LOVELAND FALL 2013 LIVINGINLOVELAND.CO
A DAY IN LOVELAND: COME WITH US AS WE EXPLORE THE CITY
FALL RECIPES: PEANUT BUTTER PIE & SCALLOPED CABBAGE
Dr. P. Paige Mott, DC: Studying With The Real Patch Adams
* PROFFILLE: ARTISTT CARRRIE SHIPLEY * FALLL FASHHION TRENDSS * SEASSONALL: A STTRESS FREE THANKSSGIVINGG PREP
LOVELAND PROUD: UNIQUE IMAGERY FROM AROUND TOWN 1
FALL 2013 Directed by Casey Orr Editorial Kelsey Orr, Kimba Orr, Allison Patrick, Bobby Sindorf Creative Director Kaley Rhodes Advertising Sales Brandon Powers Socal Media Manager Kimba Orr Marketing Consultant Nick Rhodes Photography: Kaley Rhodes; Kelsey Orr Contacts: Advertising Information Brandon@MyPelicanMagazine.com Ph: 303-955-5036 ADVERTISING General Inquiries Contact@MyPelicanMagazine.com More Information About Pelican Publications:
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PLAN YOUR STAYCATION
Community Gallery PROFILE: AN ARTISTIC LIFE
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OCT TOBE ER SUNDAY
Upload & organize summer pictures on computer
Wash summer garments to prevent dirt & residue while in storage
Store summer clothing
Start fall garden clean-up
Add compost to cleared garden to replenish nutrients for next year’s garden
Replace screens with storm windows and doors
Check fire extinguisher: recharge or replace if needed
Apply enzymatic cleaner to all drains for a healthy septic tank and sewer
Rake leaves: add to compost
Go for a hike to appreciate Fall’s colors
Clean gutters regularly as leaves are falling more frequently
National Boss’s Day
Flush the garbage disposal with hot water and baking soda.
Celebrate the season: Invite friends over for hot apple cider and mulled wine
Empty and store terra cotta pots for next season
Visit a local pumpkin patch
Prepare flower beds for planting alliums and tulips
Check water softener salt drum and replenish salt if necessary.
Scrub outdoor grills and store for Winter
United Nations Day
Buy pumpkins and carve! Try lighting your jack-o-lanterns with glow sticks!
Cut & stack firewood for cozy nights!
Finalize costume; buy candy for trick-or-treaters
Inspect exterior caulking and replace any that is deteriorating
Drain & store garden hoses
HOW TO LIGHT A PUMPKIN
Preserve Your Herbs After snipping or pulling your herbs and giving them a light wash, remove lower leaves from the stems and tie the bunch of herbs together close to the top of the stems. Ideally, a bunch should contain no more than 5 10 stems to facilitate ventilation.
Find a dry, warm (not humid), dark and well ventilated place that is out of the way of pedestrian traffic or constant rummaging. The ideal temperature for drying is around 68ºF/20ºC. If you do not have a dark spot in the house, you can try tying paper lunch bags over each bunch and piercing airholes in the bag. This has the added bonus of also keeping the dust off. Leave the herbs to dry for 1 - 3 weeks. Check them every now and then to see how they are drying - thicker stemmed herbs will take longer. When they crumble they are ready to be taken down. Remove the leaves and bottle them in airtight glass herb jars (or other jars you have around). You can keep the leaves whole, or crush them in your fingers. Label the jar and date it. Store the herbs for up to one year.
To illuminate a carved pumpkin, string lights are preferable to candles for most designs: Wrap a strand of 20 lights around a glass jar, and secure wires with tape. Cut a hole in the hollowed-out pumpkin for the cord, and place jar inside. Unplug lights before leaving the house or going to sleep. If using a candle, place it in a glass or votive holder, and cut a hole in the back of the pumpkin for ventilation (or leave the top oﬀ ). Battery-operated candles are another good alternative.
NOTEWORTHY DATES, HELPFUL TIPS & REMINDERS
NOV VEMB BER R SUNDAY
All Saints Day
Chop up Halloween pumpkins and add to compost
Daylight Savings Time ends, don’t forget to turn your clocks back one hour!
Service & winterize cars, update the car emergency kit
Election Day! Get out and vote!
Begin planning Thanksgiving meal; order turkey if necessary
Clean your oven! Spills and black scars will make your holiday food taste bad!
Harvest collard greens, brussels sprouts, kale and carrots
Clean up vegetable garden and clear dead plants
Invite friends & family for Thanksgiving dinner; finalize menu
Check closets for unwanted clothing or coats to donate to a local charity
Flush the garbage disposal with hot water and baking soda.
Layer compost over cut back perennials to protect from cold weather
Clean out cabinets & check for expired spices and pantry items
Create a list and finish grocery shopping early
Clean house; wash linens for overnight guests
Pick up some greenery and flowers in fall colors from your local florist
Hanukkah begins at sundown. Prepare cranberry salad and other sides that can be fixed ahead of time
Happy Thanksgiving! Black Friday
Small business Saturday
Arrange flowers for dining table and guest’s bedrooms
Prepare Turkey Florentine with all leftover turkey
Change smoke detector batteries
Set the table
Wash and iron all holiday linens
Leftovers night! Clean out the refrigerator, add a fresh box of baking soda and make room for holiday food!
29 Turkey and cranberry salad paninis
TASTY LITTLE BIRDS; QUAIL POPPERS ARE A HUNTERS REWARD
November Folklore November take flail; let ships no more sail. If trees show buds in November, the Winter will last until May. There is no better month in the year to cut wood than November. Ice in November brings mud in December.
Ingredients: •Jalepeños •Quail breasts •Cream cheese Method: Skin birds, then remove legs at hip joints and filet away breast meat. Soak the meat in lightly-salted water for about thirty minutes. Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Split jalapeño peppers in half, figuring one pepper for every two pieces of meat. Remove seeds and core from the inside of each pepper. Press cream cheese into cavity of each pepper and lay a strip of meat over the cheese; fasten with a toothpick. Lay poppers on a cookie sheet or baking dish, meat side up, and place into preheated oven. Bake approximately 20 minutes, or until the bottoms of the peppers turn brown. Serve with plenty of cold beer! For more visit themeateater.com
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SPEND YOUR DAY IN...
EXPLORE LOVELAND WITH EDITOR KELSEY ORR
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Are you exploring Loveland? Share what you discover!
#LivinginLoveland AM CAFF FEINE E
RE ETAIL L THERA APY
10:00 AM After our fill of coﬀee, breakfast, and people watching we hop in the car and drive to the Promenade Shops at Centerra for some retail therapy. The outdoor mall on Centerra Parkway provides a wide variety of stores and a beautiful view of some of the open spaces surrounding Loveland. We also checked the Promenade Shop’s website before leaving The Coﬀee Tree to plan out which stores we need to stop at and check for any deals of the day. With our plan of action and a list of neccesities we are ready to shop! After stowing away our many packages of deals, we take a stroll through the Chapungu Sculpture Park behind the shops of Centerra. The trail winds through a collection of Zimbbabwe stone sculptures tucked within 20 acres of open space. The crisp fall air and the beautiful surroundings leave us refreshed and inspired.
