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HOLIDAY SURVIVAL G U I D E
A SPECIAL SUPPLEMENT TO THE CENTR AL K ITSAP REPORTER & BREMERTON PATR IOT
HOLIDAY SURVIVAL GUIDE
NOVEMBER 23, 2012
Holiday survival tips and tricks
• Drink plenty of water throughout the day. Dehydration can tax the body and lead to feelings of sluggishness or even induce headaches.
By Dennis Box
t is almost here. It begins on Black Friday with shopping frenzies for mom, dad, your wife or girlfriend and the kids. Then there is the task of wrapping and hiding presents from prying eyes.
• Wear comfortable shoes with plenty of cushioning to withstand the impact of walking all day. • Use a backpack to tote essentials along. Also, packages can be stuffed into the backpack to free up hands or balance the weight of purchases.
The holiday season is packed with fun times, frantic days and lots of filling (and fattening) food.
• Don’t carry around more than you can handle. Plan frequent trips to the car to drop off purchases. If lockers are available in the mall, use them.
Getting through the holidays may feel like a goofy reality TV show, but it becomes all too real as the day approaches.
• Take breaks every hour and sit down to rest feet and de-stress.
In this Holiday Survival Guide the staff has put together some tips, tricks and fun to help you get through the season and shopping. Think about how the holidays are akin to an athletic event: • During shopping a person can unknowingly walk several miles in a store or mall. • Individuals often tote around heavy packages and/or lift weighty items. • Long hours are spent on one’s feet.
• Fast decisions have to be made on purchases. • Holiday decorating may entail climbing up and down a ladder or bringing heavy boxes out of the attic. • People may keep long hours traveling to social engagements, taxing their bodies.
These are just a few demands on the body. In order to prevent fatigue or more serious injury from holiday activities, consider these pointers. • Stretch out before you hit the stores. Warm up stiff muscles to prepare for the day ahead.
• Eat light, healthy foods. Greasy fast food could strain overstressed organs. Heart attacks during the holidays are common. Healthy foods can also help combat the average 6 pounds of weight a person gains during the season of overindulgence. • Caffeine can stress the body even more, so try to limit intake. • Know your limits. If your body is telling you enough is enough, call it a day.
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HOLIDAY SURVIVAL GUIDE
Black Friday shopping hours Port Orchard
1541 S.E. Piperberry Way, Port Orchard Open 10 a.m. – 6 p.m.
Juliana – It’s A Great Little Store
Morning Side Bakery 707 Bay St., Port Orchard Open 4:30 a.m. – 8 p.m.
9242 Silverdale Way NW Open 8 a.m. – 6 p.m. 2811 Wheaton Way, Bremerton Open 4 a.m. – 7p.m.
1900 S.E. Sedgwick, Port Orchard Open 5 a.m. – 11 p.m.
Silverdale Kitsap Mall
10315 Silverdale Way NW, Silverdale Special Opening at Midnight Thanksgiving Night
3261 NW Mount Vintage Way, Silverdale Open 6 a.m. – 5 p.m.
10991 Silverdale Way NW, Silverdale Open 5 a.m. – 9 p.m.
2221 NW Myhre Rd., Silverdale 5600 Washington 303, Bremerton Open 5 a.m. – 9 p.m.
Ted Brown Music
3276 NW Plaza Rd. Ste. 103 Open 8 a.m. – 6 p.m.
Energy Island Smoothies Kitsap Mall (By Hale’s Ales) Open from 12 a.m. – 10 p.m.
