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Raining eggs at City Hall
Safety top priority for traffic cop Swanson: Put your phone down and put your seat belt on when driving SAMANTHA PAK email@example.com
Hundreds of children converge on the Redmond City Hall lawn as treat-filled eggs are dropped from a Redmond Fire Department SLIDESHOW ONLINE www.redmond-reporter.com ladder truck during last Saturday’s Eggstravaganza event, which attracted more than 2,000 people under clear skies. Attendees got into the Easter spirit with an all-ages egg hunt, featuring 12,000 eggs scattered on the City Hall lawn. Council President Pat Vache dumped hundreds of eggs from high above off the ladder truck to kick off the egg hunt. Inside City Hall there was face painting, photos with Mr. Bunny and storytime with the Redmond Library. For more photos, see PAGE 10. Photo Courtesy of Christopher Bien
First Gentleman visits Einstein Elementary Governor’s husband, Mike Gregoire, reads to students, talks about his military service SAMANTHA PAK firstname.lastname@example.org
Sixth graders at Albert Einstein Elementary School in Redmond had a special guest in the classroom Tuesday morning as Washington’s First Gentleman Mike Gregoire paid them a visit. Gregoire read Dr. Seuss’s “The Lorax” to students and after navigating through the author’s signature tongue twisters, he spoke a little bit about the story’s message about environmental responsibility and sustainability. He discussed his childhood in Everett and how the greater Puget Sound
area was filled with trees at the time. And while there has been a lot of development throughout the state, Gregoire said he is confident the younger generation will take care of the state’s natural wonders. “I’m very happy,” he told students. “I’m optimistic.” Gregoire was set to read to the Einstein students on March 2, Dr. Seuss’s birthday and the National Education Association’s Read Across America Day. His visit, however, was postponed because the funeral for fallen Washington State Trooper Tony Radulescu had been scheduled for the same day.
Karen Ollerenshaw, the sixthgrade teacher who organized the visit for her and teaching partner Karl Olson’s classes, said when they realized the First Gentleman would not be able to make the original date, he and his staff were very accommodating to find a date that would work for everyone. “They were very flexible,” she said. Ollerenshaw taught fifth grade last year and brought in Redmond Mayor John Marchione to read to her students. She said she has pretty much the same group of students this year, so she wanted to bring someone new to the
classroom to read to students. Ollerenshaw originally contacted Gregoire’s wife Washington Gov. Chris Gregoire and her office. The governor was not be able to make it, but her husband Mike and his office said he could pay the students a visit. “I thought it would be a long shot,” Ollerenshaw said about her request. “They got back to me immediately.” She said she selected “The Lorax” to be read aloud because it ties into their upcoming outdoor education lessons and served as a nice segue. [ more MIKE GREGOIRE page 5 ]
hen Jeff Swanson first considered a career in law enforcement, he saw himself working in the fish and game department. But after three years of active duty in the U.S. Army and earning a bachelor’s degree in wildlife biology from Washington State University, job opportunities in the field were limited. So he tested with a few local police departments and accepted a job with the Redmond Police INSIDE Department Editorial: (RPD). About Residents need to 23 years later, take action and Swanson is still avoid being a victim with RPD and to vehicle prowls has never regretand burglaries. ted his decision. See PAGE 4. “Once I got started here, there (was) a lot of comfort with the organization … The grass is not always greener in those other pastures,” he said, referring to other organizations. In his two-plus decades with the agency, Swanson has held a number of positions including police support officer, patrol officer and school resource officer for a number of elementary schools in the city. He is currently a traffic officer, a position he has been at for about three and a half years and has held in the past. Last Friday, Swanson spoke at the Redmond Senior Center’s monthly First Friday Coffee Chat about some of the most common traffic infractions he sees on the job. The chats began in the fall 2009 to give the public an opportunity to get to know city officials and employees such as the mayor, paramedics and poet laureate. The most common violations Swanson writes tickets for are talking on the cell phone while driving and not wearing a seat belt. [ more SWANSON page 3 ]
 April 13, 2012 CRIME
Police Blotter The police blotter feature is both a description of a small selection of police incidents and a statistical roundup of all calls to the Redmond Police Department that are dispatched to on-duty police officers. The Redmond Reporter Police Blotter is not intended to be representative of all police calls originating in Redmond, which gets more than 500 calls (emergency and non-emergency) per week.
Thursday, April 12
Tuesday, April 10
DUI: At 2:07 a.m., Redmond Police arrested a male for driving under the influence in the 7400 block of West Lake Sammamish Parkway downtown.
Disorderly conduct: Redmond police arrested a 22-year-old Redmond man after officers responded to a verbal domestic dispute at 11:21 p.m. in the 17700 block of Northeast 90th Street.
Wednesday, April 11 Harassment: At 2:09 p.m., Redmond police investigated a report of harassment in the 8700 block of 160th Avenue Northeast on Education Hill. The victim stated he received threats via a social networking site. Theft: At 10:44 a.m., a male subject was arrested for trying to steal electronics from a department store in the 2200 block of 148th Avenue Northeast in Overlake.
Bicycle theft: At 12:59 p.m., Redmond police responded to a report of bicycle theft at an apartment complex in the 7900 block of 170th Place Northeast.
Monday, April 9 Burglary: At 9:31 p.m., Redmond police investigated a possible burglary of an apartment in the 18600 block of Redmond Way.
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Theft: Redmond police investigated a 6:06 p.m. report of a stolen camera in the 15500 block of Northeast 53rd Place. DUI: Redmond police responded to a non-injury collision at 12:48 p.m. in the 8600 block of 160th Avenue Northeast. One of drivers — a 21-year-old Bellevue man — showed signs of impairment and was taken into custody for investigation of driving under the influence. Charges are pending. Car prowls: There were three reports of vehicle prowls at an apartment complex in the 6400 block of East Lake Sammamish Parkway. Burglary: At 10:30 a.m., Redmond police investigated a burglary in the 2400 block of 175th Avenue Northeast. It appeared that someone has sprayed a fire extinguisher all over the floor.
There are no suspects or evidence.
Sunday, April 8 False alarm?: Redmond police investigated a commercial alarm at 8 p.m. in the 15300 block of Northeast 24th Street. Theft: At 2:38 p.m., Redmond police responded to a report of a stolen license plate in the 8500 block of 148th Avenue Northeast. Shoplifting: Redmond Police arrested a 27-year-old Snoqualmie man and a 28-year-old North Bend man at 2:46 p.m. on suspicion of shoplifting in the 2200 block of 148th Avenue Northeast.
Saturday, April 7 Suspicious fire: Redmond police
and fire departments responded to a suspicious fire outside the Archstone apartment complex in the 4300 block of 156th Avenue Northeast. There were no injuries. The fire was started in some kind of container and cause some damage to a building’s siding and door, according to police spokesman Mike Dowd. The cause of the fire is still unknown and the case is currently under investigation by the police and fire departments, according to Dowd. DUIs: Redmond police arrested a 22-year-old Redmond man on suspicion of driving under the influence at 4:38 a.m. in the 8300 block of 164th Avenue Northeast. Earlier, police arrested a 27-year-old Oklahoma man on suspicion of driving under the influence at 1:44 a.m. in the 16100 block of Redmond Way.
