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Thurston County l January 2010

Make Time to Volunteer Shipwreck Beads Goals vs. Resolutions Family Game Night

Winter

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community matters 4 Make Time To Volunteer holiday tips 7 Goals vs. Resolutions

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www.nwmediapublishing.com © 2009-2010 by Catalyst Media Group, Inc. All rights reserved. All photography, articles and advertising, or any part thereof compiled by Catalyst Media Group, Inc., are exclusive property of Catalyst Media Group, Inc., and protected by copyright. Reproduction in whole or in part without express written permission is prohibited. Opinions expressed in this magazine are those of contributors and do not necessarily represent the views of Catalyst Media Group, Inc and NW Media Publishing. Catalyst Media Group, Inc.,is an environmentally responsible company.

January 2010

The Community Guide

3


CM c o mm u nit y m A T T E R S Make Time to

Volunteer

T

oday, more than ever before, we have many nonprofit organizations, programs and community events that require volunteers to make the magic happen. Now that the holidays are coming to a close, it is important to remember that many people and organizations still need volunteers to help the local community, especially in winter time. Locally, there is an abundance of opportunities for everyone and it can be overwhelming to find the right fit for your needs. How do you choose which groups you should volunteer with? If you’re not sure where or how you want to help, ask yourself some basic questions.

Volunteers promoting volunteerism at the fall Arts Walk in downtown Olympia. What issues or causes are important to me? To enjoy the experience of volunteering, it is important to have a passion for what you are doing. If you find the issues or causes that are important to you, you will have a stronger commitment and enjoy applying your effort to that cause. For example, your passion might be feeding the hungry, improving the environment, saving an animal, helping educate our children or promoting human rights. All are worthy causes that need volunteers. 4

“I am only one, but still I am one; I cannot do everything, but still I can do something; I will not refuse to do the something I can do.� - Helen Keller How can I make the greatest impact? Would a cash donation or volunteering my time do the most good? Many times organizations have the resources, but not enough volunteers to distribute those resources. In other cases, cash donations could make the difference regarding families going hungry. If you are short on time, a cash donation will help the volunteers and organizations provide the services to promote the cause that you are passionate about. But, if you do have the time, by all means make the effort to participate. Even a couple of hours a week can make a big difference in the lives of others. Where would I like to make an impact? Volunteering locally is a great place to begin. You can help your community and see the impact. If your cause or issues are global and you have the time to travel to far-off lands, by all means go for it. To find local volunteer opportunities, reach out to your neighborhood or local community organizations. Would a larger or smaller organization make better use of my support? Consider the skills you have to offer in a volunteer position. It might make a difference in the type of organization that you decide to work with. Also ask yourself if you prefer large organizations with committees and officers or would you prefer a smaller organization that provides a grassroots approach to local causes. How much time do I have to commit to volunteering? In the busy world that we live in, time is in short supply. Be realistic about your time commitment. There is nothing worse than being over extended with commitments. Start by volunteering just a few hours a month. See how that works and expand from there. If you find that you are enjoying the activity and have more time to devote to the organization, you can always extend your hours. Always be realistic and commit to what you are comfortable with. It is much easier to add additional hours. TCG

To connect to the organizations that are looking for volunteers in Thurston County, visit www.volunteer.ws. They can help you find the right fit.

The Community Guide

January 2010


Where the Rubber Meets the Road The Blog of the Volunteer Center of Lewis, Mason, and Thurston Counties By Emma Margraf emma@volunteer.ws, www.volunteer.ws