Austin Chase Coffee
9621 Mickelberry Rd., Suite 110, Silverdale Open from 4:30 a.m. – 7 p.m.
10000 NW Mickelberry Rd., Silverdale Open from 9 a.m. – 8:30 p.m.
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HOLIDAY SURVIVAL GUIDE
A Hometown Christmas Saturday, December 1, 2012 11:00 am - 8:00 pm
Featuring the 2nd Annual 5K Jingle Bell Run/Walk City Hall & Downtown Port Orchard
Celebrate the season! Please join us for FREE, family-fun events: • Polar Express Movie • South Kitsap High School Marching Band • Pooch and Purrs on Parade Costume Contest • Christmas Lane Decorated Boat Contest • Choirs and Community Sing-Along • Jingle Bell Boutique – Gift Fair • Holiday Tree Lighting & Clock Tower Chimes • Arrival of Santa & Mrs. Claus • Mary Shaver’s Marionettes performing A Holiday Cinderella • Free Hayrides, Crafts, and Refreshments Presented by the City of Port Orchard and these generous sponsors: Kitsap Bank, our presenting sponsor, Olympic Peninsula Antique Tractor Club, Fathom’s O’Fun, Del’s Feed and Farm Supply, Yachtfish Marine, Port of Bremerton – Port Orchard Marina, Jones Tree Farm, Dennis and Michele Simpson – Santa and Mrs. Claus, Cedar Cove Association, Arthritis Foundation - Pacific Northwest Chapter, Wave Broadband, Saints Car Club, Sinclair Inlet Yacht Club, Roger Jensen & Port Orchard Independent
NOVEMBER 23, 2012
‘Before you buy’ checklist
It’s that time of year again, when parents, grandparents, and friends begin to prepare holiday toy shopping lists. The U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC) wants consumers to know that while safety should be at the top of everyone’s toy list, stronger federal rules are making a positive impact and restoring confidence in the safety of toys. New toy safeguards include: establishing the lowest lead content and lead paint limits in the world; setting a stringent limit on the use of certain phthalates; converting the voluntary toy standards into mandatory standards; requiring third party testing and certification of toys designed or intended primarily for children 12 and younger; closing in on new limits for cadmium in toys; and working with the U.S. Department of Homeland Security to track shipments in transit from other countries, thereby increasing seizure of dangerous imported toys. These safeguards, along with safety-conscious steps taken by many toy makers and sellers, have contributed to a continued decline in toy recalls since 2008. There were 34 toy recalls in fiscal year 2011. This is down from 46 toy recalls in fiscal year 2010, 50 recalls in 2009, and 172 recalls in 2008. In 2011, toy recalls related to lead declined to 4, down from 19 in 2008. “Strong toy standards support the production of safer toys in the marketplace,” said Chairman Inez Tenenbaum. “Parents and toy shoppers also always need to be vigilant by choosing age appropriate toys and keeping small parts, balls, and balloons out of the hands of young children.” Toy-related deaths to children younger than 15 increased to 17 fatalities reported in 2010, up from 15 reported in 2009. Nearly half of these toy-related fatalities were attributed to choking on balloons, small balls, and rubber balls. A new report (pdf) released by CPSC today also notes that about 181,500 children younger than 15 years of age were treated in U.S. hospital emergency departments due to toy-related injuries in 2010. Nonmotorized scooters continued to be the category of toys associated with the most injuries. Frequently these injuries involved lacerations, contusions, and abrasions to the child’s face and head. Importantly many of the incidents were associated with, but not necessarily caused by, a toy. Here are some safety steps that consumers can take while shopping this holiday season: • Balloons - Children can choke or suffocate on deflated or broken balloons. Keep deflated balloons away from children younger than 8 years old. Discard broken balloons at once. • Small balls and other toys with small parts - For children younger than age 3, avoid
toys with small parts, which can cause choking. • Scooters and other riding toys - Riding toys, skateboards, and in-line skates go fast, and falls could be deadly. Helmets and safety gear should be worn properly at all times, and they should be sized to fit. • Magnets - For children under age 6, avoid building or play sets with small magnets. If magnets or pieces with magnets are swallowed, serious injuries and/or death can occur. Once the gifts are open: • Immediately discard plastic wrappings or other packaging on toys before they become dangerous play things. • Keep toys appropriate for older children away from younger siblings. • Charging batteries should be supervised by adults. Chargers and adapters can pose thermal burn hazards to young children. Pay attention to instructions and warnings on battery chargers. Some chargers lack any mechanism to prevent overcharging. Along with educating the public, CPSC is committed to working with foreign and domestic toy manufacturers, importers, and retailers to help them understand and comply with U.S. toy requirements. The U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC) is charged with protecting the public from unreasonable risks of injury or death associated with the use of the thousands of consumer products under the agency’s jurisdiction. Deaths, injuries, and property damage from consumer product incidents cost the nation more than $900 billion annually. CPSC is committed to protecting consumers and families from products that pose a fire, electrical, chemical, or mechanical hazard. CPSC’s work to ensure the safety of consumer products - such as toys, cribs, power tools, cigarette lighters and household chemicals - contributed to a decline in the rate of deaths and injuries associated with consumer products over the past 30 years. To report a dangerous product or a productrelated injury, go online to: SaferProducts. gov, call CPSC’s Hotline at (800) 638-2772 or teletypewriter at (301) 595-7054 for the hearing and speech impaired. Consumers can obtain this news release and product safety information at www.cpsc.gov. To join a free e-mail subscription list, please go to www.cpsc.gov/cpsclist.aspx.