It’s another beautiful day in Loveland, but as fall settles in so does the chill in the air. That chill has us craving a steaming cup of coffee and a warm breakfast! We start our day at The Coﬀee Tree in Historic Downtown Loveland at 210 East 4th Street. The atmosphere is inviting and the tables are usually filled with chatting friends, regulars stopping before work and the usual coﬀee connoisseurs. Our drink of choice is the velveteen rabbit latte, which combines caramel and white chocolate flavors. For breakfast we order a panini with eggs, ham, and pepper jack cheese warmed to perfection over a whole wheat English muﬃn. Once our order is ready we sit near the front windows to watch the street come to life with the gradual opening of each store and the lively congregation of people walking along the sidewalks of the downtown area. 7
SUMMER 2013 /
12:00 PM When we get back in the car it’s time to drive to one of our favorite stops. Our morning of shopping has worked up our appetite and lunch at Nordy’s Bar-B-Que & Grill is exactly what we need. This family owned and operated restaurant has perfected their own line of original sauces to compliment their BBQ creations. We recommend Nordy’s BBQ ribs, which are hickory smoked for up to 5 hours to make sure the meat is falling oﬀ the bone when it reaches your table. If you stop by during the week between 11:00 A.M. and 2:00 P.M. and can’t decide on one dish, we recommend ordering the buﬀet to try a little of everything
EXPLORING LOVELAND ART WALK
2:00 PM After seeing the unique sculptures at Chapungu Scuplture Park, we are inspired to take our own walking tour of the local sculptures displayed around Loveland. Art has been well respected and given the spotlight on many occasions in Loveland. Every year Loveland hosts the largest juried outdoor sculpture show in the nation, Sculpture in the Park. A strong artistic influence has helped to procure over 300 public works of art and over 200 bronze sculptures for the community. The Benson Scuplture Garden, located at 1125 West 29th Street, provides a single outdoor setting for everyone to enjoy the beauty and craftsmanship of a large collection of sculptures while walking alongside Lovelandâ€™s stunning landscape. This is also where the Sculpture in the Park show is held each summer.
DINNER & DRINKS
5:00 PM After our tour of Benson Sculpture Garden we make a quick trip home to drop oﬀ our packages from shopping and freshen up for dinner with friends at Next Door Food and Drink. The restaurant’s name is very fitting as it is located right next door to our final stop for the night at the Rialto Theater. Next Door oﬀers tapas, lunch, entrees, happy hour and a late night menu which only proves that its always a good time to go Next Door.
7:00 PM Our eventful day comes to an end at the Rialto Theater where we take in one of the musical performances. The timeless building and art deco backdrop only add to the wonderful experience. The Rialto Theater offers music, theater, film and community events with both national and local performers in the 446 seat theater. When the Rialto opened in 1920 it was a silent movie theater and to honor that tradition the Rialto shows silent films accompanied by a live orchestra twice a year. On October 31, the Rialto will be showing Alfred Hitchcock’s silent film The Lodger. Be sure to get your tickets early for the classic performances such as The Fiddler on the Roof and The Nutcracker, which are sure to sell out quickly.
>>view more images from our day in lOVELAND on pg. 14 & 15 >>
Planning Your Fall
STAYCATION THE SUMMER TOURIST SEASON IS OVER
THERE ARE A FEW WEEKS BEFORE THE WINTER TOURIST SEASON BEGINS
THIS IS A PERFECT TIME FOR YOU & YOUR FAMILY TO ENJOY SOME OF THE THINGS THIS GREAT STATE HAS TO OFFER THAT YOU WOULD NORMALLY PASS ON DUE TO BUSY ROADWAYS & LONG LINES.
“Get Back To Nature”
STAYCATION If you have vacation days that need to be used up, weekdays in the fall are a great time to visit the Denver Museum of Nature and Science. Even if you have been before the ever changing exhibitions will provide something new to educate and wow you and your family. This fall “Mythbusters: The Explosive Exhibition” will open and provide a unique, fun and even hands on look into the experiments and demonstrations from the hit TV show. Of cour urse the he ppopular opul op ular arr “Prehistoric Preh Pr ehis eh isto tori ricc Jo JJourney” our uurrneey aand ndd “Expedition n Ex Expe xpe p diti diti di tionn H ealltth ealt ea th aare rree m course Health” must stops stop ops for for every ever ev eryy ki kkid d (a (and nd llet’s eett’ss fface ace it ac ace iit, t, mo m most ost st aadults duultts too! to too!) oo! o!) !) T The he D he Denver en nve ver M Mu Museum use s of Nature Nat a ur uree an andd Sc Scie Science ienc n e is oone nc ne ooff the th he tto top op m mu museums useeum ums ms in in tthe h ccountry he ount ou nnttry y aand nd iitt is nd i right ri igh ght he here re iin n Co Colo Colorado lo oraado d ffor orr uuss to o eenjoy. nnjjo joy oy.
Keep the nature theme of your staycation going and head to the Denver Botanic Gardens. With plants from all over the world, you are sure to see something you have never seen before. The best Mother Nature has to offer is here and visits always induce a sense of calm and sheer awe of our remarkable ecosystem.
Now that you have seen nature from across the world and through history, it is time to enjoy what we have in our own backyard. Everyone from Colorado knows that the fall foliage here is absolutely breathtaking and many of us take it for granted. Plan a day trip drive to one of our great national parks and soak in the beauty of Colorado in the fall. One of our favorite parks is the newly opened Staunton State Park near Conifer. This 3,800 acre park provides beautiful scenery and great hiking trails and is a great addition to our already wonderful Colorado parks portfolio.
FALL FA F ALL LL 201 20 2 2013 0 01 13
STAYCATION As all sports fans know, fall is the greatest time of the year for edge of your seat game action. Broncos, Buffs and Rams football, baseball playoffs, Rapids soccer; the choices are sometimes overwhelming. Instead of channel surfing, plan a staycation of visiting sports venues. Whether you are a Buffs fan or a Rams fan, a firsthand college game day experience cannot be topped. The passion of students and fans is un-paralleled and the atmosphere is always electric. Whether it’s Folsom Field in Boulder or Hughes Stadium in Fort Collins, catching a game is perfect way to spend a Saturday afternoon. If you are lucky enough to score tickets to a Broncos game, make a day out of it. Denver is known as one of the best tailgating cities in the country and a good tailgate party outside of Sports Authority Field at Mile High is the perfect way to kickoff Broncos gameday.
MANY OF US TAKE OUR GREAT STATE FOR GRANTED. People come from all over the world to visit our museums, national parks, shopping, restaurants, and sporting events. We have endless amounts of entertainment at our fingertips and a growing economy means we will keep adding to that list. Staycations may lack the glamour of going to an exotic locale, but it just may be the best, most affordable and memorable vacation your family has been on.
October 19th is the Colorado Rapids last regular season home game at Dick’s Sporting Goods Park and whether or not you are a soccer fan this is a sporting event that you must experience in person. The Rapids are in the middle of another excellent winning season, so the crowds are loud and the games are pulsepounding.
1 13 3
Where do you want to go today? Let us take you there. The Regional Transportation District (RTD) would like to welcome you to the neighborhood. The metro area offers many exciting destinations, from arts and culture to restaurants, shopping, sports, entertainment and outdoor activities. And with RTD, it’s easy to get just about anywhere you want to go. With nearly 150 bus routes, light rail lines, specialty services, and our 16th Street Free MallRide, we provide a convenient, economical, and environmentally friendly way to explore your city.
Our bus and light rail system operates 365 days a year, 24 hours a day at more than 10,000 bus stops and 40 light rail stations across our communities. Many of our bus and light rail stations are within walking distance of your home or office. For those who have to drive, RTD offers more than 70 convenient Park-n-Ride locations throughout the metro area. We also offer exceptional web-based tools to keep pace with our passengers’ busy lives. So whether you’re commuting, meeting friends, running errands, or just exploring the city, trust RTD to get you there safely and on time.
