www.LelandMag.com /December /December 2020 / Leland Magazine 1
ON THE COVER
Kass Fincher email@example.com
Lisa P. Stites
ASSISTANT EDITOR Lisa P. Stites
Jeffrey Stites Brian Tully, MS, EP-C Courtney Milliron
PHOTOGRAPHER LEAD DESIGNER
Liz Brinker firstname.lastname@example.org
PUBLISHER & SALES Jeffrey Stites
CONTRIBUTING DESIGNERS Chuck and Sue Cothran
CONSULTANT Kris Beasley
Leland Magazine is published once a month by Live Oak Media. The opinions of contributing writers are not necessarily the opinions of the staff. Annual Subscription: $45
Shop Local and Make A Difference T
his month we thought we needed a little magic and what better way to spread Christmas Magic than a gigantic Santa Claus! If you somehow have missed him, Santa can be found at the Christmas tree stand in Brunswick Forest, and we encourge you to stop by as the trees all looked like the kind that Santa himself would recommend.
s a matter of fact, we would like to recommend you pay special attention to all of lur community’s small businesses this year. It is important all the time, but with the challenges we’ve all faced this year, our local businesses need your support now more than ever. Amazon and Lowes and Walmart will all be ok, but your neighborhood hardware store or the Christmas tree guy down the street or the little mom and pop gift shop don’t have the resources that those huge corporations have. Your support may be the difference between surviving this year and not.
esides, buying local offers you the opportunity to give gifts that mean a little something more, that have a unique or local flair. And speaking of unique and local flair, don’t forget to check out the LCAC Holiday Market that has gone online this year. It’s easier than ever to support your local artist community. Read all about it on page 4. Merry Christmas and thank you for your support!
email email@example.com 910-471-7741 Leland Magazine PO Box 10175, Southport, NC 28461 www.lelandmag.com email firstname.lastname@example.org 910-471-7741
currents pg 4-9 community pg 10-12, 16-19, 22-27 art beat
fitness pg 20 calendar pg 28 dining guide 2 Leland Magazine /December /December 2020 / www.LelandMag.com
Your favorite local hardware store is
Hardware S. N
A RO AD
Behind the BBT in Leland
VILLA GE R
M-F 7:30am-6:00pm Saturday 8:00am-4:00pm Sunday 12:00pm-3:00pm
Full Service Lumber • Stihl Weber/Traeger Grills • Key Copies Paint • Small Engine Repair 117B Village Road • Leland • (910) 383-6688 www.LelandMag.com /December /December 2020 / Leland Magazine 3
CURRENTS Holiday Market Moves Online This Year The Leland Cultural Arts Center’s Annual Sale To Benefit Local Artisans Goes Virtual STORY BY JEFFREY STITES
he Leland Cultural Arts Center has found a way to keep the tradition of its Holiday Market alive in the Time of COVID. The event will go online this year, opening up an opportunity for shoppers from anywhere with an internet connection to participate and support local artisans. We spoke to Kristi Armstrong, Arts Administrative Assistant about how this will all shake out. What did the Holiday Market look like in years past? In years past, we enjoyed hosting more than 40 art vendors during the hustle and bustle of the holiday season. Hundreds of shoppers have come through our doors to shop for unique gifts from a variety of art mediums. From potters to painters to specialty artists, there is always a little something for everyone.
links to their online shops, Facebook, and Instagram pages. All you have to do is log into Facebook, Instagram, or Twitter and follow along!
How will this year’s market work? Where can we find it? What day/times? On Dec. 5 from 9 am – 3 pm, we will be featuring a different local artist and their work every 30 minutes on the LCAC social media accounts. You will be able to click
Are some of these one of a kind items? So could being online when they are released be important? Yes, some of these items are one of a kind. That means once they are sold, they are gone. Some art-
How will people be able to purchase items that like? People will be able to purchase items directly from the artists. They can do this either on the artist’s website or by sending them a message on Facebook or Instagram.
ists might take commissions, but the holiday timeline can be very tight. Being online when the artist spotlights are posted means you’ll be one of the first to see what they have to offer! Where are the artists coming from? They are local! We love being able to highlight all the wonderful artists we have right here in our area. What sort of items will the Market feature? Price points? We have pottery, baskets, jewelry, paintings and everything in between! We will also have some artists featuring great holiday items.
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Going online is a great idea. Can you speak to how the idea came about? While working from home this
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CURRENTS spring, we were met with the same challenges for our Spring Art Market. While the first suggestion was to cancel the market, we just couldn’t accept that as a final answer. So we brainstormed the best way to serve our amazing artist community. We decided if we couldn’t bring the artists and shoppers to the market, we were going to bring the market and artists to the shoppers! After a lot of discussion about where we thought we’d be this winter, hosting another online market for the holidays just felt like the best option. Do you see any silver linings to offering the market online? You don’t have to be in the area to attend! If you have internet access and a social media account (Facebook, Instagram, or Twitter) you can follow along from anywhere. Also, shoppers can scroll through all the posts once they are live, so you can revisit the event even after it’s over.
Are you learning anything in doing the market virtually that may help you going forward after things return to a more normal state? We’ve learned a lot about the importance of social media in reaching wider audiences! Once things are a little more normal, we plan to continue creating diverse content that not only informs the public, but also supports local artists and allows us to interact with our online community. Where do the proceeds go? To the artist? Does LCAC get a cut? All proceeds go directly to the artists. Supporting our local creative community is always important to us. This year, with COVID, we feel it is more important than ever to shop small and shop local!
Above: Shoppers at last year’s LCAC Holiday Market browse local artists’ works. This year the pbrowsing will take place at home, but folks from all over will have the opportunity to shop!
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Leland In Lights!
This Year’s Display Promises Extra Magic STORY BY JEFFREY STITES
he fine folks running Leland’s Recreation Department have been working hard to keep programs going through some difficult circumstances this year, and they are finishing the year off in most magical manner. The Leland In Lights Holiday Display lights up each night this month for you and your loved ones to explore. We spoke to the Recreation department staff about how this year’s display will be extra special. How long has the town been doing Leland In Lights? Leland in Lights started in 2018 and has continued to grow each year, with this year being the largest and brightest yet.
What can visitors expect from this year’s display? Our hope with Leland in Lights is to bring a little holiday magic and joy to people of all ages. And for many, this is a unique way to create lasting memories (a couple actually got engaged in the candy cane forest dis-
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play last year!). We invite everyone to take a stroll through the candy cane forest, take a moment under the twinkling lights, or stop to hear the trees “sing” holiday songs. And because it is free, people are welcome to return as many times as they’d like during the event. I understand you’ve added to it for this year, can you talk about that? In addition to the dozens of displays from last year, the event will be expanded this year to feature even more animated displays provided by a grant through the Leland Tourism Development Authority.