NOVEMBER 23, 2012
HOLIDAY SURVIVAL GUIDE
Tips for a warm and a safe holiday BY Ileana LiMarzi
veryone wants to make sure that all in our community remain safe and healthy during the holidays. As our weather continues to become cooler here are some safety reminders to following. • Make sure your chimney is clean before use – having it inspected annually by a licensed chimney sweep will ensure there is no soot build up, nests, leaves or other debris that may block your chimney. • Keep flammable items away from your fireplace and use a metal screen to keep the burning embers from popping out. • Extinguish the fire completely before leaving the room, keeping the damper open until ashes are completely cold. • Dispose of your ashes in a metal container with a lid. The ashes should cool for at least one week before they’re dumped. Place the container on a non-flammable surface, away from decks and siding while the ashes are cooling. • Remember that space heaters need space. They should be at least 3 feet from other objects and should be turned off when you’re not in the room. • If you use a generator during power outages make sure it’s in a well ventilated area outside. Never use
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With the holiday season come decorations and many of you will bring Christmas trees into your home. Whether you opt for real or artificial, please keep these tips in mind.
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• Artificial trees should be labeled, certified or identified by the manufacturer as fire retardant.
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• Trees should not block your exits and should be at least 3 feet from any heat source. • Use only decorative lights with the label of an independent testing laboratory. Replace strings of lights that have broken or worn cords, or broken bulb connections. Connect no more than three strands of mini-lights and a maximum of 50 bulbs for screwin bulbs. • Don’t overload electrical outlets or extension cords. • Always turn off your Christmas lights before leaving the room or going to bed. • Remember that smoke alarms save lives. We recommend an alarm be installed on each level of the home and in each sleeping area. Test them once a month.
APR refers to annual percentage rate. Minimum annual gross income of $30,000 to be considered for a Visa Gold. Visa Gold transactions are subject to a Variable Rate which is based on the Prime Rate as published in the Money Rates Section of the Wall Street Journal on the Friday preceding the 27th of March, June, September, and December of each year plus our Margin of 2.90%. Increases or decreases in the Interest Rate will cause like increases and decreases in the Finance Charge and will affect the number of Your Scheduled payments. Changes in the Interest Rate will take effect on the first business day of each calendar quarter of each year. The Annual Percentage Rate will never be greater than 18.00%. Grace period for repayment of balances for purchases is 25 days. Method of computing the balances and purchases is Average Daily Balance. Late payment fee $35 or minimum payment amount, whichever is less. Over limit fee $35. The information about the costs of the Kitsap Credit Union Visa Gold card account is effective May 1, 2012.
HOLIDAY SURVIVAL GUIDE
NOVEMBER 23, 2012
The worst gifts and how to fix it no special requests.
By Dennis Box and Jessica Ginet
No. 11 Worst Gift: The worst gift was getting nothing. He thought we didn’t have money therefore he got me nothing. Once. Want: This year I would love jewelry or clothing.