HALLOWEEN SAFETY Halloween can be a fun and scary time for all ages. Perhaps the scariest part of Halloween is that it can be quite dangerous for children that are not properly prepared or joined by an adult. by Kimba ORR
ccording to a Halloween safety study by Safe Kids Worldwide, twice as many child pedestrians are killed while walking on Halloween than any other day of the year. While we would not want to deprive any anxious trick-or-treaters of their special night we do suggest taking proper precautions. Each year we try to top our last costume creation but it is important to remember that safety must always come first! When picking out a costume make sure it fits properly and doesn’t hinder movement. If a costume is too long it may cause trick-or-treaters to fall down or stumble, which is especially dangerous when crossing the street We suggest using non-toxic face paint instead of wearing a mask to ensure that your child will be able to see their surrounding clearly. If you choose to go with a mask be sure it fits properly and is easy to see out of. Another way to ensure your Halloween is a safe one is to make sure trick-or-treaters can be easily seen by motorists. Try adding in some reflective tape to the costume, shoes, or candy bag of your little monster. Give your goblins a creepy glow by sending them out with a glowstick. They can be carried or worn as a necklace, but remind kids not to break them open or chew on the glowsticks because the liquid can be hazardous. A lightweight flashlight is also a good idea; just add fresh batteries and they are ready to go! Feed your child a snack or a light meal before leaving on their Halloween adventure to reduce the tempation of sampling every piece of candy right away. Adults should always
check all treats first to make sure they have not been tampered with and are safe to eat. Any candy without a wrapper should be thrown away along with any candy that has wrappers that appear old, torn or faded. Homemade gifts are nice but if you don’t know the person giving these special treats it is best to be cautious before consuming! The popular hours to trick-or-treat are from 5:30 to 9:30 p.m. Go with your child if he or she is under the age of 12. If you aren’t able to go make sure there is a responsible adult with them. If they are over the age of 12 and want to go with friends, encourage them to stay in a group. Be sure to remind trick-or-treaters of all ages to follow a few safety rules before starting their night. These rules include, going to the intersection to cross the street, obeying all traffic signals, and staying on the sidewalks whenever possible. Remember to NEVER dart between parked vehicles or into the street without checking for traffic. There are several things for motorists to consider as well on Halloween. When driving, enter and exit driveways and alleys slowly and with caution. Watch for pedestrians in residential neighborhoods and be sure to turn on your headlights early. If you are driving with a costume on the same rules apply! Be sure you can see clearly and your movements are not restricted. This may seem like a lot of things to remember but by putting safety first we can make it a very happy Halloween for everyone!
start your personal DENVER art collection: cut these 8x10 fine art photos along the dotted line and fit in your favorite frame: curated by kbr gallery
THE ARTISTIC LIFE OF MULTI-TALENTED CARRIE SHIPLEY: A MORRISON BASED ARTIST CREATING MYSTICAL PAINTINGS, TATTOOS, & MUCH MORE
WHERE YOU CAN FIND HER
Some of Carrie’s most recent work includes a collection of goddess inspired painting commissioned by a local beauty salon and an outdoor sign for Morrison’ Rock N’ Roses boutique. When driving by the Morrison Holiday Bar two of Carrie’s original paintings can be seen on the windows above the main level awning. Carrie will also design a one-of-a-kind tattoo for you, and enjoys drawing women and nudes. Landscapes, portraits, and henna inspired art are also ‘on her palette’, as she says. She creates artisan jewelry, one- of- a -kind handbags and personal accessories, and also likes to rework vintage clothing. Contact her @ firstname.lastname@example.org or find her on LinkedIn: Carrie.E.Shipley
Carrie Shipley is an artist from Morrison, CO. You get a hint of her passion for the arts as her eyes light up while talking about her works, history and promising future. Her mom knew she was an aspiring young artist when she was
only five. Carrie’s dad brought her home from kindergarten, but he had to run an errand and when Carrie’s mom came home Carrie had painted the entire sliding glass door, proudly displaying her art work. Carrie was quick to show her mom that it would wipe right oﬀ! From
that day on, her mom would let her paint the door so everyone could see from the inside and out just how talented young Carrie was. After graduating high school, Carrie left her longtime home in Southern Indiana to continue
PROFILE: AN ARTISTIC LIFE
pursuing her passion for art at the Maryland Institute College of Art (MICA) in Baltimore, Maryland, where she majored in Fibers. She continued her education at the Rocky Mountain College of Art and Design (RMCAD) in Denver, Colorado majoring in Illustration and Art
Education. Carrie moved to Morrison and accepted a job in Lakewood at a Jeﬀco school teaching Jr. High art. Carrie says, “The children were wonderful to work with, helping them discover their hidden talents was very rewarding.”
For the past year Carrie has filled her time as a freelance artist, providing mixed media art in the Denver metropolitan area. She has continued to thrive through her art and the popularity of her work has spread quickly by mere word of mouth. When given the choice, Carrie prefers
to work with ink and watercolor, even though she feels that watercolor is sometimes overlooked. While at art school, oil and acrylic classes were readily available but watercolor classes were harder to find. The technique can be diﬃcult but she feels it should be appreciated in the same way. Carrie uses her love of watercolers in staining archival rag paper and canvases,
which creates depth in the backgrounds of her work. Carrie has recently been given a very exciting opportunity to once again showcase her talents. She has been asked by the Robin B. Gallery in Chicago to be one of thirty artists to showcase their work at their ‘Grand Opening’. The “Celebrate Chicago!” exhibit opens Thursday, October
3rd at 6pm, and will feature works of each artist represented by Robin B. It will give the community a oneon-one opportunity to personally meet the artists behind the creative expressions of what Chicago means to them. Carrie’s personal showing will be at the museum in May, 2014 where she will be in attendance to meet collectors and discuss her art. BY KIMBA ORR
PROFILE: AN ARTISTIC LIFE
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SEASONAL WEAR: 5 FALL TRENDS YOU SHOULD TAKE NOTE OF RIGHT NOW; CARING FOR YOUR SWEATERS, DARK DENIM, SCARVES & LEATHER
The time for piling on clothes has arrived and, with that, the dreaded fear of looking like an urban Eskimo. But staying warm doesn’t have to equal feeling unwieldy. Bundle up in style with sleek separates and laid-back accessories. Pile On Thin Layers Several layers of body-conscious knits, plus a neck-warming scarf, can be as cozy as your favorite chunky fisherman sweater. A waist-cinching belt finishes oﬀ the slenderizing look. Trade Your Coat For A Cape Give yourself a break from your everyday winter coat and trust a chic wrap-around to keep the cold air out. Balance With Sophisticated Accessories Gorgeous black boots are a winter style must-have — period. Wear your heaviest of sweaters, and scarf, and hat, but tuck your pants into sleek boots — even Elle Macpherson’s fringe feels sophisticated — and your heavier top-half will immediately be balanced out.
Right: Velvet by Graham and Spencer Ponte Tindall skirt in Charcoal, $84.00, velvet-tees.com. Left, clockwise: AG Jeans The Coated Biker Jacket in Black Slick, $295.00, agjeans.com; Butter London Nail Lacquer in Thames, $15.00, butterlondon.com; Rachel Zoe Silk Jane Blouse in Black/White, $400.00, farfetch.com; Frye Carson Heel Oxford in Camel, $198.00, zappos.com
1. Ponte Whether it is a classic pencil skirt, a slim fitting little black dress or a pair of skinny black pants Ponte is fall’s “it” fabric and is showing up everywhere. Typically made from a soft, stretchy blend of nylon, rayon and spandex this sturdy stretch knit fabric works like a charm to lift, shape and smooth. As a bonus it is incredibly durable and easy to care for making any ponte piece a must-have for the season! 2. Black and White This fall, bold geometric prints in stark black and white are right on trend. Invest in printed separates that can easily be mixed and matched with classic closet staples. Pair a pretty chevron striped blouse with dark denim or match a boldly striped maxi skirt with a denim shirt and leather boots for a fun, casual day look.