How will this be different from previous years due to COVID? To ensure we keep our community safe during the holidays, the annual Tree Lighting and Santa’s Workshop will not take place this year. We encourage those attending to wear a mask and ask all that visit the lights to be respectful of others and maintain a six-foot distance while viewing the displays. What are the hours? The lights will turn on at dusk every night starting November 30 and continuing until January 10.
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A Life Well Lived
Leland Resident Paul Phillips Lived A Life of Service To His Country And Community STORY CONTRUBUTED BY AMANDA HUTCHESON, COMMUNICATIONS SPECIALST, LOWER CAPE FEAR LIFECARE
ince he was 12, Paul Phillips has worked continuously, serving in the Navy during World War II, Korea and the beginning of Vietnam, and spending decades working for the Department of Defense and then at Cameron Art Museum. “I went a lot of places and I’ve done a lot of things, but at 93 I’ve forgotten a few things,” he added with a laugh. Paul started working at age 12, delivering groceries from a local store on his bike. He later worked in the warehouse on the nearby Laurinburg Army Air Base, before joining the Navy at age 17, with his father’s signature. It was 1945, four months before World War II ended, and Paul was assigned to the USS North Carolina. “I didn’t see any combat [in World
War II],” he said. “I went to Panama through the canal, to the Pacific, and then we turned around and came back. “There was no TV on the ship,” Paul said. “It was hot; there was no air conditioning, just fans. Destroyers would get so hot you couldn’t sleep in your bunk, so you’d take your mattress off and up to the main deck and sleep there, on a steel ship in the sun in the south Pacific.” After ten years in the Navy, Paul trained to be a diver. “I went through underwater swimming school in 1955,” Paul said. “When the current was real bad, you couldn’t use scuba gear. They’d put you in a heavy suit and you’d do what you needed to do under the ship.” That was prior to the Navy Seals starting, added his wife, Evonne. For the rest of his 21-year military career, Paul was an underwater swimmer and assisted with demolition and bomb disposal. “We learned American ammunition, foreign ammunition,” Paul said. “They put you in a unit, and if they found an unexploded ordinance, they’d send the units out to look at it.” Though he spent some time working on
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Above: Young Paul Phillips; Left: Paul and Evonne Phillips; Below: Paul veiwiing his birthday parade
a demolition range in Fort Campbell, Kentucky, before long Paul was once again on a ship, sailing through the Indian Ocean and seeing Ethiopia, Pakistan, and other countries along the Indian Ocean and the Mediterranean Sea. “We were supposed to spend money in those countries,” he said, adding that the sailors were seen as goodwill ambassadors by spending money in those countries when they were on leave.
“We didn’t have money to mess around on the Riviera, places like that,” Paul said. “We did get to go into town: Cannes, Nice. I didn’t carry a camera with me, but I wish that I had. We had a telegraph on the ship, but no phones,” Paul said. “If we went into dock and they had a phone booth, we could call, IF they had a phone booth. Most of the countries I went to didn’t have anything.”
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comm “We didn’t get to hear from him a lot; that was the hard part,” Evonne said. “Two of my most precious pieces of mail are from Italy, I think; he had found two cards with dogs that squeaked.” He and Evonne had married in 1958. Paul was on the USS Independence stationed out of Portsmouth, and Evonne was living in Norfolk, Virginia. While Paul’s mother was visiting Evonne in Norfolk, the two women had a chance to board a Navy ship with Paul for a family day, and Navy crews landed a plane on the deck so the family members present could watch. “Back then, ladies did not wear pants,” Evonne said. “In order to go on the ship, we had to buy [Paul’s mother] a pair of pants. And it’s a good thing she did, because she and I had to go up these little steps; they were so narrow!” Paul’s job was to help with the plane landing on the ship, assisting with the equipment on deck that helps grab a plane as it lands on the deck and hold it on the ship. “I’ll never forget worrying about him as the plane landed,” Evonne said. “That was really a beautiful, exciting time for he and I with his mother.” Paul was already planning to retire from the Navy when the Vietnam War started. At that point, he was a Chief Petty Officer in the Navy, he said, and the Army offered him a job as a Warrant Officer if he would go into the Army, deploy to Vietnam and run a river boat. But Paul decided to stick with his plans of retirement and turned down the offer.
“He came home that day and said he didn’t want to go, that he had been away from his boys and he wanted to stay home with them and with me,” Evonne said. “He’s been the best father two boys could ever ask for,” she added. “He never said a harsh word to them, never raised a hand to them. He’d always say, ‘I can’t punish them Evonne. I might be gone.’ He was their buddy, and I al-
ways had to be the one to make them mind.” After retiring from the Navy, Paul worked for the police department in Charleston, then for a railroad company in Rockingham, before accepting a job working for Military Ocean Terminal Sunny Point outside of Southport. Paul worked there from 1968 to 1988. “The biggest change was getting out of the Navy, coming in to civilian
ufus The Newshound invites one and all of his furry, scaly and feathered friends to have their human friends submit critter photos for Leland Magazine’s Annual Pet Issue coming January 2021! Yes, the end of 2020 is thankfully on the horizon and we all agree that saluting our fourlegged (or winged, or finned) friends that have steadfastly stood by us through this wretched year is in order. Just email a high resolution photo of your pet to :
Our staff will ooooooh and ahhh and talk about how adorable your pet is and then we’ll have the difficult job of picking one to grace January’s cover. This year, at Rufus’s request, we are paying special tribute to Office/Shop/Work Pets. We couldn’t have made it through the year without the Newshound’s friendship and support, and we know we’re not the only ones with an office pet who never fails to make us smile. Let us know your submission is an Office/Shop/Work Critter and we’ll add that photo to Rufus’s Gallery. 12 Leland Magazine /December /December 2020 / www.LelandMag.com
life,” Paul said. “In the Navy, you get up every day and have a plan for exactly what’s going to happen that day, that week. You had to do exactly what the schedule said. You get out of the Navy and you don’t have a plan.” After working for 20 years at MOTSU, Paul started a new job, providing security for Cameron Art Museum in Wilmington. He got up every morning at 5:30 so he could be at work at 7:15. Paul was dedicated to his job at the art museum, Evonne said, adding, “He did it for 20 years, almost 20 years, when he got sick. The only reason he had to stop was because he had mini-strokes, and it just wasn’t safe for him to drive, or he’d have gone.” Each year, visiting artists would come to the museum to teach classes. One of the visiting artists had a special rapport with Paul. “She loved him, and we thought the world of her,” Evonne said of the artist. “When she started to leave, she said, ‘Mr. Paul, I’m coming back next year in January and I am going to paint your portrait.’ “Mr. Paul said ‘Ok,’ never thinking she meant it. But sure enough, she came back and she was going to paint his portrait. She saw something in his face that she seldom saw in anyone’s face.” Cameron Art Museum purchased the painting done of Paul, and when