’m willing to bet that every husband or lovesick boyfriend has seen the look. Your wife or girlfriend opens the gift and it is there. It’s the “you don’t know anything do you” look. Try as we always do or pretend to, all too often we make the classic Christmas morning mistake. Only the well practiced hangdog look of the male loser saves us. We all began learning this technique at a very early age. Men take note. The following may save your life this Christmas. The following list is from women in Kitsap County in response to being asked what is the worst gift they’ve received and what they really wanted. We’ve withheld the names to protect the guilty men who have endured a very chilly Christmas. Guys, while you may not be able to get her exactly what she wanted, our best advice is to listen a little harder for the hints she’ll drop about all the things she would love to have. Most importantly, if you waited until the last minute to get her that gift, she may enjoy it
No. 12 Worst Gift: An exercise outfit and tennis shoes. Want: I want my bills paid. No. 13 Worst Gift: Hmmmm. A toaster. Want: I want jewelry! No. 14 Worst Gift: A pair of slippers. Want: If he were paying attention, he would get me a fountain pen.
just as much... if it is the right one.
No. 1 Worst Gift: Really cheap perfume, ‘Wildfire’ or something like that. You could smell it through the box. Want: I really want a new sautee pan. No. 2 Worst Gift: Aplets & Cotlets. Want: World peace. No. 3 Worst Gift: A mechanical engineering book
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when I was 10. Want: iPod No. 4 Worst Gift: A set of measuring cups. Want: A No-No from the infomercial. No. 5 Worst Gift: Used perfume. Want: A new laptop. No. 6 Worst Gift: A doughnut phone. Want: Something platinum! No. 7 Worst Gift: A T-shirt sized for a seven year old. It wouldn’t even fit over my head; and some magnets. Want: A nice new laptop. No. 8 Worst Gift: A bright pink snuggie. Want: Tennis lessons. No. 9 Worst Gift: A sweater with a duck knitted on the front. Want: A camera. No. 10 Worst Gift: Pots and pans, plastic flowers and a brush and mirror. Want: I used to want jewelry, but now I have
No. 15 Worst Gift: An ornament. Want: A nice, warm jacket. No. 16 Worst Gift: Divorce papers. Want: A new significant other. No. 17 Worst Gift: The worst gift was a carpet cleaner. Want: I’ve given up, so I ask for nothing. No. 18 Worst Gift: A shirt someone else loved – but I didn’t. Want: Blues music. No. 19 Worst Gift: A self-help book. Want: I want anything except a self-help book. No. 20 Worst Gift: A vacuum, bath towels and a tattoo. Want: I want all the projects finished, which have been going on for the past 10 freakin’ years. Amen! No. 21 Worst Gift: A non-electric can opener. Want: A trip to Disneyland.
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NOVEMBER 23, 2012
HOLIDAY SURVIVAL GUIDE
Staying healthy and celebrating the holidays
or two, but don’t get so relaxed that you forget about all your good intentions and give in to every temptation that comes your way. If you have concerns he holidays are a time for in this regard, you may consider celebration, which means for volunteering as a designated driver. many of us engaging in some That will give you a valid reason to hold form of overindulgence. With back and you won’t be urged to drink all the good cheer comes the almost more than you should. inevitable straying from Also keep in mind that healthy eating habits (if Happy Holidays alcoholic beverages have you have them), or things lots of calories and can go from bad to worse (if cause weight gain as much you don’t). The sweet as food does. treats that get passed around the office, the Hors d’oeuvres should parties, the family events, also be approached with the many traditions, caution. They are hard they all contribute to to keep track of but they the expansion of your all count. When the waistline, which can be trays arrive, choose the Timi Gustafon considerable by the time ones with the lightest you get to make your New ingredients. Cheese and Year’s resolution. crackers may be yummy, but they are loaded with calories and fat. How about It doesn’t have to be this way, but, as carrot sticks with a nonfat spinach dip you may remember from last year, it instead? Too boring? Seafood items (e.g. probably will be. So how do you avoid sushi or shellfish) are lighter than most falling into the same traps over and meats. Filled mushrooms have probably over again? Here are some suggestions. less calories (depending on the filling) Based on experience, you probably than mini pizzas, sliders or bite-size have a pretty good idea what’s going