SEASONAL WEAR: FALL TRENDS BY ALLISON PATRICK; DRAGONFLY BOUTIQUE With temperatures starting to cool and the leaves starting to turn new trends are beginning to emerge for the coming fall fashion season. While we all have our favorite pieces that we go to year after year we are also always looking for the next best thing to add to our wardrobe. Here we countdown the five biggest trends of the season that will not only have you looking stylish but will also be versatile enough to pack away for next season along with the rest of your fall favorites:
3. Coated Denim and Faux Leather Details From coated denim pants and jackets to faux leather trimmed tees and tanks this season you can get the luxe look of leather without the staggering price tag. A coated denim moto-jacket combines two of the season’s hottest trends and makes it to the top of our must-have list! 4. Oxfords and Brogues These classic menswear shoe styles are getting a seriously feminine makeover for fall. From classic lace-up oxfords setting atop a stacked heel to funky metallic wing-tips on brightly colored soles, one of fall’s biggest shoe trends is taking a note from the boys. This trend is easily dressed down with denim and a chic button-up or dressed up with patterned tights, a pencil skirt and a silky blouse. *We love the Frye Carson Oxford Heel in Camel http://www.strutdenver.com
5. Emerald Green Whether you’re investing in a pair of stunning emerald green earrings or a silky green blouse make sure to pick up at least one statement piece highlighting this season’s biggest color trend. Go bold with an emerald green leather bag or make a smaller statement with shimmering green nail polish. *Try Butter London Nail Lacquer in Thames
FASHION: CARING FOR FALL STAPLES
Cool Weather Wear & Care Your favorite fall staples will look better and last longer when you take time to care for the garments & accessories seperately.
KNITS & SWEATERS Remember that delicate knits and sweaters are best left folded. Many knits can “grow” or stretch on the hanger so designate a spot in your dresser for items that need to be folded. When dressing for the season make sure to save your jewelry for last. Knits are easily snagged by even the most delicate of chains so take extra caution to ensure that your best baubles don’t snag your favorite cardigan. Finally, invest in a pill remover. This handy little tool removes pesky sweater pills in one simple swipe and will bring new life to even the oldest of sweaters. DARK DENIM Always wash your dark denim inside out, in cold water and with like colors. Darker denims are heavily saturated with dye so with a new pair you want to wash at least once before wearing to avoid the dye transferring to lighter colored fabrics. With all denim it is best not to dry them in the dryer – heat not only breaks down the stretch but also weakens the cotton fibers (in short, it will reduce the life of your favorite pair of jeans) but especially in the case of dark denim avoid the dryer to preserve their rich, dark color.
SCARVES Most days scarves are a quick, finishing touch to an outfit that we simply wear from point A to B and, therefore, do not need to be laundered daily. I recommend picking up an at-home dry cleaning bag to toss your scarves into when they need a little freshening up. Many scarves are made from delicate, dry-clean only fabrics and this is an easy and aďŹ€ordable method to keep your scarves looking fabulous all season long. LEATHER BOOTS & SHOES Visit your local shoe store and stock up on weather-treatment spray for your leather boots and shoes. We recommend Nikwax Fabric and Leather spray that waterproofs any shoe in seconds. Many specialty stores also carry similar sprays that can be used on rubber boots as well as boot deodorizing sprays that will keep your favorite pairs smelling like new. FALL 2013
TRENDS FOR MEN: STRAIGHT FROM THE RUNWAY COZY AND STYLISH CAN GO TOGETHER ADD IN A FEW OF THESE TIPS AND LOOK SHARP ALL SEASON LONG STATEMENT SCARVES As big as a blanket or twisted up and knotted tight, a bold neckwear choice can make or break an ensemble. CAMO From traditional bright green and olive tones to deconstructed interpretations of the print, camo has officially traveled from the runway to the streets. PLAID The on-again, off-again love affiar with plaid is in full swing - try it in everything from hats, bags and ties to socks, scarves and jackets. BURGUNDY A trend that was all over the runways and embraced in subtle ways like shoes and accessories, as well as statement-making pieces like coats.
CHANGE UP YOUR CURRENT TRAINING ROUTINE BY INCORPORATING TRAIL RUNNING & TAKE ADVANTAGE OF INCREDIBLE COLORADO BEAUTY
TOP 5 TRAIL TIPS
1. WEAR RUNNING SHOES - they provide additional grip and foot security. 2. REMEMBER WATER! Or use a hydration belt. 3. TAKE A RUNNING LIGHT - don’t be caught on a trail when it gets dark. 4. TAKE A WINDBREAKER - the temperature can change quickly on the trails. 2. CARRY YOUR CELL PHONE - for those “just in case” moments.
HEALTH: TRAIL RUNNING
TIME FOR A CHANGE: TRAIL RUNNING
ave you been looking for a way to change up your current training routine? Try using one of the great assets Colorado provides by incorporating trail running into your training routine and break up the monotony of always training on a gym track, treadmill, or pavement. Trails are a great place to run or hike and have several distinct advantages compared to running on the pavement. Some of the obvious benefits include the great scenic views and a break from the daily grind in the city. The first major benefit of trail running is that trails oﬀer natural impact absorption which means you are not putting as much force on your body when you are running compared to pavement which does not oﬀer any impact absorption. When you are running every time your foot lands you are placing about 3 times the force of your body weight on your heels. This can quickly add up to a lot of excess force on your body and build into an overuse injury, soft tissue injury, or possibly a fracture. The second major benefit of trail running is the improved air quality. When you are on the trails you will have a break from the pollution produced by cars which most likely surround you if you are running in the city. The amount of air contaminants are generally less along the trails and this can make it easier for you to breath. These are just a couple of the great benefits you can experience if you transition to include trail running in your exercise routine. You will more than likely fall in love with trail running if you do it regularly, and that’s ok. There are great options for continuing your training with trail running clubs or even trail races. If you do enjoy the trails and decide you want to compete at a trail race the XTERRA Colorado trail run series is a great place to start. This series includes a 5k, half marathon, and full marathon, which will accommodate all levels of runners. The XTERRA Colorado trail run series has four races in the 2013-2014 seasons. Make sure you consult your health care provider if you have never ran, or you are looking to begin a training routine to make sure you’re healthy and ready to take on the majestic Colorado trails. 39
SUMMER 2013 / PETS
FRONT RANGE AD
LIVING IN GOLDEN/ SUMMER 2013 FALL 2013
FAVORITE FALL RECIPES: PERFECT FOR... TAILGATING; THE HOLIDAY TABLE; COLD NIGHTS; EARLY MORNINGS; THE SWEET CRAVING; HAPPY HOUR
Nothing warms the soul like a hot bowl of rich, earthy soup; this one is so good we recommend doubling the batch right from the start. approx. 4 servings 4 Tbsp butter 2 C. chopped onions 1 lb sliced fresh mushrooms 2 C. chicken broth 1 Tbsp paprika 1 Tbsp soy sauce 1 tsp dried dill weed 1 C. heavy cream (whipping) 1 tsp salt 1 dash fresh ground pepper 2 tsp lemon juice 1/3 C. sour cream Melt butter over medium heat, using a large pot. Add onions and saute for 5 minutes. Add mushrooms and saute for 5 more minutes. Stir in the chicken broth, paprika, soy sauce and dill weed. Reduce to low, cover and simmer 15 minutes. Pour heavy cream into soup and blend well. Simmer, covered, for 10 more minutes. Stir in salt, pepper, lemon juice and sour cream. Heat through for 4 or 5 minutes. Serve with warm, crusty bread to help “scoop” all the creamy goodness from your bowl.
SUMMER 2013 / DESIGN
Peanut Butter Pie happy hour...
Chorizo Stuffed Mushrooms
PERFECTLY COOKED FENG CHICKEN SHUI
Fresh Seven Layer Dip tailgating...
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the holiday table...
FOOD, ETC.: FALL FAVORITES
SECRET SANDWICH SAUCE Imperative to a good season is plenty of finger-licking food that’s easy to handle while giving high fives and enjoying a cold beer. An easy and aﬀordable game staple is the classic hamburger. Already loved by young and old, we have an accessory to your bun that will elevate your average burger to one of winner status, securing your win as football food champion and satisfying even the most critical of tailgaters. Be sure to allow chilling time for this special sauce, and don’t let it sit outside more than 1 hour. If you have a group, double the recipe as this serving is about 3/4 of a cup, perfect for topping 6 - 8 burgers. Also a great dipping sauce, serve it with anything fried, cheesy or made of sausage. 1/2 C. real mayonnaise 2 Tbsp. prepared french dressing 4 tsp. sweet pickle relish 1 Tbsp. finely chopped onion 1 tsp. white vinegar 1 tsp. granulated sugar 1/8 tsp. salt Combine all ingredients and mix until smooth. Refrigerate at least 1 hour before serving. Slather on both top and bottom buns.
the holiday table...