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believe in dreams. This summer, when I saw a YouTube video of regular folks doing a choreographed dance in the middle of a European train station, I had what I thought at first, was just going to be a dream. What if we put on a flash mob dance in Olympia, in support of volunteerism for the arts? But, on October 2nd my dream became reality, when fifty volunteers took over an intersection at the Olympia Arts walk to dance for volunteerism – to Abba’s, “Take A Chance On Me.” This was planned spontaneity and the first ever flash mob dance in Olympia. The dancers were volunteers. They were not professionals; they were all ages, they were men and women, and were from very diverse backgrounds. They did it because they were painters, film lovers, sculptors, line dancers, and more. They did it because they wanted to make a statement that no matter what our areas economic woes, the arts are crucial: they gather the community for education, enlightenment, and for fun. The arts are vital to a healthy community. Personally, what struck me the most was that our dance made people happy. I realized I hadn’t seen so many folks laughing and so excited about things in a long time. I think we’ve all been so focused on today’s problems and finding solutions that we’ve forgotten for a second to enjoy what’s good. There are a lot of good people here …. from Arts Walk to authors, and from pet parades to free concerts.  All of these things take a whole lot of volunteers to dream up, organize, and plan, just to give the rest of us an hour or two of pure enjoyment.  So join in as a participant, as a spectator or as a supporter for the arts and help create the good in our community. TCG

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The Community Guide

January 2010


Resolut ions or Goals?

What is Right for You?

By Michele McGehee

A

re you one of those people who love to make New Year’s resolutions, but do not stick with them long enough to meet your expectations? There is a different way of viewing New Year’s resolutions. Instead of resolutions, consider developing goals. What is the difference between resolutions and goals? Resolutions are created to make a change in the immediate future, often lifestyle changes such as stop smoking, lose weight, exercise regularly or donate more time to the community. These are all great resolutions, but very few of us actually achieve them. You feel disappointed and often discouraged, hoping that next year will bring new success. Goals, on the other hand, are a process for visualizing your ideal future and then motivating yourself to turn that vision into reality. Goals help you choose and create your story: what you want in life and where you want to go. They are typically longterm visions rather than the immediate future. For example, you might want to set a goal to visit the Grand Canyon. Of course, you would like to go tomorrow, but to plan a trip in the future (as goal) allows you to anticipate and schedule that vacation of your dreams. Previous commitments may not allow you to go until the following year, but it remains a goal and is still valid next year. Each year, I list 10 goals that I want to achieve. Sometimes they are as simple as walking more often. Other goals are a bit more visionary, such as purchasing a vacation cabin. I do not necessarily look at the list until 3 to 6 months down the road. One year, I was extremely busy and I did not revisit my goals until I was considering my next year’s goals. What I found is that I had met 7 out of 10 goals for the year without even trying! But the key was that I was able to check off my successes rather than focus on the failures. It was empowering and though I didn’t make the 100%, I transferred the remaining three goals on my list for the upcoming year. I have done this for 11 years now and kept all of my lists. It is great fun to look back

January 2010

at those lists and realize that though they might have taken more than one year to achieve, I have attained over 75% of my goals. What will I do with the remaining 25%? Well, they are still on my list of goals and I know that one day I will either reach my goal or replace it with a better one.

Suggestions on Creating Goals • Make sure you are creating a goal that you are excited about. • One goal cannot contradict any of your other goals. • Develop goals so you are balanced in the six areas of your life: family, financial, career, spiritual, health, social/ community. • Write your goal in the positive instead of the negative. • Write your goal in complete detail. • By all means, make sure your goal is high enough but not unobtainable. • If you so desire, create a vision board to support your goal. • Check your goals periodically, but do not stress over them. TCG

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Shipwreck Beads Jewels of the South Sound By Michele McGehee

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ucked away in a large industrial area in Hawks Prairie, Shipwreck Beads is one of the largest bead stores in the United States. Established in a small shop in Mudd Bay that offered nautical antiques and ceramic seagulls, the organization has grown to reach new heights. Glenn Vincent, CEO, grew up in Elma, WA, showing cows in 4H and racing cars at the race track. Life took him away from this small community, only to have him return. On a road trip from the east coast for a visit, he was involved in a serious car accident. There in the little shop at Mudd Bay, with time on his hands while healing, Glenn had a vision. Glenn’s vision, with the help and support of his family, was the beginning of one of the most successful bead shops in America. Charms and beads were introduced into the shop. With great success locally, they made a trip to the Oregon Coast and set up small displays in local shops there. And that was just the beginning. Glenn started sourcing more beads. He made contacts in New York adding to the selection they already had and adding seed beads for Native American artwork. As the bead business