City seeks feedback on Comprehensive Plan
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The City of Redmond is accepting applications for amendments to Redmond’s Comprehensive Plan from any individual, business or organization. The application deadline is 5 p.m. on April 30. The Comprehensive Plan establishes Redmond’s future vision and policy direction and guides decisions such as how property may be developed and where to direct investments in infrastructure. Zoning code regulations are also based on Comprehensive Plan policy and some zoning designations cannot be changed without first amending the Comprehensive Plan’s land use map. Under state law, Redmond may update its Comprehensive Plan once a year. As the first step in this process, the city is inviting people to identify proposed changes to the Comprehensive Plan that should be considered. After the changes are identified, the Redmond planning commission and then City Council will review and confirm the list of amendments to be considered over the course of the year. The purpose of establishing this list is to coordinate proposed changes and to help the community track progress.
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In December 2011, the city completed a “periodic update” of the Comprehensive Plan, which included review and update of the document as a whole in response to changes in state and regional policy, account for changes since the last periodic update in 2004, reflect Redmond’s sustainability principles and to extend the horizon year for the Comprehensive Plan to 2030. This year’s amendment package focuses on revisions as needed to citywide policies and updates to certain neighborhoodspecific policies as part of neighborhood planning efforts. Proposals may involve amendments to either the text or map portions of the Comprehensive Plan. There is no fee for comprehensive plan amendments. Application forms are available at www. redmond.gov/docket, at the Development Services Center at Redmond City Hall, 15670 N.E. 85th St. or by calling (425) 556-2440. Applicants are encouraged to meet with city planning staff prior to submitting an application. To schedule a time to discuss proposals, contact senior planner Pete Sullivan at (425) 556-2406 or ppsullivan@ redmond.gov.
City looks to fill vacancy on planning commission
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Redmond residents with an interest in the future growth and character of the city are invited to apply for an upcoming vacancy on the Redmond planning commission. Planning commissioners are appointed by the mayor, confirmed by the City Council and may serve up to two four-year terms. The commission's role is to make recommendations to City Council regarding
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planning policy and land use regulations. Planning commission meetings are held at 7 p.m. on Wednesday, typically three times a month. Interested residents living within Redmond city limits should contact the mayor's office at (425) 556-2101 or download a community service application form at www.redmond.gov/Government/BoardsCommissions. Completed applications
should be sent to the Office of the Mayor, City of Redmond, PO Box 97010, Redmond, WA 98073-9710 or faxed to (425) 556-2110. All board and commission members are volunteers. Applications are requested by May 13; however, the position is open until filled. For more information, contact the mayor's office at (425) 556-2101 or email@example.com.
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www.redmond-reporter.com [ SWANSON from page 1] With the former, he stressed how costly the distraction of answering a call or reading a text can be. “You are now risking your driving behavior for one little moment of your precious life,” he said. Swanson told the audience at the chat that the best way to avoid being distracted is to just ignore incoming calls or messages or to just turn off the phone completely. When he does pull someone over for a cell phone infraction, he said there are ways to deal with the situation as sometimes people will pick up their phones to turn them off or to ignore phone calls. If this is the case, Swanson said he will usually ask to look at the phone’s call log. “We do try to give (drivers) an opportunity (to explain),” he said. When it was first introduced, Swanson said talking on a cell phone was considered a secondary violation, meaning he and his colleagues would have to pull a driver over for a primary offense such as speeding or running a red light in order to ticket them for talking on a cell phone. In recent years, it has been upgraded to a primary offense so police can pull over a driver just for talking on their cell phone. Not wearing a seat belt has similarly been upgraded to a primary offense. Swanson said doing this was a way for the state to stress the importance of seat belts and their role in reducing fatalities in accidents.
TOP FIVE VIOLATIONS
Here are the top traffic violations in Redmond, according to officer Jeff Swanson: • Cell phone use while driving (RCW 46.61.667) • Seat belt violations (RCW 46.61.688) • Speeding, including school zones (RCW 46.61.400/440) • Blocking intersections (RCW 46.61.202) • Failing to comply with stop sign (RCW 46.61.190)
Redmond Police Officer Jeff Swanson said the most common violations he writes tickets for are talking on the cell phone while driving and not wearing a seat belt. SAMANTHA PAK, Redmond Reporter In addition to dealing with drivers, Swanson will also ticket pedestrians and bicyclists if they violate traffic laws. “We do enforce pedestrian laws and cyclist (laws),” he said. Swanson is one of three traffic officers who ride motorcycles on the job and can maneuver
himself more easily than in a car. Because of this, he said he will literally drive on the sidewalk to “pull over” a cyclist or pedestrian. While some people may think this may be extreme, Swanson said it is part of his job and traffic safety is the top priority. “A pedestrian, whether you’re
right or wrong, when you get hit by a car, you’re on the losing end of it …” he said. “We’re just trying to modify the system so it’s safest for everyone.” Swanson added that when ticketing people, his demographics are pretty even across the board because he does his best to remain
objective and look at the situation rather than the individual and make his judgement that way. Swanson said people have differences of opinions when it comes to traffic ticketing cameras — as seen with the recent presence of red-light cameras in Redmond. He said the cameras’ locations in Redmond were selected based on the number of accidents and one of the reasons the cameras were taken down was because while there may have been a large number of violations, the number of accidents was not reduced. He said one of the benefits of the cameras was that they were more efficient in catching violations than actual police officers would be. In addition, they were safer for officers because when pulling someone over, Swanson said they have to consider whether it is safe for them to enter traffic — especially at a busy intersection. “We endanger ourselves as it is,” he said.
QFC Supports The Nature Conservancy’s Efforts to Protect Our Heritage Each month QFC is proud to support an organization that is making a positive impact on our community and our world. In April, we are pleased to continue our association with The Nature Conservancy as our Charity of the Month. This is a partnership that goes back over 20 years. The Nature Conservancy is doing important work to preserve plant and animal biodiversity in every state in the U.S. and over 30 countries around the world. For over a decade, The Nature Conservancy has been using a collaborative, sciencebased approach combined with key analytical methods to decide where to work and what to conserve. This approach is called Conservation by Design. The concepts of Conservation by Design include: setting goals and priorities, developing strategies, taking action and measuring results. Using these concepts, The Conservancy focuses on finding the highest priority solutions in places where they can have the greatest impact. There are four priority targets in Washington which the Conservancy has been working on. These targets are: clean up Puget Sound, restore Washington Coast salmon
runs, restore forest lands in Eastern Washington and preserve Washington State sagelands. The Nature Conservancy notes that “Puget Sound is slowly dying from toxic runoff, changes in the quality and quantity of fresh water, continued loss of natural shorelines and the effects of rising sea levels.” To clean up and protect the Sound, the Conservancy is working to reduce toxic runoff and to make conservation more profitable for for farmers, timber managers and shellfish growers, and the lands and waters they manage. It is working to protect and restore important rivers and shorelines to safeguard the clean water and habitat they provide. The numbers of wild salmon on the Washington coast have plummeted over the last few decades. Salmon need the clear, cold waters of Northwest rivers in order to spawn and survive. Protecting salmon on the coast becomes possible by restoring and protecting the rivers where they spawn. Recently, the Conservancy purchased 3,088 acres in a corridor along the Clearwater River and plans to restore the forests along the river. This restoration work will provide jobs and create an
environment that will help in salmon recovery. Restoring forests in eastern Washington is also one of the Conservancy’s priorities. Large-scale restoration projects will help protect habitat for wildlife and strengthen the overall ecosystem to protect against mega-fires and insect outbreaks. The Conservancy works with local communities and with public and private managers across ownership boundaries to pursue beneficial forest management practices. Washington’s sagelands contain hundreds of unique plant and animal species.