FRESH CRANBERRY SALAD Ditch the can of molded gelatinous goo and upgrade your cranberry salad to a level worthy of side dish status. Fresh, fruity and nutty, you will want to make it everytime you have a bird on the table. This salad makes a large bowl; enough to serve 14 a generous portion, and requires 24 hours to set up, so don’t wait until the last minute. Still have leftovers? Eat it as a salad, or spread it on bread with your turkey sandwich. 12 oz bag fresh cranberries 2 pkg. red jello, your choice 2 C. boiling water 1 C. cold water 1.5 C. granulated sugar 1 orange, + 1/4 of the orange peel 3 apples, chopped 1/2 C. chopped walnuts or pecans 2 C. crushed pineapple, drained Dissolve the jello in boiling water, add cold water and refrigerate until it becomes thick and syrupy, but not solid. While the jello is setting, grind the cranberries, apples, orange and 1/4 C. orange rind. Stir together and add sugar; let this stand 5 minutes. Add chopped nuts and pineapple, stir. Combine the fruits and nuts mixture with the jello and refrigerate overnight.
RECIPE WORKBOOK Utilize this recipe workbook to create incredible dishes that will soon become your family’s favorites and earn a spot in your recipe collection.
for the holiday table... SCALLOPED CABBAGE
Creamy, crunchy goodness warms your heart and upgrades the vegetable dish; it’s so good they may not even realize they’re eating cabbage! approx. 8 servings 1 head green cabbage, chopped 8 Tbsp butter 4 Tbsp flour 3 C half & half 1 C. Velveeta, cubed 1 C. torn bread crumbs
3 Add the remaining 3 cups of flour and mix well. If it becomes to diﬃcult to stir with a wooden spoon, just use your hands! Make sure all of the flour is well incorporated—the dough should be tacky to the touch but not overly sticky. If it appears too wet, sprinkle in a bit of extra flour, just a tablespoon or so at a time. Cover your bowl with a clean kitchen towel and set it in a warm place to rise for 1 hour 4 Remove your dough from the bowl and knead in an additional ½ cup of flour. Knead 10 to 15 times, making sure the flour is well incorporated. 5 Divide the dough into three equal parts. You may either bake 3 loaves of bread, form the dough into rolls, or a combination of the two. Cover and place in warm place to rise for an additional hour, or until the dough doubles in size. 6 Bake at 350 degrees for 25 to 30 minutes, or until golden brown. Brush tops with melted butter, and serve warm.
PUMPKIN PIE CRUNCH
1 Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Boil the chopped cabbage in water 5 minutes, drain immediately and run under cold water to stop the cooking process.
This recipe may just take the place of traditional pumpkin pie. Beware, you will be tempted to throw it together more often than holiday time.
2 Melt 4 Tbsp of the butter over medium heat; when melted add in the flour, whisk until combined and a rich brown color. Slowly pour in the half & half, stirring constantly. When mixture starts to thicken, remove from heat.
1 (18 ounce) package butter cake mix 1 (16 ounce) can solid pack pumpkin 1 (12 ounce) can evaporated milk 3 eggs 1 1/4 C. sugar 2 tsp pumpkin pie spice 1/2 tsp salt 1 C. pecans, chopped 1/2 C. butter, melted whipped topping
3 Add the cubed Velveeta and stir until smooth. 4 Combine the cabbage and cheese sauce, pour into a medium casserole dish. 4 Top with torn bread crumbs, dot with remaining 4 Tbsp. butter & bake at 350 degrees for 25 min. or until the top is slightly brown and crunchy.
1 Preheat oven to 350 degrees, grease the bottom of a 9x13x2 baking dish. 2 Mix the pumpkin, milk, eggs, sugar, spice and salt in a bowl and pour into baking dish.
Put something diﬀerent in the bread basket this year and watch them be devoured. 6 C. all-purpose flour, plus 1/2 C, divided 3 eggs 2 C. pineapple juice, room temperature 3/4 cup sugar 1/2 tsp ginger 1 tsp vanilla 2 (1/4 ounce) envelopes yeast 1/2 C. (8 tablespoons) butter, melted 1 Preheat oven to 350 degrees. In a small bowl, beat your 3 eggs. Add the 2 cups pineapple juice, sugar, ginger, vanilla, and melted butter 2 Measure 3 cups of the flour into a large bowl. Stir in your egg mixture until well-combined. Sprinkle in FALL F FA AL LL L2 20 201 2013 01 01 13 3 one at a time, mixing well. the yeast packets,
3 Sprinkle the dry cake mix over the pumpkin mixture; top with chopped pecans and drizzle with 1/2 C. melted butter. 4 Bake for 50-55 minutes, or until golden brown check it after 45 min
for happy hour... SALAMI BITES
Fast and easy, these pack a lot of flavor! Sliced salami Cream cheese 1 jar pepperocini peppers 1 Spoon 1 Tbsp of cream cheese into the center of salami, top with a pepper and fold over, adding another on top and securing with a toothpick.
COLORADO CHEESE DIP
Originally “Charleston Cheese Dip” from Trisha Yearwood, we modified it to our liking and named it for our great state. approx. 8 appetizer servings 1/2 C. real mayonnaise One 8-ounce package cream cheese, softened 1 C. grated Monterey Jack cheese 1/2 cup grated sharp Cheddar cheese 3 green onions, finely chopped 1 dash cayenne pepper 20 butter crackers, crushed, such as Ritz 8 slices bacon, cooked and crumbled Corn chips, crackers or bagel chips, for serving 1 Preheat oven to 350 degrees. 2 In a medium bowl, mix the mayonnaise, cream cheese, Cheddar cheese, Monterey Jack cheese, green onions and cayenne pepper. Transfer the mixture to a shallow baking dish, such as a 9-inch pie pan. Top the mixture with the cracker crumbs and bake until heated through, about 15 minutes. 3 Remove the pan from the oven and top with the bacon. Serve immediately with corn chips, crackers or bagel chips.
for tailgating... CHORIZO MUSHROOMS
Chorizo is a variety of heavily seasoned sausage, either cured or fresh, that is common in Spanish and Mexican cuisine. We use it to bump up a stuﬀed mushroom. approx. 20 appetizers 1 pkg, of Chorizo 20 large button mushroom caps, stems removed 10 of the mushroom stems, chopped finely 1 C. bread crumbs 1 C. Monterey Jack cheese 3 green onions 1 Preheat oven to 375 degrees. Cook the chorizo over medium-high heat until cooked through, 7-8 minutes. 2 Mix the cooked chorizo with chopped mushroom stems, cheese, bread crumbs and onions. Stuﬀ into cavity of mushroom caps, allowing some to sit on top. 3 Cook for 20 minutes, or until heated through and cheese is melted.
SEVEN LAYER DIP UPGRADED
This popular, mexican-inspired appetizer has long been thrown together and scooped up with chips. Fresh ingredients elevate our dip to a new, and better, level. this makes an extra large plate of dip, serving approx. 20 as an appetizer 1 large can refried beans, or two 15 oz. cans
16 oz. container sour cream 1 pkg. taco seasoning 4-5 fresh tomatoes, chopped 4-5 ripe avocados 2 tsp fresh lime juice 2 cans olives, chopped 2 C. blended co-jack cheese
2 bay leaves 2 fresh thyme sprigs Kosher salt and freshly ground black pepper 3/4 C. red wine 3 heaping Tbsp all-purpose flour 2 quarts beef broth 1 baguette, sliced 6 slices mozzarella, or white cheese of choice
for sweet cravings & perfect endings...