8

The Community Guide

January 2010


became more profitable, the antique business slowly faded into the background. In the mid 80s, Glenn recognized that the secret to success was to represent the Czech Republic. “The country is one of the major glass centers of the world and has been making glass beads since the 1500s. It was an interesting time in the region though. You didn’t just fly into the area and start doing business. You had to have a contact.” Combining luck and persistence, Glenn and his father were able to make business connections in Shelton with a gentleman that had family in Czech Republic. Today, Shipwreck Beads is one of the largest importers of glass beads in the US outside of the fashion industry. As they grew out of the little shop, they moved to a facility with 7500 square feet of office space in West Olympia. “We went to New York to buy more stock and brought back 30 crates of beads. We sorted through the beads for a month and packaged them, finding treasures along the way,” Glenn reminisces. The success continued. When the web opened to information and commerce, they jumped on board. Posting a

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web page that had a simple, one page catalog for buyers. They also added native and African trade beads, becoming a strong supplier for these products. Glenn explained his commitment to fair trade, “We only worked with people that were doing fair trade. The people that supply our beads are valued. This is a theme of Shipwreck Beads and we take care of our own. We have even sent a few of our employees to ensure that our supply companies are taking care of their employees and that they are provided a quality of life.” He continues, “Success is success, but if you don’t take care of your people, the success will fade.” Business was going well for Shipwreck Beads. By 2004, after six years in their location in West Olympia, they were bursting at the seams. They were buying and selling all over the world. With increasing need for additional space, they moved once more to their current location. With over 80,000 square feet of showroom, warehouse and office space, they had more room to expand in years to come. Today, their website is larger than ever. With over 57,000 part numbers and 17 billion beads in stock, it is a full time job

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just to keep the site up to date and their catalog is bigger than Sears. Glenn said, “When we started our catalog, I told the staff I wanted the catalog to be as big as the Sears catalog, and here we are.” Filled with so many options, it is a Christmas catalog for beaders. Like all successful businesses, Shipwreck Beads believes in giving back. Currently, they are in a challenge for the Guinness Book of World Records to create the longest chain of beads. It is going to be over ½ mile long with approximately 150,000 beads. Kids from the Boys and Girls Club and customers are participating and on December 26, Shipwreck Beads will donate 2 cents for every bead strung to the Thurston County Boys and Girls Club. “There are many families that rely on two paychecks. The parents work and The Boys and Girls Club offers a safe place right after school for kids to be kids. This project is great for the Boys and Girls Club and great for us as well,” offers Glenn. Shipwreck is founded on fair prices, customer service and product reliability, which is apparent the minute you walk

through the doors. With friendly smiles, customer service and a huge selection of products, it is an experience. “It is interesting to think that every bead is touched by a human in some way. There is nothing negative about beads and they are not tied politically to any cause. Bead work is done by every culture, religion, age and gender,” Glenn explained. Glenn has a passion for what he does. He has a true sense of pride for his business and sincerely cares for his employees. He believes that employees should be rewarded for good work and has created a system that truly empowers his staff to succeed. Take some time and visit Shipwreck Beads. It is a great experience and a wonderful local company. The showroom is open 7 days a week. TCG

Visit their website at www.shipwreckbeads.com. “I’m not a book reader, I am a life doer.” - Glenn Vincent, CEO Shipwreck Beads