Unfortunately, two-thirds of these natural environments in Washington are gone due to ranching, agriculture or other development. The Conservancy is working with farmers and ranchers to restore sagelands and to provide a place for wildlife to roam free. The Nature Conservancy is working to preserve and protect our natural heritage for future generations. If you would like to contribute to their efforts you can do so at your local QFC during the month of April. If you have comments or questions, please contact Ken Banks at ken.banks@qfci. com or call 425-462-2205. Paid Adver tisement
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Don’t be a victim once or twice
any of us have heeded police officers’ advice to make our vehicles less attractive to thieves. Store your valuables out of sight or take them out of the car if you can. Do not leave purses or briefcases where potential thieves can see them. Apparently, this may not be enough anymore. Redmond, along with several other Eastside cities, has been hit with a series of motor vehicle prowl and burglary incidents during the past few weeks. Police believe several recent cases involving similar scenarios may indicate thieves are using a new strategy to burglarize homes. Here’s the scenario: A person goes out to see a movie or eat at a restaurant and parks their car. A thief prowls their car and takes the person’s vehicle registration. Police believe the registration information is used to draw thieves to the unoccupied homes. The Redmond Police Department has seen at least two of these incidents in the past few weeks. In one of the cases, the victim was a Medina resident but their car was broken into while in Redmond. In another case, a vehicle was broken into in the parking lot of the Regal Bella Bottega movie theater in Redmond and then the victim’s home in unincorporated King County just outside of Redmond was burglarized. In a third incident, a Redmond resident’s car was prowled while in the parking lot of a Woodinville movie theater. While
the victim’s home was not burglarized, Redmond police say they received a report of suspicious circumstances in that neighborhood, which may have been tied to the vehicle prowl. Redmond police said they are aware of more incidents in at least nine neighboring jurisdictions, including Bellevue, Issaquah and Bothell. Protect yourself. For Redmond alone, burglaries have spiked by about 150 percent compared to the last three years, according to Redmond crime prevention police officer Mike Dowd. The best thing you can do is keep your vehicle registration information on your person and not in your vehicle, said Redmond Police Lt. Charlie Gorman. If there is more than one driver, Gorman said to make multiple copies. He also said drivers should remove or take their valuables from their
vehicles when leaving it unattended. “Make your car unattractive to a thief,” he said. Also, go through all the contents of your car and make sure there is nothing with your home address or other identifying information on it. Leaving bags, purses, electronics and other items in plain sight can be encouraging for thieves, Gorman explained. If you are a victim of a vehicle prowl, let police know if your registration information is missing so that they may make sure your home is safe. And most importantly, report all suspicious activity, because “if you see something suspicious, it probably is,” said Redmond crime prevention police officer Mike Dowd. That’s not a lot to do to protect yourself from becoming a victim — twice.
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Learning to live with the risks of power drilling W
hen the media stumble across something unfamiliar they tend to treat it as something new. That seems to be the case with hydraulic fracturing, a technique used to stimulate the flow of oil and gas from a well, either a newly drilled one or one that is in a state of diminishing yield. The fact is that “frakking” has been in use since 1947, and has been proven to be a highly successful technology. Except in one case: mine. Here’s the story. I have been involved in the oil and gas business for nearly a quartercentury as the owner of working interests in several active wells, an investor in pipeline partnerships and also an investor in alternative energy companies. My earliest venture was as a working interest owner in a gas well about 30 miles north of Laredo, Texas, in 1988. The prospects looked good, but when we had finished drilling the results were disappointing. We decided to throw some more money into the hole by frakking it, hopefully to stimulate the flow of gas we were convinced was there.
On a warm June afternoon the caravan of frakking equipment arrived on site. It was an impressive array of stuff that Halliburton brought to the party: a half-dozen immense tanker trucks loaded with the water that would be forced down the shaft, a flatbed carrying several hundred sacks of wax pellets, a generator truck, a couple of vans carrying lights, conveyor belt, people and other equipment and a big pumping rig. The setup took several hours, so it was well into the evening before the operation was ready to begin. A couple of the crew members dug a pit, made a fire and started a barbecue going while Mexican music blared over a boombox. This was just a thin festive veneer over serious business though. When all was ready, our operator gave the go-ahead, and frakking began. An explosive charge was lowered into well and set off somewhere around 6,000 feet down, creating holes in the shaft for the water to do its work. The noise was tremendous: the generator huffed away providing power, the high-pressure pump Richard Hill
Question of the week:
 April 13, 2012
roared, the conveyor belt ground away as a sweating crew sliced open bags of pellets and dumped them on it to be carried to the hopper that merged them with the water stream. Inside a control booth we watched the progress on gauges in front of us while the scene was visible through a window. The pressure peaked at around 2,400 pounds per square inch as I recall, which is two or three times the pressure normally found in a well like ours. The high pressure was forcing the water and wax pellets into cracks in the stratum supposedly holding the gas, widening them. The pellets would hold the cracks open for a while until the water was pumped out again, then the heat of the underground would melt the wax and allow gas to flow through. Around midnight or shortly thereafter, the pumping ceased and the water flow reversed to be sucked back into the tankers. By 3 or 4 a.m., activity dwindled to nothing, and the Halliburton crew packed up its gear and rumbled away. We waited in vain for a welcoming “whoosh” of product, told ourselves it would take a little time, and went off for some much needed sleep.
Sadly, the whoosh never came. We capped the well, hoped for better luck next time, and went home to lick our wounds. One thing I carried away from that experience is something that everyone who buys gasoline or uses natural gas needs to remember: pursuing energy from the ground is an expensive, dirty, dangerous business. The forces involved are tremendous, the substances are toxic and explosive at every stage of recovery, transport, processing and use. The industry’s safety record is impressive given the scale of its operations, but no matter how careful it is, the environment is at some risk, as are the people who work in the field and in the refineries. There is no “clean” way to satisfy modern societies’ need for power, and that need is growing, not disappearing. Alternatives to fossil fuels are decades away. For now we have to learn to live with the risks and to attempt to control our appetites for power. Richard H. Hill has lived in Redmond for the last six years and writes a blog, “Old Dick’s Grumps for the Day.” To read his blog, go to www.olddick. blogspot.com.
