosage to be effective. In fact, over the counter supplements and vitamins do not go through stringent FDA approval and in some cases, lack the very ingredient advertised on the bottle! Consumer beware, you often get what you pay for so if a product seems very inexpensive, more than likely its ingredients are too. As a general rule of thumb when selecting a fish oil, look for a triglyceride form of Omega 3 fatty acid as it is better absorbed by the body and thus more effective. This will be indicated as “TG” on the bottle. Unfortunately, many store brand fish oils use a
synthetic ester or unpurified form of Omega 3 which is not only difficult for the body to absorb, but also leaves users with a fishy aftertaste or stomach discomfort (ie “fish burps”). The reason companies often use this less pure form of Omega 3 is because it is cheaper and requires less processing to make. Fish oil must be processed in order to remove toxic Mercury from the fish used. During the removal of Mercury, the Omega 3 becomes an unstable molecule (ethyl alcohol). Many companies add Vitamin E to in order to stabilize the molecule rather than processing one step further to remove the alcohol to create the triglyceride form. Vitamin E is the reason that many doctors still wrongfully think that Omega 3 thins the blood. Omega 3 in isolation does not thin blood but rather the Vitamin E that is added to the ester form of the product causes blood thinning. When it comes to dosage of Omega 3, an overall rule of thumb is to look for fish oils containing 2000mg of EPA/DHA in triglyceride form. As you start reading labels,
you will find that many fish oils do not come close to that dosage and it is not possible to obtain this level of Omega 3 through diet alone as one would end up with Mercury poisoning. As with any vitamin, recommended dosage of EPA to DHA vary depending on desired treatment outcome. As with any medical therapy, it is advised to consult with a doctor prior to taking Omega 3 supplements. From an eye standpoint, Omega 3 has been proven to help treat dry eye disease, slow the progression of macular degeneration, and even delay the onset and progression of diabetic retinopathy in diabetic patients. We at Hazleton Eye Specialists personally like the Physician Recommend Nutraceutical product line of Omega 3s as its products meet all of the requirements discussed in this article. So if you are interested in starting an Omega 3 regiment for eye health, please stop by our office and we will counsel you on which product will work best for your needs.
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Call For Your Consultation Today! Hazleton Eye Specialists 570•453•2020 DrKislan.com 62 • Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018
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Thomas P. Kislan, OD James E. Deom, OD, MPH, FAAO Melissa M. DeBello, OD
Move More For A Healthy Heart (Family Features) While heart health and how to prevent heart disease are important topics, many people in the United States - African Americans, in particular - remain at risk. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, African Americans ages 18-49 are almost twice as likely as Caucasians to die from heart disease. Additionally, about 33 percent of African Americans ages 35-49 and 61 percent ages 50-64 have high blood pressure, which is a major risk factor for heart disease. However, there are many ways for you to lower your risk for heart disease, and one of the most important is by becoming physically active. National guidelines recommend at least 2 hours, 30 minutes of moderate-intensity physical activity per week for adults, like brisk walking where your blood gets pumping and you are a little breathless. If you find yourself short of time, you can incorporate physical activity in small chunks, such as three 10-minute intervals per day, and still achieve some heart health benefits. How Moving More Helps When done regularly, physical activity can give your entire body - not just your heart - a boost. Getting your heart rate up and breaking a sweat can: • Strengthen heart muscles • Improve blood flow • Lower blood pressure and cholesterol levels • Help control weight Ways to Become More Active Every Day In addition to working toward at least 150 minutes of physical activity each week, it's important to avoid being sedentary, when possible. You can do that by making choices that build activity in your day. Some examples include: • Taking the stairs • Printing at the printer farthest from your desk at work. • Getting off the bus one stop early • Parking in the farthest space from the door • Walking around while you are on the phone or having walking meetings • Being active with your children, including playing outdoors • Planning a vacation that includes physical activities • Playing basketball or taking a yoga class with friends instead of meeting up for drinks or a
meal • Putting on some music and dancing Check with Your Doctor Certain physical activities are safe for most people. However, if you have a chronic health condition such as heart disease, arthritis or diabetes, talk with your doctor about the type
and amount of physical activity that is right for your health. Incorporating regular physical activity into your life can help your health in many ways, but it can be especially helpful for your heart. Find more heart-healthy facts and tips from the National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute at nhlbi.nih.gov.