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munity a party was held at the museum for his 90th birthday, museum officials presented Paul with a giclee print of the painting. “His portrait is in the museum on the wall. A lot of famous artists have worked at the museum; his portrait is on the wall for display,” Evonne said. In 2020, Paul turned 93, in the midst of the COVID-19 pandemic. To thank Paul for his service to his community and celebrate his birthday, while still maintaining safety precautions for COVID-19, a parade was organized by Leland Mayor Brenda Bozeman and officials with the Town of Leland, Gerald Decker and members of Leland VFW Post 12196, and officials with the Cameron Art Museum, the Red Cross, and the USS Battleship. Dozens of first responders, veterans, and community officials joined Paul’s friends and family, driving by his home with balloons, banners, and birthday wishes, and Mayor Bozeman issued an official proclamation in his honor. With a diagnosis of congestive heart failure, Paul had been in and out of the hospital a number of times. He is now a patient of Lower Cape Fear LifeCare. “His doctor told him, ‘For 20 years,
we’ve been patching you up and getting you back to the museum. Now it’s time to go home and rest. I’m going to call hospice right now and you won’t have to go in the hospital again; you can rest at home,’” said Evonne. “And they’ve been coming here since. It’s been wonderful. He’d been in the hospital [near the beginning of the COVID-19 pandemic] and we couldn’t be with him; we’ve been there for each other for 62 years and I wasn’t going to let that happen again. That’s not what it’s about, coming home to die; it’s about coming home to be cared for in your house so you can be home.” Lower Cape Fear LifeCare is a nonprofit organization dedicated to providing access to the highest quality LifeCare, education, and supportive services to our patients, their families, and the communities we serve. For more information, visit lifecare.org.
Above: Explosive Ordance School; At Left Paul being saluted
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The Art of Silversmithing Brunswick Community College’s Lord St. Campus Features Expert Instructors
STORY BY CARLA EDSTROM
his year, Brunswick Community College Southport Center, located on Lord Street, proudly celebrates five years in operation. This campus is a little gem in Southport offering studio-based arts classes from beginner to advanced adult education, and it is bursting with more opportunities and class offerings to get your creativity going. January 2021 Spring class registration is in full swing offering a wide variety of arts classes including writing, pottery, woodturning, glass, painting, music, and more with talented and diverse instructors to fit your needs. The Jewelry program at the campus includes experienced and multi-level instructors, offering beginning to advanced methods in silversmithing. Between all of them, their experience in jewelry making, designing, and teaching are impressive.
Multi-media artist and local musician Spence Hayden has been teaching at the Southport Center for four and a half years. Born in Virginia and raised in Iowa, in addition to silversmith jewelry classes he teaches pottery and woodturning. His experience in met-
alsmithing and jewelry making is extensive starting in college and including his custom jewelry making and repair business, Hayden Studios. “I love all jewelry making processes with lost wax casting being my favorite. But I also love bezel making and wire cage construction,”
Rings crafter by instructor Spence Hayden
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Pendant crafted by instructor Susan Machamer
said Hayden. Although beginning with metal can seem daunting, Hayden’s easy personality makes it a fun and engaging craft form to learn. “We will start off with learning our tools and equipment, quickly moving on to Cold Forging copper wire and sheet, to better understand the properties of metals. This will also include Cold Soldering, sawing and texturing of sheet copper, bending and forming copper wire into non soldered rings, bracelets, links and necklaces. Finally, silver soldering our copper projects. We start off with copper in order to save money on rudimentary learning because mistakes can get expensive. Once confident enough, we will delve into silver. From here, we will learn basic silver soldering techniques, bezel making, ring making, stone setting, layering, even wax carving, mold making, centrifugal casting
and PMC clay toward the end of the semester.” Hayden teaches Beginning Jewelry/Silver at the Southport campus. A list of supplies and tools will be available before the first class and will
Stones set into rings by instructor Aleah Demore Smith
art beat be handed out at the first class. Aleah DeMore Smith, Silversmith and owner of Moonlit Metals, has been making and selling her gorgeous jewelry for the past 10 years. Her work is primarily comprised of silver and semi-precious, ethically-sourced stones. “My jewelry is inspired by the natural world, celestial bodies and the sea, and is intended to empower those who wear it. I focus on craftsmanship as well as sustainability in my personal home studio,” she said. She has been a Silversmith Instructor at Southport center since 2019. “I was born in Raleigh and started working with metal in 2010 at Cape Fear Community College. I eventually went to East Carolina University where I got my BFA with a concentration in Metal Design in 2018. I now live in Wilmington where I sell my work locally at pop-up markets when I am not working my day job as the Assistant Innkeeper at the Beacon House Inn Bed and Breakfast,” she said. “I enjoy working with students from my surrounding community. The most rewarding part of teaching, what I love, is seeing my students find joy and pride in creating their own works of art. In my class we predominantly focus on enameling and stone-setting work.” DeMore-Smith will be offering Intermediate Jewelry making. Although Susan Machamer is new to the Southport Center, she is not new to teaching or jewelry making. An award-winning artist, she is also featured in three design books showcasing her abilities. She has been an instructor at Syracuse University in its Metalsmithing and Jewelry program and also at Cazenovia College’s Studio Art program. Susan is a professional Metalsmith, Designer, Graduate Gemologist, and Jewelry Instructor, and has been involved in the jewelry industry, owning several businesses including most recently Cazenovia Jewelry Inc. “I have been mystified by jewelry and body adornment for as long as I can remember. I collected antique jewelry as a young child and remember being in awe of the magical pieces in my mother’s jewelry box. Occasional trips to an intriguing local antique shop opened the door to a love of creating one of a kind jewelry. The selection of materials and techniques for my work have a strong connection to my adoration of natural forms. I get excited about the contrast of textures on metal surfaces.
My work is primarily fabricated in silver and/or gold. I often embellish my pieces with unusual gemstones, for their amazing beauty and color.” Machamer will be teaching Advanced Jewelry making,
PMC clay, and glass jewelry making. For more information and to register for classes, check out the BCC website https://www.brunswickcc.edu/contact/locations-maps-directions/south-
port-center/ under Course Offerings. See the Spring course schedule re-printed for you below.