April 13, 2012 
parenting highs and lows, followed by a discussion of a topic related to the joys and challenges of parenting. Meetings take place over 11 weeks and also include time for informal socializing and connecting with other parents. The Baby Peppers group will take place Fridays from 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. For more information and to register, visit http://www.peps.org/programs/infants/ baby-peppers.
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Early parent support program to begin April 20
Washington’s First Gentleman Mike Gregoire reads Dr. Seuss’s book, ‘The Lorax’ to sixth-grade students at Einstein Elementary Tuesday morning. SAMANTHA PAK, Redmond Reporter
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his experiences in Vietnam and whether he was scared while overseas. “There were times,” he admitted about his fears as a military man. Mike told the students he does a lot of work with the military in his current role as First Gentleman and focuses on men and women returning home from war and helps them adjust back to civilian life. The students were also curious about the state’s First Dog Trooper. Mike said their 6-year-old Shiba Inu — an ancient breed that comes from Japan — is very independent and shared stories of Trooper racing around the Executive Mansion in his own “Shiba 500” after a long walk.
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Ollerenshaw added that she was impressed by Mike’s verbal skills as this was the first time he had read the story. “He did a great job of wading through those Seuss words,” she said. “For a dry run, he did awesome.” In addition to discussing the environment, Mike told the students a bit about his duties as First Gentleman of Washington — one of which includes filling in for his wife if she can’t make an event such as the read aloud event at Einstein. “I’m the backup for the governor,” Mike said. He said there are not many first gentlemen in the country as there are not
many female governors and some are not married. Because of this, he is not as in demand as his female counterparts and can focus on his personal areas of interest, which include early reading, history and military. As a Vietnam War veteran who was drafted and served three years active duty in the U.S. Army, Mike was commissioned as a second lieutenant in the air defense artillery corps. He served his tour of duty as a platoon leader and convoy commander with the “Delta Express” in the Mekong Delta in Vietnam. Ollerenshaw and Olson’s students were very interested in Mike’s military background, thanking him for his service, asking about
[ MIKE GREGOIRE from page 1]
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 April 13, 2012
NEW SANDWICH SHOP TO OPEN AT BELLA BOTTEGA
The Bella Bottega shopping center in Redmond is now home to a new Potbelly Sandwich Works store, set to open next week. The sandwich shop, located at 8867 161st Ave. N.E., will have an “Oven Warming Party” on Monday and its first full day of operations will be Tuesday. On Monday, the first 200 customers to visit Potbelly between 11 a.m. and 1 p.m. and 5 p.m. and 7 p.m. will receive a sandwich, bag of chips and fountain drink in exchange for a $5 donation to the Redmond High School Band Boosters. The new Potbelly restaurant is the fourth in Washington with several more scheduled to open in the greater Puget Sound area and Oregon. The Redmond Potbelly will be open from 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. Monday-Saturday and 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. on Sunday.
CRAWFORD’S PHOTOGRAPHY MOVES TO WOODINVILLE
Crawford’s Photography, formerly of Redmond, has moved to a new location in the Woodinville Mercantile Building at 12601 N.E. Woodinville Dr., Ste. E- in Woodinville. Owner Susan Stagg has been with Crawford’s since 1988 and bought the business from former owner Larry Crawford in 2004. Studio hours are by appointment only, Tuesday through Saturday. For more information, call (425) 486-7777 or email info@ crawfordsphotography.com. Contact and submissions: bchristianson@ redmond-reporter.com or 425-867-0353, ext. 5050
Achieve rock-star status at new music school Dace’s Rock ‘N’ More Music Academy offers flexible private lessons, band opportunities BILL CHRISTIANSON firstname.lastname@example.org
So you wanna be a rock star? Dace’s Rock ‘N’ More Music Academy, a new music school in Redmond, may be the answer for you. “We have a 100 percent guarantee on rock stardom,” Dace Anderson, founder and president of Rock ‘N’ More, said with a smile at his newest colorful location off of 152nd Avenue Northeast. Rock ‘N’ More offers flexible, weekly private lessons in guitar, bass, drums, keyboard/piano, vocal and flute for anyone 8 years old and older. The music academy also provides instruction for aspiring bands who commit to a three-month program before playing their own gig at the highly attended Rock ‘N’ More Rockcitals. Anderson schedules a live performance for all graduating bands and the music school’s next Rockcital is June 17 at the Hard Rock Café in Seattle. “We do cater to every level, from beginner to people who really want to get out there and establish themselves,” said Anderson, a Redmond resident and owner of the same nonprofit music school in Maple Valley. “If you communicate what you want, we will do our best to help you reach your goal.” Since its soft opening in February, the Redmond Rock ‘N’ More has about 30-40 students taking individual lessons and has yet to establish its first band program. Anderson said he hopes to have some bands from the Redmond location at the June 17 Rockcital. The music school is currently seeking more teachers — and of course more potential rock stars. A ribbon-cutting event will be held Friday, April 27 at 2 p.m. at the Redmond location at 8816 152nd Ave. N.E. An open house will follow during which residents can take a tour of the school and inquire about lessons. A big focus of the Rock ‘N’ More is community outreach, Anderson said. He said he is hoping to set up some gigs in Redmond and possibly have some bands perform at Redmond’s popular summer festival, Derby Days. “It’s a win-win situation
for everybody,” said Anderson, a Bellevue High School graduate who began playing the guitar at age 8. “The kids that come in here get to go out and play for people, friends and family and the community gets to see that kids are generally good.” The music school is not just for the youthful rocker. Dace said his student ages range from 8 to 66 years old. Rock ‘N’ More creates customized lesson for students’ wants and needs from basic music language to writing and recording songs, Anderson said. Peter Benjamin, a guitar teacher at the school, said besides notes and melodies, he teaches music vocabulary. “I want to give students enough information so they can talk to other musicians about music in an educational and effective way,” said Benjamin. That dialogue often leads to musical success for upand-coming bands, according to Benjamin. The music school encourages all of its students to be themselves and let their creative juices flow. And Anderson leads by example. “People are able to be themselves here and express themselves and not be judged for it,” Anderson said. “Part of my job is to exemplify that. It starts with me. The buck starts here.” Anderson wore a kilt to his interview with the Reporter and recently he
Dace Anderson and Arielle Young head up Redmond’s new music school, Dace’s Rock ‘N’ More Music Academy. “We have a 100 percent guarantee on rock stardom,” Anderson said. BILL CHRISTIANSON, Redmond Reporter rocked an orange-colored hairdo. In addition, he and his girlfriend, Arielle Young, who is the nonprofit’s vice president, are mascots for the Rat City Roller Girls team, the Sockit Wenches. “We basically are cheerleaders in wacky costumes,” said Anderson, who added that he and Young dress as “rockabilly mechanics” when they attend the competitions at Seattle Key Arena. Both Anderson and Young are members of the rock band Sealth, which plans to record a new album this year, according to Anderson.