1 Spread the refried beans onto your platter.
1 Melt the stick of butter in a large pot over medium heat. Add the onions, garlic, bay leaves, thyme, and salt and pepper and cook until the onions are very soft and caramelized, about 25 minutes.
Pastry for single-crust pie (9 inches) 3/4 C confectioners’ sugar 1/2 C. Creamy Peanut Butter, + 1/4 C. divided 2/3 C. sugar 3 Tbsp cornstarch 2 Tbsp all-purpose flour Dash salt 3 C. 2% milk 3 egg yolks 2 Tbsp butter 1 tsp vanilla extract MERINGUE: 3 egg whites Dash cream of tartar 1/4 cup sugar
2 Combine the sour cream with taco seasoning and spread over the bean layer. 3 Mash the avocados with a fork and sprinkle with a dash of garlic powder, stir in the lime juice and spread over the sour cream mixture. 4 Add the chopped tomatoes and olives, top with cheese; serve with corn or tortilla chips.
for turkey leftovers... TURKEY FLORENTINE
A complete, one-dish meal that will serve a family of 4 several times over. 4-5 C. leftover turkey or chicken, chopped 2 (10 oz) boxes frozen, chopped spinach 1 box couscous, prepared as directed 2 (10 3/4-ounce) cans condensed cream of mushroom soup 1 C. mayonnaise 1 C. sour cream 2 C. grated sharp Cheddar 1/2 C. dry white wine 1/2 C. freshly grated Parmesan 1/2 C. soft bread crumbs 6 Tbsp butter 1 Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Thaw and drain the frozen spinach. 2 Mix the turkey, spinach, couscous, soup, mayo, sour cream, Cheddar and white wine together; pour into a large, greased casserole dish. 3 Mix the breadcrumbs and parmesan; sprinkle over turkey mix. Dot with butter. 4 Bake for 30 minutes, or until bubbly.
for cold nights... FRENCH ONION SOUP
Nothing warms the soul like a hot bowl of rich, earthy soup; the bread and cheese on top provide an all-in-one meal for a night by the fire. approx. 4-6 servings 1/2 C. unsalted butter 4 onions, sliced 2 garlic cloves, chopped
2 Add the wine, bring to a boil, reduce the heat and simmer until the wine has evaporated and the onions are dry, about 5 minutes. Discard the bay leaves and thyme sprigs. Dust the onions with the flour and give them a stir. Turn the heat down to medium low so the flour doesn’t burn, and cook for 10 minutes to cook out the raw flour taste 3 Add the beef broth, bring the soup back to a simmer, and cook for 10 minutes. Season, to taste, with salt and pepper. 4 When you’re ready to eat, preheat the broiler. Arrange the baguette slices on a baking sheet in a single layer. Top with cheese and broil until bubbly and golden brown, 3 to 5 minutes. Ladle the soup in bowls and float several of the cheese croutons on top.
for early mornings... SAUSAGE GRAVY KOLACHES
These bundles of joy are easy to prepare the night before, reheat in the morning, wrap several in foil and take them with you: a complete hand-held meal! approx. 18 kolaches Rhodes’ frozen white roll dough (18 rolls) 1.5 lbs sausage 2 pkg. sausage gravy mix 3 C. milk 1 Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Thaw rolls according to package directions. 2 Cook the sausage over medium-high heat until cooked through. Sprinkle gravy mix over the meat and stir. Add milk, one cup at a time, stirring constantly. Reduce heat to medium and continue to stir until mixture is a very thick consistency. 3 Flatten each ball of dough and roll to 1/4” thickness. Pile 2 Tbsp. of filling into the center of each; pull up the sides and pinch together to create a nice secure package. 4 Grease a cookie sheet and bake the kolaches until golden brown, about 15 minutes. Brush the tops with melted butter and either enjoy immediately or let cool and wrap in foil for tomorrow’s breakfast-to-go. Remember to remove the foil before microwaving!
PEANUT BUTTER PIE
For a sweet tooth, nothing satisfies faster than a creamy, indulgent homemade pie. This one is an all-time favorite here at Living In.
1 Roll out pastry to fit a 9-in. pie plate. Transfer pastry to pie plate. Trim pastry to 1/2 in. beyond edge of plate; flute edges. Line unpricked pastry with a double thickness of heavy-duty foil. Fill with dried beans, uncooked rice or pie weights. Bake at 450° for 8 minutes. Remove foil and weights; bake 5-7 minutes longer or until lightly browned. Cool on a wire rack. 2 Meanwhile, in a small bowl, beat confectioners’ sugar and peanut butter until crumbly, about 2 minutes. Set aside. 3 In a large heavy saucepan, combine the sugar, cornstarch, flour and salt. Stir in milk until smooth. Cook and stir over medium-high heat until thickened and bubbly. Reduce heat; cook and stir 2 minutes longer. 4 Remove from the heat. Stir a small amount of hot mixture into egg yolks; return all to the pan, stirring constantly. Bring to a gentle boil; cook and stir 2 minutes longer. Remove from the heat. Stir in butter, vanilla and 1/4 C. peanut butter. 5 Sprinkle 1 cup peanut butter mixture over crust. Pour hot filling over top. 6 In a large bowl, beat egg whites and cream of tartar on medium speed until soft peaks form. Gradually beat in sugar, 1 tablespoon at a time, on high until stiﬀ glossy peaks form and sugar is dissolved. Spread evenly over hot filling, sealing edges to crust. Sprinkle with remaining peanut butter mixture. 7 Bake at 350° for 12-15 minutes or until the meringue is golden brown. Cool on a wire rack for 1 hour
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Nonstop service to almost anywhere ...well, maybe not the moon.
It’s all about access and choice, isn’t it? From Denver International Airport, major airlines give you nonstop access to more than 160 destinations in the United States, Canada, the Caribbean, Costa Rica, Europe, and Mexico. And if you’re ﬂying to a major city—whether for business, a vacation, or simply to see friends or family—you want the ability to choose a carrier and a ﬂight that suits your schedule. Denver International Airport offers you major routes that are served by more than one airline several times a day. What could be more convenient?
LIVING IN GOLDEN/ SUMMER 2013 FALL 2013
LIVING IN... EXPLORES THE PRACTICE OF CHIROPRACTIC; LEARN THE HISTORY; DISCOVER THE CHOICE CHIROPRACTORS IN YOUR COMMUNITY
HISTORY OF CHIROPRACTIC During his time as a magnetic healer, DD Palmer started to theorize that the nervous system was the primary internal factor that alters a person’s health, and with this thinking, the study and practice of chirpractic was born. by DR. ROBERT SINDORF, DC
aniel David Palmer, better known as DD Palmer started chiropractic in 1895. DD Palmer had always been interested in the human body and practiced magnetic healing in Davenport, Iowa. During his time as a magnetic healer DD Palmer started to theorize that the nervous system was the primary internal factor that alters a person’s health. The first spinal manipulation was performed on September 18th, 1895. At DD Palmers store the janitor, whose name was Harvey Lillard, was deaf and had been deaf for 17 years. DD palmer found out that Harvey Lillard had a large lump in his back and this lump occurred around the time he was lifting something heavy which then resulted in Harvey instantly losing his hearing. Now was the time for DD Palmer to test his theory that a malpositioned vertebra could affect the spinal nerves and in this case alter Harvey Lillards ability to hear. DD Palmer used his hands to reposition the vertebra and Harvey Lillard shortly afterwards regained his hearing. After treating Harvey Lillard, DD Palmer was even more convinced the spinal nerves control the body and that repositioning a vertebra could take pressure off the nerves and allow the body to function the way that it was designed too. Another patient of DD Palmer, Rev. Samuel Weed, named chiropractic by combining two greek words. Cheiro which means hand, and praktikos which means practical or do; when these two words were put together it formed the word chiropractic which means “done by hand”.