Course Schedule Spring 2021 - Southport Center Class #
39578 39113 39116 39118 39579 39117 39055 39057 39059 39064 39138 39139 39120 39140 39141 39097 39587 39152 39139 39154 39110 39111 39112 39047 39048 39051 39053 39054 39102 39106 39107 39155 39157 39067 39069 39070 39087
CULTURAL HERITAGE CH2: History & Arch. Brunswick CH4: Fiction Writers Beginning CH5: Fiction Writers Advanced CH6: French for Travelers CH8: Self-Publishing Shoestring FABRIC F2: Quilting GLASS G1: Mosaic G2A: Stained Glass G2B: Stained Glass G2C: Stained Glass G3: Fused Glass J8: Jewelry Glass* JEWELRY J1: Jewelry Polymer Clay J2A: Jewelry Wire Wrap J2B: Jewelry Wire Wrap J3: Silver Beginning J4: Silver Intermediate J5: Silver Advanced J8: Jewelry Glass* J9: Jewelry PMC MUSIC M1: Guitar Beginning M2: Guitar Intermediate M6: Recording & Production PAINTING P1A: Abstract & Impressionist P1B: Abstract & Impressionist P1C: Abstract & Impressionist P1D: Abstract & Impressionist P1E: Abstract & Impressionist P2A: Watercolor P2B: Watercolor P3: Realist Painting All Media PHOTOGRAPHY PHO1: Photo Artistic 1 PHO2: Photo Artistic 2 POTTERY POT1: Beginning Handbuilt POT2A: Intermed. Handbuilt POT2B: Intermed. Handbuilt POT3A: Intermed. Mixed
R. Long M. Pease M. Pease P. Vandatte K.R. Campbell
TH M M T T
1:00-4:30 9:00-12:00 1:00-4:00 9:00-12:00 1:00-4:00
J. Bellini J. Bellini J. Bellini J. Bellini G. Poppe G. Poppe
4 16 16 12 8
Apr. 1 Jan. 11 Jan. 11 Jan. 19 Jan. 19
Apr. 22 May 3 May 3 Apr. 6 Mar. 9
Online 101 101 103 103
waiver $125.00 $125.00 $125.00 $ 70.00
W T T W M M
9:00-12:00 9:00-12:00 1:30-4:30 1:30-4:30 9:00-12:00 1:00-4:00
16 16 16 16 16 8
Jan. 6 Jan. 5 Jan. 5 Jan. 6 Jan. 11 Mar. 8
Apr. 21 Apr. 20 Apr. 20 Apr. 21 May 3 Apr. 26
106 106 106 106 106 106
$125.00 $125.00 $125.00 $125.00 $125.00 $ 70.00
C. Noble J. Masters J. Masters S. Hayden A. D. Smith S. Machamer G. Poppe S. Machamer
W W W W T M M TH
1:00-5:00 9:00-12:00 9:00-12:00 1:00-5:00 1:00-4:00 9:00-12:00 1:00-4:00 9:00-12:00
6 8 8 16 16 16 8 8
Jan. 20 Jan. 6 Mar. 3 Jan. 6 Jan. 5 Jan. 11 Mar. 8 Mar. 4
Feb. 24 Feb. 24 Apr. 21 Apr. 21 Apr. 20 May 3 Apr. 26 Apr. 22
103 105 105 105 105 105 106 105
$ 70.00 $ 70.00 $ 70.00 $180.00 $125.00 $125.00 $ 70.00 $ 70.00
F. Harton F. Harton J. Hoover
TH TH M
5:00-7:00 7:00-9:00 2:00-4:00
16 16 16
Jan. 7 Jan. 7 Jan. 11
Apr. 22 Apr. 22 May 3
103 103 Online
$125.00 $125.00 $125.00
J. Bardani J. Bardani J. Bardani J. Bardani J. Bardani T. Harrison T. Harrison T. Harrison
M M T T W W TH TH
8:30-12:30 1:30-5:30 8:30-12:30 1:30-5:30 8:30-12:30 2:00-5:00 9:00-1:00 2:30-5:30
16 16 16 16 16 16 16 16
Jan. 11 Jan. 11 Jan. 5 Jan. 5 Jan. 6 Jan. 6 Jan. 7 Jan. 7
May 3 May 3 Apr. 20 Apr. 20 Apr. 21 Apr. 21 Apr. 22 Apr. 22
104 104 104 104 104 104 104 104
$180.00 $180.00 $180.00 $180.00 $180.00 $125.00 $180.00 $125.00
F. Fierstein F. Fierstein
Jan. 7 Mar. 4
Feb. 25 Apr. 22
$ 70.00 $ 70.00
K. Caroon K. Caroon K. Caroon C. Edstrom
T M T T
1:00-5:00 8:30-12:30 8:30-12:30 8:30-12:30
16 16 16 16
Jan. 5 Jan. 11 Jan. 5 Jan. 5
Apr. 20 May 3 Apr. 20 Apr. 20
107 107 107 108
$180.00 $180.00 $180.00 $180.00
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Committee and the Funding Committee for the N.C. Commercial Resource Fund under the Commercial Fishing Resource Fund Grant Program. It is intended to improve habitat and water quality, as well as support coastal economies.
Cleaning Our Waterways Fishermen Have Opportunity to Earn Some Cash And Help The Environment STORY CONTRIBUTED
ocal fisherfolk looking to help clean up our local waters may want to check out an opportunity coming up to work with the North Carolina Coastal Federation and North Carolina Marine Patrol in the new year. During the “no potting” period, boats and crews will remove debris from local waters, and be compensated for the effort. Every year, crab pots and other fishing gear are lost in our sounds, creating hazards for boats and marine life. The North Carolina Coastal Federation is seeking applications to help clean up this debris through the Lost Fishing Gear Recovery Project. The Lost Fishing Gear Recovery Project is part of a statewide marine debris removal effort led by the federation. This project is open to commercial watermen and women in North Carolina. Selected participants will help the
federation and N.C. Marine Patrol remove lost fishing gear from coastal waters during the “no-potting” period. In January 2019, commercial watermen and women, in partnership with Marine Patrol officers, removed 3,112 pots from select areas in Districts 1, 2, and 3. The 2021 project will take place in select areas within all three Marine Patrol Districts statewide, on select days within the closed seasons as follows: • Jan. 1-31 north of the Highway 58 bridge to Emerald Isle • March 1-15 south of the
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Highway 58 bridge To qualify, participants must have a valid Standard Commercial Fishing License (SCFL) and guarantee availability for work on select days during the closed seasons (outlined above). They must also attend a mandatory training session to learn general project protocol and how to use project equipment. Participants are required to provide their own vessel. Compensation is $450 per boat, per day. Each boat is required to have two people onboard for safety reasons. The number of assigned working days will vary per area, but is expected to be a minimum of three days. The Lost Fishing Gear Recovery Project is funded by the N.C. Marine Fisheries Commission Commercial Resource Fund
Applications are due Dec. 15, 2020, and are downloadable at www.nccoast. org/crabpot. A limited number of positions will be filled per region. Completed applications can be mailed to P.O. Box 276, Wanchese, NC 27981, or faxed to 252-473-2402. For more information, contact Sara J. Hallas at 252-473-1607 or email@example.com. The North Carolina Coastal Federation is a nonprofit membership organization that works to keep the coast of North Carolina a great place to live, work and play. Through a variety of programs and partnerships, the federation provides for clean coastal waters and habitats, advocates to protect the coast and teaches and informs people about the coast and what they can do to protect it. The federation has offices in Ocean, Wanchese and Wrightsville Beach, N.C. To learn more, please visit nccoast.org or call 252-393-8185.