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Young, a Bellevue College graduate, handles the scheduling and also does the design work for Rock ‘N’ More. She said the goal of the school is to promote local talent. “If we weren’t around, our students might never get their music heard,” she said. Anderson said one of the reasons he decided to expand his music school to Redmond was because he wanted to be closer to his son and daughter, who both attend Einstein Elementary School. His son, 11-year-old Eric
has played in bands for a couple years and has already played at Hard Rock Café. Anderson’s daughter, Olivia, 8, also dabbles in music. Anderson also said the welcoming business culture and the family community feel attracted him to open up a new school in Redmond. “The business owners here are really nice and we want to be involved in what families do around here,” he said. For more information or to inquire about lessons, visit www.rocknmore.org or call (425) 413-2165.
April 13, 2012 
Redmond man’s company offers all things geek that’s what we’re working off from.” With “Deniath,” he said his company wanted to come up with a made-up word that didn’t have any preconceived notions about it. Deniath members are able to take advantage of deals on a variety of geek products, ranging from XMen statues to Transformers toys to Harry Potter pop-culture. Sugiyama says the top sellers so far are
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Redmond resident Wade Sugiyama is CEO and cofounder of Deniath, a Kirkland-based online flash sale website that offers deals for everything geek, including Superman toys, Iron Man pez, art, collectibles and more. CARRIE WOOD, Redmond Reporter ‘like, oh my God.’” As the tabletop games industry struggled, he noticed geek culture exploded. After he left WizKids, he set up an eBay store and watched the rise of the flash sale market, primarily with the fashion industry. Sugiyama thought the flash sale platform “would be even more perfect for the geek and nerd crowd. For the fashion industry, it’s really going after the obsessive and passionate shopper who goes after high brands for good deals. And I just felt like there is no better customer for the obsessive and passionate than geeks and nerds.” He said what sets Deniath a part from other flash sale and daily deal sites is direct targeting. While sites such as Groupon flood inboxes © 2011 Kumon North America.All rights reserved.
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with random deals, Deniath offers deals on everything across the geek realm. “So what we have been banking on all along is that these daily deals and flash sales just get so big that they don’t service their customers perfectly,” said Sugiyama. “Even if I have a board game geek, if I saw this real cool Superman art, I’d at least want to see it. So
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ment using the positive messages of hip hop culture. Prior to Deniath, Sugiyama joined the innovative team at the former Bellevue-based WizKids Games, working on products featuring licenses such as Marvel Entertainment, DC Comics, Disney, and LucasArts. That is where he started down the geek and nerd path, he says. “I spent a lot of time with the community and talked about our products. I really started to bond with what they enjoyed and what they loved and it just made me feel like, you know what, I’m just as geeky as you are,” recalled Sugiyama. “It’s just a matter of what it is that you geek out on and so all of a sudden you hit the same note and everyone’s
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While x-rays and dental examination with probing instruments remain useful diagnostic tools, dentists are increasingly relying on laser scanning, fiber optics, and fluorescent technologies to identify tooth decay. These advanced techniques make it possible to pinpoint areas of weakened, decayed enamel on patients’ teeth much earlier, before the bacteria break through the enamel and reach the underlying dentin. With this newly focused attention on “microcavities” comes a shift in the way that dentists approach tooth decay. That is, instead of drilling and filling cavities, dentists may take a preventive approach. This so-called Caries Management by Risk Assessment (CAMBRA) involves assessing patient cavity risk by taking into account patient history, oral hygiene habits, intake of acid-promoting sugars, and other factors. With the CAMBRA approach, patients with a low-risk tooth decay profile may have their microcavities treated with pH-boosting sprays and drops that neutralize acids in the mouth, bacteria-killing xylitol (a sugar alcohol), and re-mineralizing toothpaste. At NW FAMILY and SPORTS DENTISTRY, we try to be as attentive and caring as possible to your dental needs. We treat each patient with personal attention in a relaxed atmosphere. We’re located in the Forest Office Park, Building F, at 14655 Bel-Red Road, Suite 101, near the Microsoft Main Campus in Bellevue, where we stress preventive health care for the entire family, utilizing state of the art dental procedures. The best way to reduce your chances of getting dental disease is to develop good oral hygiene habits. We welcome your call at 425.641.4111.
Wade Sugiyama was galaxies away from the geek world. But when the geek floodgates suddenly opened, the Redmond resident and MBA graduate embraced his inner-geek – his love for the science fiction TV series “Battlestar Galactica,” the epic zombie series “The Walking Dead, 1990s cartoons such as “Transformers” and “Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles,” video games and fantasy football. “There’s so much fun in the geek – it’s like playing pretend for adults, like all of the things you would love to be or do,” said Sugiyama, the 29-year-old CEO and cofounder of Kirkland-based Deniath, Inc. “All these people who are in costumes and all kinds of stuff just take what they love to the extreme, whatever that might be. Geek out has become a very popular term for anything you’re passionate about.” Deniath launched in 2010 and is a members-only flash sale site, bringing 72-hour deals directly to the geek world. Geek products and services include toys, event deals, board games, video game products, comics and other pop-culture collectibles. “We intend to produce the ultimate geek experience by feeding member’s geek obsessions and helping them discover new ones,” said Sugiyama. The Hawaii native, who earned a Leadership MBA from the University of Washington-Bothell, has always been passionate about entrepreneurship and innovation. He launched his first venture in 2004, when he co-founded a hip hop dance company in Edmonds focused on youth develop-
geek toys, board games, video games, art and gadgets. The company has partnered with more than 45 brands and hopes to expand even more in the future. Interested in becoming a Deniath member? Email firstname.lastname@example.org with “Redmond Reporter” in the subject line, and receive an invite code. For information, visit www. deniath.com
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Horror movie festival coming to Redmond’s Big Picture April 21 On April 21, horror movie buffs will have the opportunity to get the wits scared out of them for nine hours straight at the 2012 Bonebat Comedy of Horrors Film Festival. The festival, which will be from 2-11 p.m. at Big Picture Theater Redmond at 7411 166th Ave. N.E. in Redmond Town Center, will feature 21 short films as well as three feature-length films — the latter of which will be making their big screen debuts in the greater Puget Sound area. Redmond resident Steve Holetz, one of the organizers for the festival, said the short films will be shown in three blocks of seven, with one block screening before Serving you since 1986
each feature film. The shorts range from student creations to low budget productions to more costly projects featuring big names. There are a few by local filmmakers, but the mix is very international with shorts coming from Denmark, the United Kingdom, Australia, Canada, Spain and other areas of the United States. Holetz and his best friend and fellow festival organizer Gordon Caulkins, who lives in Davis, Calif., had 75 short films to narrow down to the final 21 and while they enjoyed the process, it was not easy. "We had to face off in the cinematic octagon if you will," he said about his and Caulkins' arguments about selecting films. Holetz said selecting
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Redmond resident Steve Holetz is one of the organizers for the 2012 Bonebat Comedy of Horrors Film Festival, which will be at Big Picture Theater in the Redmond Town Center. The film festival will feature both short and feature-length films, live music from local artists, raffle drawings and more. SAMANTHA PAK, Redmond Reporter shorts was much like creating a mix tape for a friend because they wanted to pick the right films and screen them in just the right order. The three feature-lengths premiering at Comedy of Horrors are "Dead Heads," a zombie road movie, "Monster Brawl," which
Holetz described as a monster wrestling movie and "The Moleman of Belmont Avenue," which features Freddy Krueger himself, Robert Englund. Holetz likened Comedy of Horrors to waking up on a Saturday morning and gorging on cereal and
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of Redmond's Take Root, Branch Out arts season, which Holetz said was great as they are bringing something different and unique to the city's art scene. The idea for the film festival came through Holetz and Caulkins' podcast, "The Bonebat Show," which debuted on Sept. 30, 2007 and airs every three weeks. "We just posted our 84th show," Holetz said proudly. The comedy and pop culture podcast features independent music the two friends discover, interviews with musicians and a "multimedia triage" where they discuss movies, books, video games, comics and other forms of entertainment. "We're unrepentant nerds," Holetz said. During the triage, he and Caulkins would discuss horror movies and after hearing other people who have held film festivals, they decided they wanted to give it a try. The first festival was successful even though it was held on a weekday and Holetz said they hope to have greater success this year. "We want to put together the best entertainment package that we can," he said.