Within one year of helping Harvey Lillard, DD Palmer opened up his first school. With the help of Solon M. Langworthy they brought Chiropractic into a science and a discipline. DD palmer later sold his school to his son BJ Palmer and the school flourished. In the 1920’s his college had an enrollment in the excess of 1,000 students. Currently Doctors of Chiropractic undergo a rigorous and challenging post graduate education. After completing a bachelor’s degree, Doctors of Chiropractic then attend a 4 year graduate program at an accredited chiropractic college. This education requires a minimum of 4,200 classroom hours and approximately 555 hours of adjustive technique courses. They must also pass 4 sets of national board examinations and a physiotherapy national board exam. Just like all medical fields doctors of chiropractic have many specialties and multiple post doctorate areas of study. Doctors of Chiropractic can get post doctorate certifications in veterinary chiropractic, rehabilitation, sports physician, spinal trauma, and sport science. Doctors of Chiropractic can further go into Diplomat programs which require an additional 3 years of course work before they are board certified in: acupuncture, clinical nutrition, radiology, neurology, diagnosis and internal disorders, orthopedics, rehabilitation, sports physicians, family practice, and pediatrics. With so many specialties in chiropractic it is important to know what specialty you are looking for and how the doctor may benefit you best.
about the author: These articles were written exclusively for the Living In... magazine publisher by Dr. Robert Sindorf who practices in the Kansas City area. Dr. Sindorf clients include a professional baseball team, multiple professional athletes, USATF National Champions, and multiple amateur athletic clubs. Dr. Sindorf has a Doctorate of Chiropractic from Cleveland Chiropractic College, a Masters of Science Degree in Anatomy and Physiology Instruction from New York Chiropractic College and a Bachelors of Science Degree in Kinesiology from Kansas State University.
5 things to consider when looking for a new doctor of Chiropractic:
about a doctor and their clinic by using the Internet. Make sure you look up their website and find out what kind of experiences others have had at their clinic. I always advise people to look for a testimonials page because this will give insight to what conditions are commonly treated at their clinic. These conditions can range from spinal complaints, TMJ, headaches, nerve entrapments, athletic injuries, pregnancy, dietary problems, or musculoskeletal pain.
1. Know the doctor’s specialty and what you need:
4. Feel comfortable with the staﬀ:
Just like all health fields doctors of chiropractic have specialties. These may range from sports medicine chiropractors to chiropractic internists. If they are a sports chiropractor they will be very well skilled in dealing with muscles, joints, and proper rehab exercises. If your Doctor is an internist they will be more inclined use supplements, diet, and joint manipulation to benefit you and your health.
It is important to feel comfortable with your doctor but make sure you are also comfortable with the front desk staﬀ. You will spend time working with them and talking to them every time you come into the clinic. The front desk will work with you when you check in and answering any insurance or oﬃce charge questions. You want to feel comfortable no matter who you are talking to in the clinic.
2. Get a referral if possible: A medical referral is a great thing. It can come from another medical field or from a friend or family member that has had a great experience with their doctor. The referral can help you feel more comfortable when you are going to the doctor for the first time. It can also help you to make sure you are going to the correct doctor of chiropractic for your specific condition.
3. Research the doctor: The world today has made it very easy to have all of the information that you need FALL 2013
5. Understand your charges at the oﬃce: Financial obligation is always a portion of your oﬃce visit that you may or may not feel comfortable with. Therefore, it is important to completely understand what charges you are responsible for at each visit. Make sure if you don’t understand the charges that the front desk staﬀ takes the time to completely answer these for you. If you have insurance it is important to make sure your doctor of chiropractic is in network with your insurance company.
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CHOICES IN LOVELAND
CHIROPRACTORS Dr. P. Paige Mott, DC Choosing a holistic approach to healthcare has become a rising trend among Loveland residents and the most common form of holistic health care in Loveland is provided by chiropractic care. To help Loveland residents make informed choices about chiropractic care, this edition of Living in Loveland includes two articles on The History of Chiropractic Care and How to Select Your Chiropractor. Loveland residents are health oriented and progressive. This makes chiropractic care a natural philosophical fit for many Loveland residents. The holistic nature of chiropractic care usually includes an emphasis on a healthy lifestyle including exercise, nutrition and preventative care.
Loveland residents are very active and many participate in mountain sports which sometimes results in injuries. Treatment of injuries with chiropractic care is a well-respected and essential part of unified medical treatment that often includes other medical professionals. The Loveland chiropractic community includes approximately 20 clinics. In addition to chiropractors, these clinics are often staďŹ€ed with massage therapists, nutritionists and acupuncturists. The Living in Loveland magazine is a lifestyle magazine and we are pleased to provide you with a peek into the life of Dr. Paige Mott.
CHOICES IN LOVELAND: CHIROPRACTORS
DR. P. PAIGE MOTT, CHOICE CHIROPRACTOR Studying With The Real Patch Adams
ogs tug at the heart strings of the Loveland community and Dr. Mott is a dog lover. She has two lovable yellow Labradors. Chiro is the older of the two and serves in Dr. Mott’s family clinic as a therapy dog. Dr. Mott and her staff are exceptional caregivers, but Chiro is a patient favorite. Karma is the younger of the two dogs and is training to become Chiro’s therapy partner. Like most Loveland families, Dr. Mott’s pets are family members and their health is important to her. Dr. Mott teaches a program on how to translate chiropractic healthcare to animals (www.animalchiropracticeduction.com) and is Board Certified by American Veterinarian Chiropractic Association. Interestingly, Dr. Mott’s journey to becoming a chiropractor began in the trading bullpens of banks located in Los Angeles and Chicago. Dr. Mott was an institutional trader for five years before her life changed at age 27 from a skiing accident that occurred on a business trip. Her injuries required surgery and she was told that she would never walk again without the use of a cane. However, Dr. Mott refused to accept that prognosis and sought treatment from a chiropractor. She was skiing again exactly one year after her accident as the result of chiropractic care. This accident changed her life and her career path. Dr. Mott enrolled in the Palmer College of Chiropractic where she excelled and graduated Magna Cum Laude. As an avid learner, Dr. Mott and her team traveled all over the world to study with other leaders in the healing profession, including the real Patch Adams. After graduation from Palmer College, Dr. Mott toured the United States to find the perfect city. She chose Loveland because she preferred a small community and because she loves the state of Colorado. After eleven years of practicing in Loveland, Dr. Mott knows she made the right choice. Dr. Mott’s commitment to education and excellence continues as demonstrated with the awarding of various certifications including Acupuncture, Pediatric Chiropractic, Wellness Science and Nutrition and the Kalish Method of Natural Hormone Balance. The most treasured of Dr. Mott’s honors is her designation as a Royal Chiropractic Knight of the Roundtable, one of the highest honors in the chiropractic profession.
LIVING IN GOLDEN/ SUMMER 2013 FALL 2013
LIVING IN... CONTRIBUTOR & LIFE-LONG COUNTRY COOK KIMBA ORR TAKES US THROUGH A STRESS-FREE THANKSGIVING PREPARATION; TRIVIA!
ENJOY THE HOLIDAYS STRESS FREE Is this your first Thanksgiving meal to prepare? Are you stressing out at the thought? Let us help you plan a day you can enjoy along with your guests.
EARLY NOVEMBER Plan your menu. Turkey is the traditional meat so if you want a fresh one order it now. Frozen turkeys will be on sale for the holidays, so take advantage of the specials. Just remember that a frozen turkey takes 4 to 5 days to thaw safely in the refrigerator so plan accordingly and donâ€™t wait until the last minute to shop. Go to your local florist to order any center pieces you might want for the holiday. Florists are very busy this time of year so plan ahead.