www.LelandMag.com /December /December 2020 / Leland Magazine 17
Upcoming Art Events Learn All About Batik And Enter A Show
JANUARY MEETING The Art League of Leland (ALL) invites artists and art enthusiasts to its Thursday, Jan. 7, 2021, virtual meeting with artist Mary Zlotnick as its featured guest speaker. Zlotnick will discuss batik, an Indonesian art form that dates back 2,000 years. The meeting, which is free and open to the public, will take place from 4-6 pm. To register to attend, email firstname.lastname@example.org by Dec. 30. Details about how to join the Zoom meeting will be emailed to registered attendees in early January. If conditions surrounding the pandemic allow for an in-person meeting at the Leland Cultural Arts Center, ALL will announce meeting updates on Instagram, Twitter, Facebook, and www.artleagueofleland.org.
Featured speaker Mary Zlotnick combines batik techniques to create her unique style of batik paintings. After working as a clay artist and teaching classes on the wheel, she tried batik, which uses fabric and melted wax applied with brushes. After the wax is applied, the cloth is immersed into dye; only the unwaxed areas and cracks in the wax accept dye. More recently, Zlotnick began creating silk paintings also using a resist technique. Painter James Horton is in the Member Spotlight and will share his award-winning artwork in a short presentation. Painting in a variety of media including oil, acrylic, gouache, graphite and ink, Horton enjoys capturing physical scenes in his artwork whether he is painting en plein air or in his studio.
IT’S ALL ART 2021
Beginning January 15, 2021, the Art League of Leland (ALL) will accept submissions for “It’s ALL Art,” the organization’s annual art exhibition and sale to be held on May 1 and 2, 2021, at the Brunswick Forest Fitness and Wellness Center in Leland, in accordance with NC guidelines in effect at that time. The deadline to register is March 5, 2021. ALL welcomes applications from 2-D and 3-D artists in various disciplines throughout the Lower Cape Fear area. The cost to enter is $25 for Art League of Leland members and $40 for nonmembers. Three pieces of artwork will be selected by exhibition visitors for People’s Choice Awards. Visit ALL’s website www.artleagueofleland.org for submission guidelines and a PDF of the registration forms to print and complete. Considerations for acceptance include but are not limited to the quality of the artwork and a balance of media represented in the exhibition. Accepted artists will be responsible for delivering their artwork on April 30, 2021. If you have any questions, please email itsALLart2020@ gmail.com.
ABOUT THE ART LEAGUE OF LELAND: 18 Leland Magazine /December /December 2020 / www.LelandMag.com
ALL’s mission is to encourage, guide, support, inform, and provide learning opportunities for area artists and advocates of the arts. ALL welcomes art-
ists and art lovers not only from Leland but also from neighboring communities. To learn more, go to www.artleagueofleland.org.
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Finding The Right Fitness Options
Keeping In Shape And Staying COVID Safe STORY BY BRIAN TULLY, MS
nfortunately, the COVID-19 timeline seems to be filled with considerable precautions ahead of us. I hate to say it, but I don’t even see us being halfway through this thing yet. So, it is best to start making plans for keeping some level of health and wellness in your life while keeping the proper precautions in place. For some of you this may mean continuing to wear a mask, wash your hands and clean the exercise equipment before and after use at your local gym. That is assuming that the local gym is still open. But for others this is not the path, you need to be more cautious for the sake of friends, family members, other loved ones, and your own personal health. Exercise and fitness have tremendous benefits to our overall well-being. It really should not be neglected, even during events like we are currently experiencing. In fact, it is more important than ever. It helps counteract depression, create an opportunity for social interaction, boost immunity, and improve overall health. If you are one of those that need or
want to be more cautious as the COVID numbers continue to rise, but still continue to exercise, there are options available to safely train without returning to the traditional gym setting. Below you will find several ideas to help you stay healthy and fit during this pandemic. Pay attention to some important factors like your own level of exercise experience and your level of self-motivation. If your level of workout experience is low, you will want more interaction with the trainer to ensure you are performing the exercises correctly and that they are the right ones for you. This will help you work around any physical limitations you may have, decrease your risk of injury, and make sure you get the most from the workout. Stream workouts on demand or on DVDs – pre-recorded, no accountability or interaction, guided workouts; can offer a lot of variety, can be a wide range of price points from free to over $100 based on the program and level of complexity Workout Program from a Magazine or Social Media Account – countless number of fitness magazines with monthly workouts or social media fitness accounts that provide daily workouts; you should already have a pretty good idea of how-to workout and no physical issues or limitations; looking for some variety; no accountability or
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interaction; up to you to decide if it is the workout right for you
Join an Online Challenge – weekly workouts sent to you to perform on your own; usually lasts for a set period of time (28 days, 6 weeks, etc.); may have a private social media group of others going through the challenge; low level of interaction with trainer; usually a lower price point Home Equipment with Guided Workouts – recorded and live workout sessions; a good example of this would be the Peleton (spin bike with large video screen attached that is connected to the internet for live or recorded instructor-led classes); can be expensive; classes can be very large leading to little to no interaction with instructor or other class members; typically one primary source of exercise, in this case the spin bike; it can track your progress for some form of motivation, but no one is holding you accountable Virtual Group Workouts – these can be live video workouts on a Zoom Conference Call, Facebook Live, or other online video medium; these groups can be very large; you follow along live online or perform the recorded version of the workout on your own time; size of group can vary greatly; usually low cost; no accountability unless you are doing it with friends that hold you accountable; Virtual Small Group Workouts – same as a virtual group workout (above) but the number of attendees is limited to a small enough group that the trainer can not only lead the workout, but instruct, correct, and interact with individual at-
tendees; higher level of interaction and accountability at a lower price point than the below options; since everyone in virtual it provides a safe way to interact in a group One-on-One Virtual Training – basically the same as in person private personal training; you and your trainer interact via a live video feed; you and your trainer are virtually both in the same room; high level of accountability, interaction, detailed instruction and technique guidance; workout is designed specific to each individual’s goals and needs; at the higher end from a price perspective due to the level of customization and interaction Hybrid Training- mix of in-person instruction and virtual training- allows you to only be in-person for program changes and assessments (as needed) while still doing the majority of your workouts in a one-on-one virtual manner or following the custom designed program on your own; allows for the detailed instruction and accountability but still puts some of the ownership on you when performing workouts in between sessions Private In-Person One-On-One Training Studio – very similar to the One-On-One Virtual Training mentioned above, except it is all done in person; the same level of precautions would most likely be in place as regular gym (face mask, equipment cleaning, hand disinfecting, etc.), but it would be just you and the trainer in the space; easier to maintain safe distance and insure that you are not sharing equip-