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cartoons, but for adults. People can enjoy the films and purchase pizza and beer courtesy of Redmondbased sponsors Flying Saucer Pizza and Mac & Jack's Brewery. Holetz said the two businesses are among several Redmond area sponsors they are working with for the festival. "To proudly partner with businesses we love," he said, "that's just been really awesome." Attendees can also enjoy the live music of "nerdcore" rap group Death*Star of Kirkland and Burning of I, a heavy metal band from Duvall. There will be a raffle drawing and opportunities to win prizes and Holetz said if people want a break from being scared, they can hang out in the theater's lounge area, enjoy cocktails and just relax. Because alcohol will be served, Comedy of Horrors is a 21 and older event. Tickets can be purchased at www.bonehand.com and are $25 through today. Starting Saturday, tickets will be $30. This will be the film festival's second run, the first was in September 2010. This year, Comedy of Horrors is part of the City
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Eggstravaganza draws large crowd to City Hall
ABOVE: Mr. Bunny gets the crowd fired up from up above on a Redmond Fire Department ladder truck before the start of last Saturday’s egg hunt at City Hall.
Photos by Christopher Bien ABOVE: Kids and parents scramble for treat-filled eggs during last Saturday’s Eggstravaganza event at Redmond City Hall.
LEFT: Willow O’Conner, left, and Rachel Zoref show off the eggs they tracked down during the egg hunt mayhem.
RIGHT: Children color spring scenes during the action inside of City Hall. Last Saturday’s Eggstravaganza attracted more than 2,000 people.
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April 13, 2012 
www.redmond-reporter.com This week’s…
NEWS BRIEFS Mayor to give State of the City address
City of Redmond Mayor John Marchione will be giving his State of the City address at this month’s Greater Redmond Chamber of Commerce membership luncheon on April 18. The event will be at Matts’ Rotisserie at 16551 N.E. 74th St. in Redmond Town Center from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. The luncheon is $30 for members and $40 for nonmembers. To RSVP, contact
Carla Johnson at carlaj@ redmondchamber.org or (425) 885-4014.
Fun run/walk set for May 6 at town center
Louisa May Alcott Elementary School will hold its Alcott Orca Dash 5K Fun Run/Walk on May 6 at 9:30 a.m. at Redmond Town Center at 7525 166th Ave. N.E. The flat and family friendly course will follow the Sammamish River Trail and will be an out-and-back style event. There will also be a tiny tot run for all children 5 and younger after the 5K is complete. Snacks will be provided by Starbucks, Albertsons,
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with Kim Estes of Savvy Parents Safe Kids Wednesday, April 18, 2012
homeowner’s insurance and HOA dues current as applicable.
The Redmond Historical Society (RHS) will meet on Saturday, April 14, from 10:30 a.m. at the Old Redmond Schoolhouse Community Center located
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stthomasschool.org/RSVP Both events are free to the public, and will be held from 7:00-8:30 p.m. at St. Thomas School 8300 NE 12th St, Medina, WA 98039
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206-420-4517 office Sue Winters Seattle, WA 98117 Sue Winters firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com Reverse Mortgage Specialist
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Historical society to meet on Saturday
at 16600 N.E. 80th St. in Redmond. At the meeting, Tom Hansen will present “Weber Point Revisited” with more stories and photos, and Tracy Emmanuel will join him, showing photos of artifacts discovered underwater near where Weber’s Mill used to be. For more information, visit the website at www. redmondhistoricalsociety. org or call (425) 8852919.
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munity support from Bill the Butcher, Costco and Frankie’s Pizza. In addition, the Redmond police and fire departments will be on hand to do a few demonstrations.
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Boy Scout Troop 550 in Redmond will hold its first-ever pancake breakfast on April 21 at Redmond United Methodist Church 16540 N.E. 80th St. They will begin serving their first meal at 8 a.m. to homeless youth in Redmond and continue serving until 11:30 a.m. Troops have been tasked with selling 10 tickets each and have received com-
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Sunrise Donuts, McDonald’s, Talking Rain and more. There will also be awards, prizes and a raffle full of items provided by local area businesses after the race. Tickets for the raffle will be sold at the event. To register online, visit www. getmeregistered.com/orcadash. To register in person, forms are available at FootZone in Redmond Town Center, Plateau Runner in Sammamish or at Alcott Elementary.
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Redmond’s Family Housing Connection helps people find a home Families without a place to stay will have an easier way to connect to housing resources at the Together Center at 16225 N.E. 87th, Suite A-5 in Redmond thanks to the newly launched program: Fam-
ily Housing Connection (FHC). FHC, formerly known as coordinated entry and assessment, will provide a single access point for families seeking housing and shelter resources in King County. One of the
Together Center’s front door services partners, FHC is joining the campus this week. When fully launched, FHC will also be located at eight other sites around King County. On April 23, FHC will begin
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On Wednesday afternoon, 18 pint-sized chefs filled the kitchens at Redmond Junior High School to face off in Lake Washington School District’s (LWSD) 5th Annual Kids Can Cook contest. Fourth- and fifth- graders from seven Redmond, Sammamish and Woodinville elementary schools gathered to create healthy, kidfriendly snacks and put their creations to the test before their families, friends and three judges from the district. From sandwiches and trail mix to soup and seafood, the students brought original ideas to the table and weren’t afraid to take risks with their recipes. “It’s fun to watch and see how creative they are,” said contest organizer Jane Markham, a food service area manager for LWSD. “...They’re very creative and (in) the way they present the food as well.” Markham said Kids Can Cook encourages students to create healthy, easy-to-make snacks and gets them to think about what they put in their food and ultimately their bodies. “It’s a good lesson to be taught,” she said. Kriss Wells, whose daughter Lauren represented Elizabeth Blackwell Elementary School in Sammamish Wednesday afternoon, agreed. She said learning how to eat healthy and prepare healthy snacks and foods is very important for kids to learn at a young age. “I think it’s huge,” she said. For Redmond resident Ella Mainwaring Foster, a fourth grader at Laura Ingalls Wilder Elementary School in Woodinville, she said it’s important for kids to learn how to cook healthy meals because they’re going to have to do it at some point in their lives. “So we might as well learn now,” the 10-year-old said. Her creation, “Ella’s Silly Sandwich Sticks,” which consisted of sandwich fixings wrapped around breadsticks, won the contest’s overall Judges’ Choice Award and Ella felt very honored. “I felt really glad and happy because I worked really hard and I really liked doing it,” she said.