quiches – some of which provide almost to happen at the office party or dinner a full meal. at Grandma’s. There will be lots of booze, tasty hors d’oeuvres, sumptuous Keep your guard up when a buffet or buffets, irresistible desserts. You will banquet is on display and you are asked be encouraged to dig in, have seconds, to help yourself. Never forget that your have thirds, enjoy everything and leave eyes may be bigger than your stomach. nothing untried. You don’t want to be a An elegantly arranged presentation party pooper or hurt unnecessarily the of delicious food can be enormously host’s feelings (especially not granny’s). seductive. This is the time to be strong and resist the urge of unrestrained Avoid the Pitfalls without gluttony – right? (Whom am I kidding?) Missing Out on the Fun If your party includes a sit-down So what do you do? For starters, plan dinner, your options are a bit more ahead. A forethought beats hindsight limited. Hopefully, you are left in charge every time. So have a strategy ready. of your own portion sizes. If not, tell For example, you (hopefully) know how your host to go easy on certain items you respond to alcohol. Enjoy a drink before you are handed your plate. This
By Timi Gustafson, R.D.
can be done in tactful and polite ways where you don’t cause hurt feelings but also get your needs met. If you are not comfortable with the thought of refusing well-meaning offers, you may have to think of a standard excuse that sticks. If all else fails, say you are allergic against this, that and the other. Most people will respect that and pity you instead. Some folks hope to escape extra weight gain by skipping meals before it’s time to party. Disrupting your usual eating patterns, however, will only make you more vulnerable to the temptations you are about to encounter. So don’t fast before you feast! Rather eat a small but nutritious snack shortly before your event starts, so you don’t arrive absolutely ravenous. Be mindful that, although food is at the center of many celebrations (not only for us but in many cultures around the world), we also celebrate each other’s company. The holiday season is often a time for family reunions. Your loved ones will appreciate hearing that you missed them and that you had been looking forward to seeing them – whether you eat lots of food or not. Your reconnecting with one another can take place on a deeper level. Having said that, I also want to emphasize the social aspect of healthy eating. One of my favorite diets is the so-called “Mediterranean diet,” which is widely praised for its dominance of
fresh vegetables, fruits, seafood and its restrained use of meat and poultry. One essential element, however, remains too often overlooked – that is the Mediterranean way of life. The Mediterranean culture is well known for its appreciation of a leisurely lifestyle. Families love to gather around the dinner table where they spend long hours eating together. Belonging and sharing each other’s company are as important as the food that is served. Everyone across the generations is included. Weather permitting, the furniture gets dragged outside in the courtyard where friends and neighbors join in without explicit invitation. The eating goes on and on, and yet there are few signs of obesity and other dietrelated health issues. One of the reasons may be that people take the time to enjoy both food and company, which is what all celebrations should be about. Happy Holidays! Timi Gustafson RD, LDN, is a registered dietitian, newspaper columnist, blogger and author of the book “The Healthy Diner – How to Eat Right and Still Have Fun,” which is available on her blog, “Food and Health with Timi Gustafson R.D.” (http://www. timigustafson.com), and at amazon.com. You can follow Timi on Twitter (http:// twitter.com/TimiGustafsonRD) and on Facebook (http://www.facebook.com/ TimiGustafsonRD).
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HOLIDAY SURVIVAL GUIDE
NOVEMBER 23, 2012
During this holiday season please We can do more remember those who have been less “UNITED” fortunate during this past year.
an we can alone
Please Give Because, We can do more We Can “UNITED” Do More Than we can alone
United Than We Ever Can Alone
Holiday Season please remember those en less fortunate during this past year. can make a difference in their lives. Lend a hand close to home to United Way of Kitsap County. During this Holiday Season please remember those who have been less fortunate during this past year. www.unitedwaykitsap.org Together we can make a difference in their lives. Lend a hand close to home Give to United Way of Kitsap County. www.unitedwaykitsap.org