ent, find what is right for you. But please donâ€™t neglect your health. Use this time to come out the other side stronger and healthier. If you have any questions or other thoughts to share, I would love to As you can see there really are numer- hear from you! ous options for keeping up with your exBrian@BetterTogetherFitness.com ercise and health, even in the midst of BetterTogetherFitness.com this pandemic. Everyone is truly differment or air with a bunch of other exercisers; high level of accountability provided; low level of starting exercise experience needed
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Charity Coat Drive
Find a Drop Off Point Near You And Help Keep A Child Warm This Winter
Donations of other children’s clothing, such as socks, underwear, and gloves will also be accepted. These items must be new. All clothing collected will be donated to Brunswick Family Assistance
(BFA). Charles Jackson, BFA Program Manager, said that this is a year when these items are desperately needed. Questions may be addressed to email@example.com or by calling (910) 408-1934.
STORY CONTRIBUTED Our friends at The Teen Scene, a free monthly publication to promote writing skills and business skills among teens in the Cape Fear region, will host a charity Coat Drive in Leland on Saturday, Dec. 5 from 8 am to 1 pm. “Following a year of lockdowns and pandemics, and with winter coming on, we are concerned that young people may not have the coats they need to get them through the winter,” said Gerald Decker, President of Teen Scene, Inc. The company publishes Cape Fear Voices and Teen Scene.
Deb Pickett, Financial Advisor with financial firm Edward Jones in Brunswick Forest, North Brunswick Kiwanis Club, and Leland Fire Chief Chris Langlois, have signed on as event co-sponsors. Drop-off locations will be manned at the Edward Jones office in Brunswick Forest, Piggly Wiggly in Leland, and at Fire Station 52 (Westport), Route 133. Donations of new or lightly used coats will be accepted from 8 am to 1 pm. If possible, please have all coats cleaned before dropping them off.
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Fire Station 52 on 133 near Westport is one drop-off location. the other two are the Piggly Wiggly on Village Rd. and the eward Jones office in Brunswick Forest
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Cooperative Extensive Programs Help Keep You In Shape This Festive Season STORY CONTRIBUTED
ll are invited to join the 14th annual Eat Smart, Move More, Maintain… Don’t Gain! Holiday Challenge. Rather than focusing on trying to lose weight, this FREE seven-week challenge provides strategies and resources to maintain weight throughout the holiday season. Many Americans gain between one and five pounds each year between Thanksgiving and the New Year. While this might not sound like much, weight gained during the holidays accounts for 51 percent of people’s weight gain for the whole year. The problem is most people never manage to lose those extra pounds and year after year it adds up. North Carolina State University and NC Cooperative Extension are offering some help to prevent this annual problem. The entire program is virtual and can be accessed on a computer, tablet, or cell phone. The Holiday Challenge started in November and runs through Dec. 31. For details on the Holiday Challenge registration go to: https://esmmweighless.com/ holidaychallenge/ NEW this year, the Brunswick County Center of NC Cooperative Extension is offering local components to this statewide program. In addition to the online program through email, there will be weekly Holiday Challenge Lunch-and-Learn sessions with local speakers and a chance to win prizes. Virtual Lunch-and-Learn sessions will be held each Tuesday at noon by Zoom. The remaining local sessions are: Dec. 8 - Reading the Nutrition Facts Label Dec. 15 - The Importance of Exercise Dec. 22 - Tips to Reduce Holiday Stress Dec. 29 - Eating for Better Health To access to these special Brunswick County sessions, sign up through the Brunswick County Center of the NC Cooperative Extension on the Brunswick County Center’s webpage, Facebook page, or contact Meghan Lassiter at Brunswick County Center of NC Cooperative Extension. In addition, the program features weekly newsletters, healthy holiday recipes, quick daily tips, and weekly challenges. These will all be delivered to your email inbox. Downloadable tools, such as weight logs, food, and activity journals are also offered. Support is also available through social
media and participants can share through a private Facebook Community. There will be recipes and tips on Pinterest and Holiday Challenge tips and updates on Twitter and Instagram. The entire program is free of charge. Participate as little or as much as you would like. Evaluations from past years have shown that the more ways people participate, the more likely they are to maintain or lose weight. For more information, contact: Meghan Lassiter, firstname.lastname@example.org, 910253-2610 or visit Brunswick.ces.ncsu.edu The Holiday Challenge is provided by Eat Smart, Move More, Weigh Less and Eat Smart, Move More, Prevent Diabetes. Both programs are developed and managed by NC State University and the NC Division of Public Health. ABOUT N.C. COOPERATIVE EXTENSION N.C. Cooperative Extension is a strategic partnership of NC State Extension, The Cooperative Extension Program at N.C. A&T State University, USDA’s National Institute of Food and Agriculture (USDA-NIFA), and local governments statewide. Extension professionals in all 100 counties and with the Eastern Band of Cherokee Indians connect millions of North Carolinians with research-based information and technology from NC State and N.C. A&T. Educational programs specialize in agriculture, food and nutrition, 4-H youth development, community development and the environment. Find your local center at www.ces.ncsu. edu/local-county-center. www.LelandMag.com /December /December 2020 / Leland Magazine 25
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Tim Tebow Foundation Event Comes To Brunswick County A Night To Shine For Special Needs Youth Sponsored By Area Organizations STORY CONTRIBUTED
his year, Night to Shine, sponsored by the Tim Tebow Foundation, has come to Brunswick County North Carolina, and we are thrilled to invite you to this exciting event. Night to Shine is an unforgettable prom night experience, centered on God’s love, for people with special needs, ages 14 and older. On one night, hundreds of churches of different denominations from all over the world will come together to celebrate people with special needs! This year, due to the global COVID-19 pandemic, Night to Shine will be provided as an unforgettable virtual experience. Though nothing can take the place of spending time with you in-person, we are so excited that we are still able to celebrate you on Friday, Feb. 12, 2021. The event will still be an unforgettable night and include music, dancing, messages via surprise appearances and more! E a c h guest will receive an exclusive Night to Shine Gift Kit to enjoy while they participate in the virtual event. This Kit will include a crown or tiara, a boutonniere or corsage, and other gifts to make our Honored Guests feel celebrated and special. The event is totally free for Honored Guests. “The reason Night to Shine is so special to me is because all the boys… all of the girls… that the rest of the world has forgotten, that so many
times we haven’t clapped for, we haven’t cheered for, we haven’t loved… this is the night where we get to bring them together and say, ‘you matter, we love you and we are throwing this awesome party because that’s how special you are.’ This is why we knew we couldn’t cancel Night to Shine 2021. Our heart is always to love and encourage and it’s never to put anyone at risk and that is why we are confident in our decision to celebrate Night to Shine 2021 as a fully virtual experience,” said Tim Tebow, founder of the Tim Tebow Foundation.