4 DAYS OUT
Start defrosting the turkey in the coldest part of the fridge. Start making your shopping list. It may be easier to remember what you need by writing down your menu, pulling out all the recipes, and checking to see what you already have on hand so you are not doubling up on some ingredients and forgetting something else. Your list will undoubtedly be long so check things off as you search your pantry. Go shopping Make pie crust dough, roll out, and put into pie pans to freeze.
2 DAYS OUT The holidays are a good time to bring out your best dishes. Make sure they are free of dust and wash any that have not been used recently. Make sure the glasses are spot free. Check the table linens to see it they are clean and free of wrinkles. Your cranberry sauce can be made now. A couple of days in the refrigerator will enhance the flavor. Cut or cube your bread for the stuffing and lay it out on a baking sheet in a single layer so it has a chance to dry out. Stale bread makes the best stuffing!
THE DAY BEFORE If you ordered a fresh turkey today is the day you should pick it up. Prepare the stuffing, but if you are using raw eggs in the stuffing leave them out until you are ready to bake it. Make the giblet stock for the gravy. (if you donâ€™t know what giblets are, ask your Grandma!) Take out the pie crust from freezer to defrost. Make pies and any other desserts. Peel potatoes and refrigerate them in a pan of water Prepare the vegetable casseroles and side dishes that require baking. You can either bake them today and reheat on Thanksgiving or wait and bake them right before dinner. Set the table tonight or first thing in the morning. Plan out your cooking schedule for the next day. Depending on what time you are eating and how big the turkey is will determine what time you need to start your day, so plan accordingly! If you have a small oven you will need to plan bake times and temperatures very carefully. Writing down a specific timeline for everything will be very helpful.
Donâ€™t panic! If you have stuck to your schedule you will be fine!
Set out the turkey. It should sit out about 2 hours before putting it in the oven. Finish making the stuffing and if you are using eggs it is safe to put them in now. Preheat the oven and if stuffing the turkey do it now. Put turkey in oven, basting every 30 minutes. Cooking time will depend on the size of your bird, so look up recommended cook times. You can easily look up cook times online (we recommend www.allrecipes.com) Make the mashed potatoes (about an hour before mealtime set them over simmering water in a heat proof bowl on the back of your stove to keep them warm and fluffy.) If your casseroles are ready but have not been baked put them in the oven an hour before the feast so they will be hot when serving. If you cooked them earlier, reheat 30 minutes before. Check the turkey for doneness in the thigh area or thickest part of the turkey with a meat thermometer making sure it reads 165 degrees. Remove turkey from oven and let it sit 30 minutes before carving. (Now that the turkey is out of the oven you can put the pre-cooked casseroles back in to reheat.) Make the gravy, allowing at least 10 minutes , if you are making a lot of gravy it takes awhile. Put salads and relishes on the table and make sure the beverage glasses are filled. The hot dishes should be put in serving dishes so that they can be passed. Everything should be on the table! Have everyone take their seat and bring in the guest of honor, the turkey!
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SEASONAL: THANKSGIVING PREP
CARVING THE BIRD Place your bird on a cutting board with a deep perimeter well to capture the flavorful juices of the bird as you are carving. A carving set which includes a twopronged fork and a sharp non-serrated knife can be very helpful while you are working on this masterpiece of a meal. Let the bird sit at room temperature for about twenty minutes before you begin carving. This will allow the juices in the bird to settle and will result in a more flavorful and moist meat. If you carve the turkey too quickly the juices will run out and the meat will be dry. If you trussed the bird, which means you wrapped it in twine, carefully remove the string from around the turkey. If you used any skewers to hold the inner cavity of the bird closed remove these now. If you had placed your stuffing inside the bird while cooking use a long handled spoon and scoop the stuffing out. If you are having a hard time getting all the stuffing out make a small incision at the neck of the turkey. You can usually reach the remainder of the stuffing from this side easily. Save yourself a step and put your stuffing into a serving dish now. Start cutting the turkey by first removing the leg and thigh from each side. Begin removing the thigh by cutting through the thin layer of skin holding the thigh to the body of the turkey. Continue with this cut until you reach the hip joint. Insert the knife tip into the hip joint and cut to sever the entire thigh and leg from the body. Repeat this process on the other side of the turkey. Separating the leg and thigh is very easy. Locate the joint between these two parts and cut until you reach the joint. Pull the two apart until you can see the joint holding them together and then separate these two structures. It requires little effort to cut through the seam between the leg and thigh. Since your thigh is now free you want to slice the meat off it. A great tip for everyone is to remove the thigh meat from the bone before trying to cut it into neat slices. Remove the meat from the bone by gently scraping the meat until you see the outline of the bone. Then run the tip of the knife around the edges of the bone to separate it from the meat. The bone is then ready to be removed cleanly. The remaining thigh meat can be sliced neatly and easily into serving sized portions. Removing the wings is similar to removing the thighs. Gently pull the wing until you can locate the ball joint that attaches it to the body. Insert the knife tip into the joint and twist while pulling the wing. The wing will easily separate from the body with a couple additional cuts to remove tendons around the joint. No further work is required because the wing is best served whole. Now you are ready to slice the breast meat. Donâ€™t look like a novice by cutting the breast inward towards the bone. If you truly want to impress your friends and family follow our method for cleaning this part of the bird. Find the breastbone at the top and center of the breast. Make your first cut right down the length of the turkey on one side of the bone. Make repeated slices that are deeper each time. Do this until you are able to cut all of the breast meat from one side of the bone. The breast should come away in one large chunk. Repeat this on the other side of the bone. Place your prized chunk of turkey breast on a cutting board and slice the boneless meat into handsome medallions. Medallion cuts will retain more juices than the thin familiar slices we are all accustomed to having at thanksgiving dinner. Cut the breast meat against the grain for easier cutting and better looking cuts of meat. Trust us your guests will thank you once they taste the difference. Collect your treasured cuts and arrange them on your serving platter becase you are ready to feast!
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THANKSGIVING TRIVIA The first Thanksgiving was celebrated at Jamestown. It was about twenty miles north of Jamestown, Virginia. The colonists started a yearly autumn feast on December 4, 1620, at the small 8,000 acre hamlet of Berkeley Hundred. It was called a “day of thanksgiving” to God and was held annually to remember the day they arrived in Virginia in 1619. It is also believed that the first Thanksgiving was celebrated by the pilgrims in 1621 after surviving a year in the New World. The local Wampanoag Native American tribe was invited by the pilgrims to help celebrate because they had helped them work the land and survive the winter. It was held in Plymouth, MA. The feast lasted 3 days. It was not the Thanksgiving meal we think of, but consisted of lobster, rabbit, chicken, eggs, goat cheese, cabbage, leeks, and radishes. Before 1863 The President of the U. S. would declare when Thanksgiving would be held by making a ‘Thanksgiving Proclamation’. President Lincoln officially set aside the last Thursday in November to be Thanksgiving. In 1939 President Franklin D. Roosevelt changed Thanksgiving to the third Thursday of November to try to help the struggling economy by making the holiday shopping season longer. It remained that way until 1941, when congress once again declared Thanksgiving to be held on the fourth Thursday of November.
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The first Macy’s Thanksgiving Day Parade was held in 1924. It featured Central Park zoo animals, people in costumes, and floats. The first large helium-filled balloon was of Felix the Cat in 1927. Each year, more that 2 million people line the streets of New York City to watch the annual Macy’s Thanksgiving Day parade. The Macy’s Thanksgiving Day Parade began airing on network television in 1948 and is now watched by about 50 million people. Benjamin Franklin wanted the turkey to be our national bird, but Thomas Jefferson vehemently opposed the idea. It is said that Benjamin retaliated by naming the male turkeys “toms” after Jefferson. Approximately 242 million turkeys are raised each year for Thanksgiving dinner. 91% of American homes serve turkey on Thanksgiving because it is readily available. The turkey actually has no historic ties to Thanksgiving. The day after Thanksgiving is known as “Black Friday” and is the official start of the holiday season. The average person consumes 4,500 calories on Thanksgiving Day.