Redmond resident Ella Mainwaring Foster, a fourth grader at Laura Ingalls Wilder Elementary School in Woodinville, puts the finishing touches on her table at the 5th Annual Kids Can Cook contest at Redmond Junior High School. Ella received the Judges’ Choice Award for her creation, ‘Ella’s Silly Sandwich Sticks.’ SAMANTHA PAK, Redmond Reporter Ella was one of five students to receive an award this year. The other four recipients and their categories were: • Ryan Koshy, Louisa May Alcott Elementary, Use of Healthy Ingredients Award: “Healthy Veggie Bites” • Surbhi Jain, Laura Ingalls Wilder Elementary, Kid-Friendly Preparation Award: “Fruit Train” • Rabeeya Asif, Norman Rockwell Elementary, Tasty and Satisfying Award: “Mixed Pancake Surprise” • Silvana Segura, Rosa Parks Elementary, Best Table Presentation: “Surimi Boats” Although she was thrilled with her win, Ella said she wished there could be more than one winner for
each of the categories because many of her fellow contestants’ entries were just as deserving. “I tasted a lot of them and they were really good,” she said. And Ella let her competition know this as well. When Cayla Gilligan, a fourth grader from Redmond Elementary School, congratulated Ella on her win, Ella told Cayla that Cayla’s recipe should have been selected as well. Cayla was the only contestant from her school and did not mind not being selected. “I told myself if I lose, I lose trying,” she said. Both Cayla and Ella love cooking and creating in the kitchen and
while they both have experience using the oven or stove, neither of their recipes required heat. Ella acknowledged that some of her peers may not have that experience and decided to not use heat in her contest recipe so kids would not be intimidated “and (would) not set the house on fire.” Her sandwich sticks were something kids could prepare without any help from adults. “And Ella didn’t want any help at all,” said mother Symone Mainwaring Foster. Mainwaring Foster said they cook a lot as a family and while her other two children will pitch in here and there, “Ella’s the one who wants to do it all.”
Redmond High’s Town named Science Champion Mike Town, a teacher at Redmond High School, has been named a Washington State Leadership and Assistance for Science Education Reform (LASER) 2011-12 Science Champion as a Science Education Advocate. LASER is a program that is co-led by Pacific Science Center and Battelle.As a high school science instructor, Town’s vision for the future of science education in Washington state is specific: To promote science, technology, engineering and math (STEM) literacy and inspire students to seek advanced opportunities in STEM fields. Awardees will receive $5,000 each to be donated to the not-for-profit public education entity of their choice for use in its efforts on behalf of science education. Recipients will be recognized on May 10 at Town Hall Seattle at an event hosted by City Club and sponsored by Boeing.
Local kids get creative in the kitchen
RESOLUTION RUN TO BENEFIT HOPELINK
Serious About Fitness, the training center located inside the Redmond Athletic Club (RAC) at 8709 161st Ave. N.E. in Redmond, is hosting the first “Resolution for the Young at Heart” event on April 29 starting at 11 a.m.. The event will be a 5K run/walk for those 50 years of age or older along the Sammamish River Trail, starting at finishing at RAC. All proceeds will go towards Hopelink, a Redmond-based social services organization. This event is limited to the first 50 participants. To register, contact Jennifer MacLachlan at jennifer@seriousaboutfitness. net.
Redmond High boys’ soccer team has all the right ingredients for success BILL CHRISTIANSON email@example.com
Another season, another position for Tyler Bennett, the new main man in the middle for the Redmond High School boys’ soccer team. Bennett, a senior center midfielder, triggers the attack this spring for the Mustangs, who are shooting for a Class 4A state berth come May. “We want to at least make a run at state,” said Bennett, who has played three different positions in his three varsity seasons at Redmond. “We got the players to do it. It’s just a matter of how much we want it and how hard we work for it.” Bennett joined the Redmond High soccer program as a sophomore defender, but coach Patrick Scheibe switched him to the forward position, where he made an instant impact, scoring nine goals. Then as a junior, Bennett played his natural position of defender before being asked to switch to midfielder for his senior season. “I’ve always tried to be versatile,” said Bennett, who was recruited by Pacific Lutheran University to play defender. “I’ve been playing midfield for a couple of months now and I’m really starting to like it. … You get to run the show.” And so far, Bennett has shined bright at his new position, Scheibe said. “He’s a dominating center mid,” Scheibe said. “He has been outstanding.” Led by Bennett, the Mustangs have all the right ingredients for success — senior leadership, player versatility, young talent and team chemistry, according Scheibe. “If they stay on target, they have the potential to be a really solid team
Redmond High School senior Tyler Bennett has embraced and shined at his new position at center midfield for the Mustangs, who are in the thick of the Kingco 4A playoff race. PHOTO COURTESY OF MATT CAMPBELL, www.sportspixs.com that could make a run in the playoffs,” Scheibe said. “There are some really, really good teams in Kingco, so there is a challenge. But these guys have the potential to go far.” Bennett controls the middle of the soccer pitch, along with fellow senior captain and center midfielder Austin Pope, according to Scheibe. “They really dictate
everything we do,” Schiebe said of his two center midfielders. Schiebe said Bennett, Pope and the team’s third senior captain, outside midfielder Bryan Forbes are “the heart and soul” of the team. The Mustangs have plenty of talented threats surrounding their senior leaders, including junior forwards Andrew Lead-
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beater and Cooper Bilginer, who have combined for 13 goals so far this season. Leadbeater scored both of Redmond’s goals in a 2-0 win against Skyline Tuesday night to help the Mustangs improve to 3-1 in Kingco and 7-2 overall. Redmond lost 11 players to graduation and two others to academy soccer teams from last year’s Kingco playoff team, but
the Mustangs have reloaded with some exceptional young talent. “We definitely lost a lot of players, but the young new players have stepped in and have shown that they what it takes to play,” said Pope, one of the senior captains. The Mustangs have four freshman — Brendan O’Brien, Joseph Parish, [ more SOCCER page 15 ]
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Redmond Girls Select Basketball (RGSB) will continue open gym sessions through May for girls in grades 3-7 living within the Redmond High School boundaries. The open gyms, which will be held on Mondays from 6:30-8 p.m. and Wednesday from 6-7:30 p.m., are a free opportunity for girls to develop individual skills in the offseason and experience the RGSB program. The sessions will be supervised by RGSB coaches and include a mix of individual drills and scrimmage. For more information, contact Kelli Egberg at jkegberg@comcast. net.