com/nighttoshine Participating Organizations: Southport Presbyterian Church, St. Peter’s Lutheran Church, St. Phil-
ip’s Episcopal Church, Trinity United Methodist Church, Brunswick County Schools, Brunswick Community College, Brunswick County parks and recreation, and Brunswick County Special Olympics
Registration will start on Nov. 1, 2020 at https://email@example.com. Find more information on Facebook at “Night to Shine Brunswick County NC”or contact Ken Huber through https://www.southporttrintiyumc. www.LelandMag.com /December /December 2020 / Leland Magazine 27
ed to seafood, and lots of fresh produce, all with the beautiful backdrop of the Brunswick River.
Some places are opened again, and we’ve included events here that are still listed as scheduled, and also some reschedule dates pretty far in the future, but please remember that all events, dates and times are subject to change. For programs offered through the Town of Leland, visit https://apm. activecommunities.com/townofleland/ to register online or call 910-408-3092. .
Town of Leland — Parks & Recreation Check out http://bit.ly/lelandevents for more information on classes and online programs, including: painting, pottery, jewelry-making, acting, dance and more.
Brunswick Town/Fort Anderson State Historic Site 8884 St. Philip’s Rd. SE, Winnabow
DEC 1 - JAN 10
Leland in Lights
The grounds are open, and distancing protocols are in place inside. There is plenty to do and see outside, with historic ruins, great information on the site’s history, and some of the most beautiful riverfront property in the County. Hours are 9 am to 5 pm, Tuesday through Saturday.
Enjoy beautiful holiday-themed displays at Founders Park, 113 Town Hall Drive.
Virtual Holiday Art Market
Visit Leland Cultural Arts Center’s social media for online shopping featuring unique and fabulous pieces from local artists, 9 am to 3 pm.
Tree Lighting - Belville
The Town kicks off the holiday season with its annual tree lighting at the Brunswick Riverwalk.
Meet & Greet with Santa Claus — Brunswick Community College Make advance reservations for your time with Santa by calling (910) 7558513. Santa will be visiting from 9 am to 5 pm at Odell Williamson Auditorium, 150 College Road, Bolivia. There is no charge, but donations of snacks and pantry items are being accepted for the Cape Fear Life Center in Bolivia.
Ladies Night In Purse Bash (virtual)
Your tickets gets you two chances to win a design bag from Coach, Michael Kors or Kate Spade. The virtual drawings start at 6 pm, and only 500 tickets will be sold. Proceeds benefit the North Brunswick Chamber of Commerce. Call 910-383-0553 for more info or to purchase tickets.
Leland Library - 487 Village Road
Artist Reception — Leland Cultural Arts Center Help celebrate the work of artist Bri Mellott from 6-8pm at the Center, 1212 Magnolia Village Way.
A Light in the Darkest of Nights: An 18th Century Christmas Enjoy a visit to historic St. Philips Church and Brunswick Town decorated with greenery and candlelight. Cannons will be fired at 4:30, 5:30 and 6:30 pm.
Trios and quartets from the Wilmington Symphony Orchestra and its Youth Orchestra will play a 45-minute concert every second Sunday of the month at the Cameron Art Museum starting on Dec. 13.
A Visit from America’s First Santa
Visit with Santa and learn about his activities during the Civil War, Brunswick Town/Fort Anderson, noon to 4 pm.
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Bolivia Christmas Parade
Enjoy the spirit of the season with this small-town parade, 11 am to 2 pm in Bolivia. The parade starts out at the Brunswick County Government Complex and wraps up near the Elementary School at Wilson Street.
Fridays and Saturdays 11 am - 6 pm.; Sundays 11 am - 4 pm, Fresh seafood, seasonings and all things relat-
The Library is open Monday through Friday, 10 am - 5 pm. Curbside delivery is still available - reserve your book and pick it up outside the library. Call 910-371-9442. Visit https://www.brunswickcountync. gov/library/ for more information about the Brunswick County Library system and a list of other reading resources.
Brunswick Wellness Coalition
Virtual Walk with a Doc on Dec. 12 from 9-10 am— find Brunswick Wellness Coalition on Facebook for details on how to join the walk.
NC Maritime Museums - Southport
Hours are 11 am to 4 pm Tuesdays through Saturdays. Masks are required, as is social distancing. Online programs also available: Live Learning on Facebook on Tuesdays at 5 pm; Story time with Captain Meanie on YouTube on Wednesdays at 3 pm; Trivia Thursdays at 10 am on Facebook; Craft time on Facebook with Captain Meanie at 11 am on Fridays; and Sunday stretch at 11 am on Instagram. . Art League of Leland (ALL)
Leland Cultural Arts Center
The group welcomes artists of all kinds and normally meets monthly (except in summer months) 4-6 p.m. at the Leland Cultural Arts Center, 1212 Magnolia Village Way. ALL’s next meeting is a virtual event in January. See the article on page 18 for details.