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– Certified Suboxone Prescriber – Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018 • 63
Unfreezing The Frozen Shoulder by Ting Oh, PT, Fyzical Therapy & Balance Centers Is shoulder pain or stiffness causing troubles with reaching behind your back, washing your hair or reaching for a cup in the cabinet? For people with frozen shoulder, performing these simple everyday tasks are difficult and in some cases nearly impossible. Frozen shoulder (adhesive capsulitis) is a painful condition in which the lining or capsule of the shoulder becomes swollen and tight restricting movement. The cause of frozen shoulder is not well understood but it has been found to occur most commonly in
women aged between 40-60, those that have diabetes and after the shoulder is immobilized especially after an injury or surgery. Frozen shoulder typically follows 3 stages. The first stage is when it is “freezing” which is the most painful stage where the shoulder starts to lose motion. In the second stage when it is “frozen” the pain usually subsides but the stiffness and loss of motion is at its worst. The final stage is the “thawing” stage when the stiffness eases and motion is slowly restored.
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So what do you do for frozen shoulder? Frozen shoulder can heal on its own but it many cases it can take 2-3 painful years. The good news is this timeframe can be significantly reduced with the proper care and treatment. Physical therapy is commonly utilized which can assist in restoring motion and strength. It has been found however that aggressive stretching and painful exercises can not only not help but can be harmful in aggravating or further damaging the shoulder structures. Recent advances in rehabilitation advocate gentler techniques which can not only help with pain control but also with restoring motion. Patients are noticing pain relief in 1-2 weeks and gains in motion of 30 degrees in the same timeframe. This can be the difference that allows someone to be able to put a shirt on without struggling in pain. Other advanced treatment techniques include cold laser therapy which has been shown to accelerate your natural healing process and medical cupping which can help loosen tight structures. Combining these techniques with an effective rehabilitation program can result in a much faster recovery. Thawing the frozen shoulder does not need to be the painful tedious process it used to be! For more information on treating shoulder problems, call FYZICAL Therapy at 570501-1808 to schedule an appointment or a FREE 20 minute Q&A session. Also catch our TV show “Wellness Through FYZICAL Therapy” on WYLN.
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64 • Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018
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What’s Happening At Providence Place? May 2018
These are the Upcoming Events at Providence Place Drums, 149 South Hunter Highway Drums, PA 18222. Reserve your spot today! • May 8th – Entertainment by George Rittenhouse – 2:00pm – dining room • May 11th – Entertainment by Paul Oscal – 2:00pm – 2nd floor • May 13th – Entertainment for Mother’s Day Brunch by “The Two of Us” – 11:00am-1:00pm – dining room • May 19th – “Tip Tap Toe” Children’s Dance Troop – 2:00pm – dining room • May 20th – Entertainment by Greg Palmer – 2:00pm – dining room • May 24th – Entertainment by Jay Smar – Old Time Country, Folk & Coal Mining Music – 2:30pm – dining room • May 26th – Entertainment by Dedra & Al – 2:00pm – dining room • May 28th – Memorial Day Bash with Entertainment by Gary Dee – Banjo Music – 2:00pm – dining room Connections Club The Connection’s Club at Providence Place provides customized care and programs to those residents who want to fight off Dementia. Our Garden Club planted seeds and are waiting for them to sprout, we can’t wait to start gardening outdoors again. If you are interested in joining
enjoy the carnie life with clowns, games and carnival foods. Everyone is gearing up for May, as the saying goes April showers bring May flowers. Our gardeners are getting ready to prepare our flower beds. Exciting things are happening in our neighborhood, come by and visit anytime and join the fun! Providence Place strives to deliver superior quality senior living that is surprisingly affordable. Providence Place offers Independent Living, Personal Care, and Memory Support in a Secured Environment. our Connections Club call us at 570-788-7555. Come experience the benefits of club membership and join others who are participating in purposeful memory activities while enjoying companionship. During May, we are looking forward to another Mother’s Day Brunch, Cinco de Mayo party, and a variety of community outings. Check us out at prov-place.com! The Alzheimer’s Association “Afternoon tea” will be held May 24th at 2PM on the 3rd floor at Providence Place. Connections Neighborhood April saw our neighborhood enjoying Easter dinner with family and friends. A wonderful homemade meal was prepared for us by our culinary staff with favorites like Kielbasa and Easter Pie. The Easter Bunny made an appearance as well with treats for the little ones bringing candy and treasures. The neighborhood is having a carnival this month. We are going to
Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018 • 65
How Your Next Dental Visit Could Save Your Life (NAPS)—Nurse Sandy Wexler went to her dentist in 2012 for a routine teeth cleaning. During the exam, her dentist took a moment to feel the sides of her face, jaw and neck, looking for signs of oropharyngeal cancer—a type of cancer that occurs at the back of the mouth or top of the throat. Her dentist noticed an enlarged lymph node on the right side of Wexler’s neck and sent Sandy to see her physician. It was metastatic squamous cell oropharyngeal cancer. After weeks of radiation and chemotherapy at The University of Texas MD Anderson Cancer Center, Wexler was cancer-free. But had she not seen the dentist when she did, Wexler might not be alive today. “I credit [my dentist] with saving my life
because otherwise it could have been six more months before this could have been diagnosed and found,” she said. The American Cancer Society estimates that there will be 51,540 new cases of oral cancer and oropharyngeal cancer diagnosed this year and 10,030 deaths from them. The U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) has noted that oropharyngeal cancer is on the rise. As doctors of oral health, dentists see the mouth as a window to overall health and, as in Wexler’s case, can identify clues suggesting cancer. This means more and more dentists are talking with patients about health issues that might at first pass seem unrelated but can actually affect oral health. Human papilloma-
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virus (HPV) vaccination is one such topic. In fact, the American Dental Association has partnered with MD Anderson in an effort to improve public and professional education about the HPV vaccine and HPV-related cancers. HPV vaccination was first discussed for its benefit in preventing cervical cancer in women, but there are other HPV-related cancers, including those at the back of the throat and the top of the mouth. The HPV vaccine can prevent infection with those strains of HPV responsible for 60 percent of oropharyngeal cancer cases. Because of this, consistent with the recommendation of the CDC, many dentists are now recommending both their male and female adolescent patients get the vaccine. At your next dental appointment, don’t be surprised if your dentist checks for signs of oral and oropharyngeal cancer and talks to you about the benefits of the HPV vaccine. HPV vaccination can prevent cancers; a thorough exam for signs of oral and oropharyngeal cancers could save your life.
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66 • Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018
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Women: Love Your Heart! by Melanie Furlong, SpiriTrust Lutheran Home Care & Hospice As women, we tend to always take care of everyone around us …but what about us? Cardiovascular Disease is generally believed to be a disease that affects men; however, heart disease is the No. 1 killer of women in America. The disease claims nearly a half million women’s lives every year. Here are some more statistics – some surprising, all daunting - found on the American Heart Association’s website: • Heart disease causes 1 in 3 women’s deaths each year, killing approximately one woman every minute. • An estimated 43 million women in the U.S. are affected by heart disease. • 90% of women have one or more risk factors for developing heart disease. • Since 1984, more women than men have died each year from heart disease. • The symptoms of heart disease can be different in women and men, and are often misunderstood. • While 1 in 31 American women dies from breast cancer each year, 1 in 3 dies of heart disease. • Only 1 in 5 American women believe that heart disease is her greatest health threat. • Women comprise only 24 percent of participants in all heart-related studies. Women, love your heart! You can reduce your risk of these health threats. Risk factors that can be controlled include high blood pressure, smoking, high cholesterol, physical inactivity, obesity or overweight, and diabetes. There are other risk factors to be aware of — talk to your doctor about how your age, race and heredity may affect your risk for
heart disease. Reduce your risk factors, know the warning signs of heart attack and stroke, and respond quickly if warning signs occur. Visit www.americanheart.org for more information.
monitoring. Located locally in Hazleton, the agency serves south central through Northeast PA and Northern MD. For more information contact us at 1.800.840.9081 or visit www. SpiriTrustLutheranHomeCare.org. LIKE us on Facebook!