Loaded Stangs aim for state berth
RHS TO HOST GIRLS’ BASKETBALL OPEN GYMS
 April 13, 2012
April 13, 2012 
TOP RETURNERS • Sr. Dean Poplawski, M: Co-league MVP last year, led team in assists. Versatile player with excellent field vision will patrol the midfield. • Sr. Rohan Kumar, M: Speedy and dangerous on the wing, this first-team all-league returner will win most of the one-on-one battles. • Sr. Jesse Klug, F: Led the league in scoring as a sophomore before taking last year off due to club commitments. Not many teams can handle his aggressiveness up front. • Sr. Joe Dolack, D: Fourth-year starter will anchor the defense. Tough one-on-one defender.
KEY NEWCOMERS • Sr. Bryan Lin, F: Club player with good quickness returns to the team, should score his fair share of goals. • Fr. James Corbett, D: Tough young player will help fill holes on defense.
BIG GAME May 1, 3:15 p.m. at University Prep (Shoreline Center Soccer Fields): This last regular-season game against the tough Pumas will be a good tune-up heading into the Tri-District tournament.
DID YOU KNOW?
COACH’S CORNER “Although half the team is new, the returners include six starters from last year’s team. Add to that the return of Jesse Klug, a proven goal scorer, and a couple of other players who were out last year and the team should be very strong offensively.” — Coach Bristol
Redmond High School junior Andrew Leadbeater scored both of the Mustangs’ goals in a 2-0 victory over Skyline Tuesday night. Leadbeater leads the team in goals with seven. PHOTO COURTESY OF MATT CAMPBELL, www.sportspixs.com
On May 20, King County Parks will hold the third annual Big Backyard 5K at Marymoor Park, at 6046 W. Lake Sammamish Pkwy N.E. near Redmond. The family-oriented event will be presented by Group Health and feature a kids’ dash and a live concert with Caspar Babypants. Benefitting King County Parks, the Big Backyard 5K starts at 9 a.m. and takes participants through Marymoor Park at the northern end of Lake Sammamish. The course is flat and participants are encouraged to bring their leashed dogs and strollers with them. The 5K runs through Marymoor Park along the Marymoor Connector Trail and the adjacent East Lake Sammamish Trail. For $25, entrants will receive an event T-shirt, food, drinks and more on race day. Registration for the run can be done online at www.bby5k.com. A free kids’ dash follows the fun run at 10 a.m., and then Caspar Babypants will give a free live concert
at 10:30 a.m. “With 26,000 acres of parks and 175 miles of regional trails, King County Parks offers a wide range of recreational opportunities that promote exercise and healthy activities,” said King County Parks Director Kevin Brown. “The Big Backyard 5K is a great activity for the whole family.” The Big Backyard 5K promotes fitness and community involvement, and has raised nearly $75,000 for King County Parks in the past two years. For more information and to register, visit www. bby5k.com.
• Head Coach: Bob Bristol, 16th year • Last year: 12-0 Emerald City League, 14-1-1 overall • 2012 turnout: 40
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Jonathan White and Steven Visser — who are contributing to the varsity team this spring. O’Brien, Parish and White have all started at some point this season. Other new impact varsity players include defenders Stephen Jinneman, a sophomore and Conor Boone, a senior who played JV last season. Schiebe said he has been especially impressed with Jinneman, who has played almost every minute of every game at center back defender. The Mustangs also have a young, but experienced goalkeeper in sophomore Grayson Raffensperger, who started last year as a freshman. Raffensperger recorded his fourth shutout of the season in Tuesday night’s win against Skyline. “He’s a natural goalkeeper,” said Schiebe. “He flows really well and just makes great decisions.” With talent at every grade level, the Mustangs make sure to have fun and build team chemistry with Monday night pasta feeds, during which teammates play video games and review game film of upcoming opponents. The team definitely likes to keep things loose, but when they step on the soccer pitch, it’s all about business. “We like to crack jokes and have fun, but when we get on this field, it’s all about training hard,” Forbes said.
Klug, who is a member of the prestigious U-18 Sounders Academy team, decided to give up playing for his club team after being told that academy players were not permitted to play at the high school level. “He is hoping that he will be allowed to rejoin them after our season, but there is no guarantee,” said Bristol.
Big Backyard 5K set for May 20 at Marymoor Park
[ SOCCER from page 14]
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Red-hot Redmond High baseball team wins sixth straight Mustangs rise up the division standings with wins against Roosevelt and Bothell REPORTER STAFF
After a slow start to the season, the Redmond High School baseball team is riding high. The Mustangs won a pair of home games earlier this week to stretch its winning streak to six games and grab hold of third place in the Kingco 4A Crest Division. Santa Clara signee
Peter Hendron pitched six shutout innings, striking out eight and allowing only one hit in a 5-1 win against Rossevelt Wednesday night at Hartman Park. Wednesdayâ€™s win evened the Mustangsâ€™ league record at 4-4. After starting the season 0-7, Redmond improved its overall record to 6-7. Hendron got plenty of support as sophomore
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catcher Lucas Eliason hit two solo home runs â€” one in the second inning and another in the fifth. Senior Steven Danek also blasted a two-run shot over left field fence in the second inning. Eliason, Danek, Hendron and Brent Firth each had two hits as the Mustangs pounded out 10 hits in the victory. Redmond started the week with a 4-0 win against Bothell Monday night at Hartman Park as senior Adam Cline pitched a fivehit complete game. Cline struck out six and walked two batters in the victory of the Mustangs.
victory past Bothell, Woodinville
Redmond High School senior Keira Oâ€™Hearn fired a pair of 42s in victories over Bothell and Woodinville earlier this week as the Mustangs
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improved to 4-0 in Kingco 4A play. The Mustangs have now won 90 straight league matches, dating back to 2003. In the win against Woodinville on Tuesday, Alicia Hooper carded a 45 and Casie Helgeson shot a 47 at Wayne Golf Club.
Redmond soccer blanks Skyline, 2-0
Redmond High School junior Andrew Leadbeater scored both the Mustangsâ€™ goals in a 2-0 Kingco 4A win against Skyline Tuesday night at Walter L. Seabloom Field. Leadbeater, who leads the team in goals with seven, scored unassisted in the first minute and then struck again in the 25th minute off a pass from junior Cooper Bilginer. Redmond sophomore goalkeeper Grayson Raffensberger recorded his fourth shutout of the season as the Mustangs improved
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Redmond fasthpitch blasts Garfield
The Redmond fastpitch team exploded for seven runs in the first inning on the way to a 13-3, fiveinning victory over Garfield in a Kingco 4A matchup Tuesday at Hartman Park. Ashley Mitchell, Natalie Roberts and Ashley Walls led the offensive attack for the Mustangs, who also scored five runs in the fifth inning. Mitchell had two hits, including a home run and a double, and drove in two runs. Roberts drove in four runs on three hits, including a triple. Walls was 2 for 2 with two runs scored and an RBI. Melissa White got the win in the circle for the Mustangs, giving up two hits and three runs while striking out eight. The Mustangs improved to 1-3 in league play and 4-3 overall.
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In Mondayâ€™s win, Conner Bozman had two hits and an RBI for Redmond and teammate Pat McGrath scored a run and drove in another. The Mustangs look to extend their winning streak to seven with a matchup against Crown Division leader Woodinville Friday night at 7 at Woodinville High.
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Published on Apr 12, 2012