LIVE MUSIC AND ENTERTAINMENT
Wilson Center at Cape Fear Community College
701 N. Third Street in Wilmington
Feb 18, 2021 — Rain, 7:30 pm. A tribute to The Beatles. April 15, 2021 — Cirque Eloize, 7:30 pm. This cirque show centers around the happenings and characters of an art deco hotel. June 9, 2021 — Trace Adkins, 7:30 pm. The Grammy-nominated Country musician performs. Aug 10-12, 2021 — Cats — The hit Broadway musical by Andrew Lloyd Weber. Aug 14, 2021— Boz Scaggs, 7:30 pm. The musician performs songs from five decades of his music career, including his most recent album, “Out of the Blues.” Aug 21, 2021 — The Village People, 7:30 pm. The group performs classics such as “Y.M.C.A’ and “Macho Man.” Oct 27, 2021 — Million Dollar Quartet, 7:30 pm - The Tony Award-winning
musical inspired by a recording session of icons Elvis Presley, Johnny Cash, Jerry Lee Lewis and Carl Perkins. Visit https://wilsoncentertickets.com for more information.
Odell Williamson Auditorium Brunswick Community College
March 3— The Kingston Trio — The iconic American folk and pop group performs. Check https://www.brunswickcc. edu/odell-williamson-auditorium/ for ticket information.
The Joyce 1174 Turlington Ave
Dec. 5 —Miles Atlas
The Joyce 1174 Turlington Ave.
Check Facebook for specials and details on music and trivia nights.
Local’s Tavern 1107 New Pointe Blvd., Leland
Music Bingo on Wednesdays, starting at 7 pm. Specials are posted on Facebook.
Bridgewater Wines 1132 New Pointe Blvd., Leland
Tuesday Trivia is at at 6:30 pm (reservations required). Checkout the great food menu, and Sunday brunch specials; call 910-408-1900 to order take-out.
Blossoms Restaurant Greens) 1800 Tommy Jacobs Dr.
BEER AND WINE Shuckin’ Shack Oyster Bar 1175 Turlington Ave, Suite 101, Leland Full menu available for dine-in or takeout — also hosting live music, karaoke and trivia.
New menu. Reservations are encouraged; call 910-383-0998. Check Facebook for drink and food deals and special events.
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dining guide APPLEBEE’S 1113 New Pointe Blvd, Leland 910-371-6315 Full-service chain bar &grill providing hearty American eats in an informal setting
HWY 55 BURGERS, SHAKES AND FRIES 1114 New Pointe Blvd, Leland 910-371-2707 Retro-themed chain with 1950’s sodafountain look
ISLAND FRESH-MEX GRILL
Magnolia Greens Golf Course 1800 Tommy Jacobs Dr., Leland 910-383-0998 Traditional American Breakfast, Brunch and Burgers
2013 Olde Regent Way, Ste 110, Leland Serving frshly made burritos, quesadillas and more Mexican
1132 New Pointe Blvd, Leland (910) 408-1900 www.bridgewaterwines.com Free Wine Tastings Thursdays and Fridays 3-6pm, Saturdays 1-5pm and Sundays 12-3pm
1735 Reed Rd, Leland 910-383-0880 Chinese
CAPE FEAR SEAFOOD CO Waterford Leland, 910-399-6739 American seafood, signature dishes, hand cut fish, steaks and chicken, freshly made desserts all served in a comfortable, relaxed atmosphere.
DUNKIN DONUTS 1132 New Pointe Blvd, Leland 910-383-8383 Hand crafted espresso drinks, fresh made all day breakfast sandwiches and delicious donuts.
EMPIRE DELI AND BAGEL 1105 New Pointe Blvd, Leland 910-383-8383
ETERNAL SUNSHINE CAFE 117-G Village Rd NE, Leland Phone: (910) 399-3299
FAMILY PIZZA & SUBS 1735 Reed Rd NE, Leland 910-371-2611
FARMHOUSE KITCHEN 1281 Cape Fear National Dr, Leland Southern Style, Breakfast & Brunch
FRANKS PIZZA & EATERY 2013 Olde Regent Way, Leland 910-371-3442 Authentic Italian Fare
THE FOREST RESTAURANT Cape Fear National at Brunswick Forest 1007 Evangeline Dr., Leland 910-383-3283
FUZZY PEACH 1109 New Pointe Blvd, Ste 4, Leland 910-371-1238 Frozen Yogurt
P.T.’S OLDE FASHIONED GRILLE 1035 Grandiflora Dr, Leland 910-399-6808 Burgers, sandwiches and fresh-cut fries
SAN FELIPE MEXICAN RESTAURANT 1114 New Point Blvd, #140, Leland 910-371-1188 Mexican Food and Drink
SUBWAY 103 Village Rd NE & 1012 Grandiflora Dr 910-371-9933 910-383-0211 Subs & Salads
TROPICAL SMOOTHIE CAFE 143 Poole Rd, Leland 910- 765-1144 Healthy Choices
112 Village Rd. NE, Leland 910-371-2890
111 Village Rd NE, Leland 910-371-3600
JERSEY MIKE’S 2029 Olde Regent Way, Leland 910-523-5300 Sub sandwiches
JIMMY JOHN’S 503 Old Waterford Way 104-A, Leland 910-399-7007 Sub sandwiches
THE JOYCE IRISH PUB 1174 Turlington Ave, Ste 101, Leland 910-408-1400 Irish Pub, Burgers, Beverage
LATITUDES Compass Pointe, Leland 910-777-7740 Floribbean, fresh fish, sauces, tropical themed appetizers, and frozen drinks
LOCAL’S TAVERN 1107 New Pointe Blvd, Leland 910- 769-1289 American Bar/Pub, Music
The salmon special at Cape Fear Seafood was amazing!
PELICANS SNO BALLS 403 Village Rd NE, Leland 910-609-3646
PIZZA HUT 112 K Village Rd NE, Leland 910-371-9547
PIZZETTA’S PIZZERIA 1144 E. Cutlar Crossing, Leland 910-371-6001 Pizza, Italian, Bar
PORT CITY JAVA 511 Olde Waterford Way 1112 E Cutlar Crossing 910-383-1238, Leland Coffeehouse chain with house-roasted, organic, breakfast items, sandwiches.
SHUCKIN’ SHACK OYSTER BAR - LELAND 1175 Turlington Ave Suite 101 Leland, North Carolina (910) 221-5522
SIX HAPPINESS ASIAN RESTAURANT 1114 New Pointe Blvd, Leland 910-371-0021 Japanese, Sushi, Asian
WOK AND ROLL 2013 Olde Regent Way, Leland 910-371-9025 Chinese
YUMMI YUMMI 112 Village Rd NE, Leland 910-371-0077 Chinese
SMITHFIELD’S CHICKEN ’N BAR-B-Q 2020 Olde Regent Way, Leland 910-371-6900 Counter-serve chain offers fried chicken &Eastern NC BBQ vinegar-based sauce
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