Parts of this article were taken from The American Heart Association website. Melanie Furlong is the Community Relations Director for SpiriTrust Lutheran Home Care & Hospice. The agency provides Home Health, Hospice, Palliative Care, and Home Tele-
Melanie Furlong is the Director, Community Relations, for SpiriTrust Lutheran Home Care & Hospice. Call 800-8409081 for information about our services or visit the website at www.SpiriTrustLutheranHC.org
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Monday-Friday 8:30am to 6:30pm • Saturday 9am to 2pm firstname.lastname@example.org Free Prescription Delivery! Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018 • 67
What’s This Bump On My Foot? by Dr. Michael Coyer, , DPM, AACFAS (NAPS)—Bumps on feet can signal serious or nonserious conditions, so it’s best to have all bumps properly examined by a foot and ankle surgeon. The most common type of foot bump, ganglionic cysts, are soft, harmless, fluid-filled sacs found on the tendons and joints of the foot. Ganglionic cysts can be caused by a leaking of jellylike fluid from the “capsule” surrounding the joint or tendon and may be on the top of the foot, near the ankle joint or even on the side of the foot. The cyst won’t disappear on its own and the best way to prevent reoccurrence is to have it surgically removed by a foot and ankle surgeon. Plantar fibromas are another type of harmless bump found on the foot. Plantar fibromas are fibrous, hard bumps found within the ligament of the foot and are common in the arch area on the bottom of the foot. Nonsurgical treatments, such as steroid injections or orthotic devices, may relieve symptoms. Surgical removal is an option for people who still have pain after trying nonsurgical approaches.
Foot bumps suspected of being something more serious are biopsied for proper diagnosis. If it is cancer, the foot and ankle surgeon will remove the mass working with an oncologist for further treatment. Foot bumps don’t go away on their own. Dr. Michael Coyer DPM, AACFAS The sooner a bump is properly evaluated, you can have peace of mind, move forward with treatment and resume everyday activity. For more information on foot bumps or to find a foot and ankle surgeon near you, visit FootHealthFacts.org, the American College of Foot and Ankle Surgeons’ patient education website. Dr. Coyer is a foot and ankle surgeon and an Associate Member of the American College of Foot and Ankle Surgeons.
SPECIALIZING IN ALL AREAS OF DERMATOLOGICAL CARE Dermatology • Dermatologic Surgery Acne • Spider Veins Botox • Juvederm Specializing In Psoriasis Treatments
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631 Airport Road, First Floor, Suite 100, Hazleton Township 68 • Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018
3 Ways To Save Money On Diabetes Medications (BPT) - Controlling the "ABCs of diabetes" - A1C, blood pressure and cholesterol levels - is difficult enough, but when you add that second C - costly medications - it's easy to see how one's levels can spiral out of control quickly. According to the American Diabetes Association, for the 30 million people living with diabetes in the U.S., health care costs are more than double (2.3 times) the costs of those without diabetes. This is due to the ever-increasing costs of medications to treat diabetes and the chronic conditions that often accompany the disease, namely high blood pressure and high cholesterol. In fact, between 2002 and 2013, the cost of insulin has tripled, and newer cholesterol- and blood pressure-lowering medication costs are also on the rise. Now consider that in the U.S., more than 2 million children and adults living with diabetes do not have access to health insurance, and millions more are in high-deductible plans that can require high out-of-pocket costs. Lack of access to diabetes medications can lead to avoidable doctor visits, hospitalizations, amputations and even death. The good news is there are several ways to save money on diabetes care without compromising on quality. First, shop around. Medication prices can vary greatly by pharmacy. Second, if you are not using insurance to cover the cost of prescription drugs, there are many ways to obtain prescription assistance. One way to start saving money immediately is with Inside Rx, available at https://insiderx.com, a free discount drug card program, which provides deep discounts on certain brand-name diabetes medications, including insulin and drugs that treat co-existing conditions such as high cholesterol and blood pressure. Third, explore pharmaceutical assistance programs. Most pharmaceutical companies also offer financial assistance programs to persons who have trouble affording their medications and supplies. By doing some research into these types of discount programs and databases, it may be possible to save thousands of dollars a year, while controlling your diabetes and enhancing your quality of life.