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uring the long winter months in the Pacific Northwest, we are often trapped inside due to the weather and the long evenings. Why not try something new this winter and establish a game night with family or friends? You can make it a weekly or monthly event. You can set out a few snacks, get the firing burning and let the fun begin. It is easy to plan a game night. With a little preparation and game choices, you can bring a group of people together and provide a game you think will appeal to all. You can also propose a theme, such as trying a new game each month or sharing the tasks and asking each member to bring their favorite snack. If you want something relaxing, a game of Scrabble or a card game might be the game of choice. If you want something a bit more dynamic and interactive, try Outburst, Pictionary, Apple to Apple or Taboo. These games definitely create a lot of energy to warm those cold nights. It does not take too much effort to create a game club. Seek people that are compatible, start small and watch your efforts evolve. The key is finding the right people who want to participate. Needless to say, family is a great choice. If you have grade school children, allow them to invite a friend or better yet, invite their parents over as well. If your children are old enough to be included in the adult game, it is a great way to interact with your children. Games provide people a venue to connect with others in a fun atmosphere. There is no pressure and it does not require a large investment. Once you have the game, all you need is popcorn, a beverage and time dedicated to having some fun. Below are a few ideas on getting your game night started: • Keep It Simple - Start with familiar games that everyone enjoys. Once the group is comfortable, try adding new games. You have each member take a turn choosing the game. You may wish to share the fun by moving game night from house to house and allowing the host to choose. • The Necessities – Keep it casual and fun. Provide some fun snacks to keep up the energy. Do not serve foods that are messy or require utensils. Make sure there is room at or near the game table to set down drinks. The table should be big enough for all players to be comfortable. 12

• Know The Rules - If you are introducing a new game, make sure you know the rules. Read them ahead of time so you can easily explain them to the other players. There is nothing worse than having to refer to the rules every time somebody makes a move. • Most importantly, have fun! – Make sure everybody has fun and make the night special. Do not have the television on and if at all possible, step away from cell phones, texting and computers. That might be difficult if your children are teenagers, but you can set the example. TCG

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The Community Guide

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J an u ar y events

10’ January 2010

Friday, January 1st Polar Bear Swim: Bring in the New Year with the Polar Bear Swim at Long Lake. All ages welcome. Noon, plunge at 1pm, Long Lake Park, 2790 Carpenter Rd SE, Lacey. For more information, contact: Lacey Parks and Recreation 360-491-0857. www.ci.lacey.wa.us Saturday, January 9th Howe Property Restoration Work Party: Join Capitol Land Trust for the Howe property restoration work party. 11am-3pm, across from 4841 Johnson Point Rd NE, Olympia. For more information, contact: Caitlin Guthrie (360) 943-3012, caitlin@capitollandtrust.org; www.capitollandtrust.org/getinvolved.htm Sunday, January 10th REGISTER NOW! Transform Your Mythic Path: How do you find and change a life story? Join legendary psychologist & pioneer in mind-body research and dream studies, Dr. Stanley Krippner Nurses, counselors, social workers (7.0 CECs). Open to public. $85/$95. Students $55. 9am-5pm, The Coach House - 211 21st Ave SW, Olympia. For more information, contact: Susan Burns at 425-881-9000, info@mythevolve.com; www.mythevolve.com

Sunday, January 10th (continued) FREE! Lowell Cordas Gardening Class: “Plan it ... Then Plant It!” is a series of free classes to help you plan your landscape taught by Lowell Cordas of Lowell’s Tools. Master Gardeners can earn two free credits towards their continued education. January’s class is on “Trees,” pruning and bare root planting. 1pm, The Barn Nursery, 9510 Old Hwy 99 SE, Olympia. For more information, contact: 360-943-2826. thebarnnurseryolympia.com Thursday, January 14th – 24th Olympia Little Theatre presents “Murderers”: “Murderers” is a sardonic play about three self-confessed killers. Thur.-Sat. 7:55pm, Sunday 1:55pm, Olympia Little Theatre, 1925 Miller Ave., Olympia. For more information, contact: Olympia Little Theatre 360-786-9484. www.olympialittletheater.org Saturday, January 23rd Grays Harbor Wine and Seafood Festival – 12 – 9PM. Come discover how to thrill your taste buds by tasting some seafood, along with newly discovered wines from the Pacific Northwest. You get to be the judge of what is best! For more information visit us online http://www.ghcfairgrounds.com/WineFestival.htm. Admission is Free.

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Thurston - January 2010  

Winter has Arrived!

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