It's All About THe Fit At Gino's Shoes Choosing the right pair of shoes to wear on a regular basis can help ensure the long-term health of your feet, as well as your entire body. The best fit for you depends on your daily use, but nothing is more important than comfort. Not only do ill-fitting shoes make you uncomfortable all day, but they can also cause foot pain or aggravate pre-existing conditions. While comfort is the priority when you’re looking for new shoes, there are a few other things to consider as well: • Not too small, not too big – Shoes that are too big or too small can cause unwanted rubbing and blisters. Find a shoe that gives your toes room to wiggle, but does not allow your foot to slide around. • Don’t fixate on size – Just because you’re a size 9 in one brand, doesn’t mean every shoe brand will fit the same. Shoe sizes can vary among manufacturers, which is why it’s important to try on every new pair of shoes and make sure they fit well. • Wear the right socks – If you are buying running shoes, wear the kind of sock you would use running when you try the shoes on. That way, you’ll get a better idea of how it will fit during the activity you are buying them for. • Don’t worry about breaking shoes in - If a shoe isn’t comfortable to begin with, it’s never going to be. Proper shoe fit is particularly important if you are diabetic since improper shoe fit can cause blisters and sores that can become serious if not found and treated quickly. If you do have diabetes or a foot problem like plantar
fasciitis, Achilles tendinitis, or hammer toe, custom orthotics can be used to make your shoe more comfortable. Gino’s Shoe Store is a family owned and oriented professional fitting center, specializing in children, youth, and adult shoes in addition to orthopedic work and doctor prescriptions. They have been in business for 60 years selling a large selection of name brand, orthopedic and diabetic shoes. . Your complete satisfaction is Gino’s number one priority! For a free foot consultation in regards to pain or fitting call Gino’s at 570-474-6051.
✔ Doctor Prescription Specialists ✔ Wide Widths Available ✔ Free Consultation Are you suffering from aching feet, back pain, plantar fasciitis, heal spurs or tendinitis? CROCS • STRIDE RITE • SAUCONY DOCKERS • NEW BALANCE • ASICS HUSH PUPPIES • SKECHERS MERRELL • TIMBERLAND • KEEN FAIRVIEW SHOPPING PLAZA MOUNTAINTOP
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715 West Butler Drive, Sugarloaf
www.BafileFamilyChiro.com Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018 • 69
All Care Home Care..................................63 Angelo's Italian House...............................44 Annie's Consignment Boutique.................31 Antonio's Pizzeria......................................27 Bafile Family Chiropractics........................69 Basile's Italian Restaurant..........................51 Bear Mountain Sanctuary Foundation.......27 Beltway Diner...........................................45 Berwick Hospital.........................................3 Billig-Helmes Insurance............................22 Blakeslee Animal Clinic.............................30 Bonanza Steak House................................49 Bonin Funeral Home................................13 Boscov's Restaurant...................................49 Boyer's Food Market.................................20 Boyer's Insurance......................................13 Broyan Farms............................................21 Butler Valley Beverage...............................51 C & D Seafood.........................................46 CACL Federal Credit Union.....................22 Cancer Treatment Center @ Hazleton.......71 Carrato Surgical Specialists........................65 Cedar Street Supply...................................40 Charles X Block's Formal Wear.................18 Comfort Keepers.......................................60 Covered Wagon.........................................39 Degenhart Chiropractic.............................56 DeJesus Family Chiropractic.....................54 Della Croce Dental.....................................2 Derm Dox Dermaology............................56 Diane's Salon On 93.................................14 Dr. Eugene Stish, M.D..............................63 Dr. Frank Glushefski, D.M.D...................58 Edwards All County Paving.........................2 Elsen's & Company Jewelers.......................9 Erich Schlosser Memorials.........................15 Fairway Chevrolet Subaru.........................36
Fashion By Bella Boutique.........................30 Fellin's Jewelers.........................................14 Four Blooms Restaurant............................48 Fritzingertown Senior Living.....................53 Fyzical Therapy & Balance Centers...........64 Gino's Shoes.............................................69 Got Skills..................................................46 Green Leaf Gallery & Gift Shop................24 Greenview Meats.........................................9 Hair Creations..........................................24 Harman Funeral Home.............................13 Hazle Park Quality Meats..........................10 Hazleton Eye Specialists............................62 Hazleton Professional Plaza.......................52 Hazleton Public Transit.............................33 Heights Terrace Pharmacy.........................67 Hometown Craft Show.............................15 Hometown Farmer's Market.....................15 Honest Abe's Tax Service.................Calendar Horizons...................................................27 Houck Homes, Inc....................................43 Jim Thorpe's Birthday Celebration............27 Jimmy's Quick Lunch...............................49 John's Church Hill Family Restaurant.......48 Jon-David & Helen's Hair Salon...............30 K.M. Sency Plumbing & Heating.............42 Kitchen Gallery & Design Center.............42 Koch's Farm Service..................................20 Kurtz Brothers Glass.................................18 Lehigh Valley Health Network....................5 Len Mudlock-State Farm...........................13 Luzerne Medical........................................52 M & J Excavation, Inc..............................71 Mahoning Valley Orthopedics...................71 Majestic House Apartments......................18 Mauch Chunk Opera House.....................27 Maylath Valley Health Systems....................6 Medical Offices @ 1900............................66 Michael's Lawn Care.................................38 Milkhouse Creamery.................................51 Miller Auto Body......................................34
1. Cross-country skiing and rifling 2. Ron Guidry 3. Soccer 4. Bicycling 5. Tony Lema 6. 26 seasons 7. Gordie Howe 8. Six 9. Two Hundred 10. Ty Cobb and Roger Hornsby
70 â€˘ Panorama Community Magazine: May 2018
Milstein Dermatology...............................68 Mountain Statuary & Stone......................42 Mountain Top Paving & Seal Coating.......41 Murphy Lumber.......................................38 Nationwide-Urenovich Insurance Agency....43 Naturally Yours-The Organic Shop............27 Nature's Trail.............................................27 No.9 Mine & Museum.............................19 Northeast Hearing Solutions.....................55 Och's Farm...............................................30 Old Jail Museum.......................................27 Pavlick & Boyle Dentistry.........................64 Peaceful Therapeutic Massage....................54 Penny's Transmission.................................36 Pioneer Tunnel Coal Mine........................33 Pocono Raceway........................................29 Precision Vinyl Systems.............................40 Pride Home Sales, LLC.............................39 Providence Place........................................65 Quiet Valley Living Historic Farm.............25 R & L Helpmates......................................61 Rainbow Fence Company.........................43 Ron Myers Water Well Drilling.................38 Rough Cut Barberque...............................48 S.J. Kowalski, Inc........................................2 Senape's Bakery.........................................44 Shafer's Pharmacy.....................................17 SJM Auto Sales.........................................34 Smith Health Care....................................69 Sophia Coxe Foundation.............................8 SpiriTrust Lutheran Home Care & Hospice...67 Standard Drug Store..................................53 Stars and Stripes Forever............................28 Stewart's Florist & Greenhouses................31 Tamaqua 309 Auto Sales...........................20 Tarone Brothers Super Market.........Calendar The Amish Pantry, Inc...............................24 The Beacon Diner.....................................17 The Laurel Mall.........................................11 The Laurels Senior Living Community......57 The Ten Pin Lounge @ Bowl Arena...........51 The Treasure Shop.....................................28 Thomas Farms...........................................21 Top Of The 80's........................................47 Tunessan's Radiator, Inc............................36 Two Italian Guys Pizzeria..........................47 Ultimate Image Salon & Spa.....................17 Valley Pharmacy........................................66 Vito's Coal Fired Pizza..............................45 Weatherwood Nursing & Rehabilitation...59 West Hazleton Veterinary Hospital............22 Yevak's Detail Plus Auto Center................35 Yocums Pharmacy.....................................61 Yong Hao Buffet........................................51 "You Name It" Handyman Services...........40
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NEW ITEMS ALWAYS ARRIVING! STOP IN & CASH IN ON GREAT SAVINGS! Mahoning Valley Farmer’s Market STATE MINIMUMS • COUPONS ACCEPTED HOURS: Friday 8am-8pm • Saturday 8am-5pm Rt. 443, Lehighton 484-629-2495
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Come Visit Us at the Shenandoah Kielbasi Festival - May 19 Freeland Memorial Weekend Celebration - May 27 & 28
Buffalo Chicken Cheesesteaks Bacon, Chicken, Ranch Subs Screamin’ Buffalo Cheesesteaks • Boneless Wings French Fries • Screamin’ Cheddar Fries & MORE! 928 Center St., Sheppton
Place Best Nextto Home 380 S.Poplar St., Hazleton
Celebrating 26 Years!
PATIO OPENS MAY 1ST!
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Serving the Greater Hazleton Area Since 1949
704 Garibaldi Court, Hazleton, PA
We deliver to Factories, Offices, Schools and Businesses
TRUCKING COMPANY Storage Trailers For Rent
Sizes: 48ft. & 53ft. For Information Call (570) 544-3140
1298 Keystone Blvd., Pottsville, PA 17901 Phone: (570) 544-3140 Fax: (570) 544-8084
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Soft Ice Cream • Sundaes • Shakes Fat & Sugar Free Soft Yogurt Sandwiches • Chicken Fries & More! Try Leiby’s Premium Hand Dipped Ice Cream! 1 Susquehanna Blvd., W. Hazleton • 570.455.5362