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32 SUMMER GUIDE • Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018

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34 SUMMER GUIDE • Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018

heart health ummer is the time to get outside and enjoy the sunshine, and Dr. Antonio Madrid, an interventional cardiologist with St. Francis Hospital of Roslyn since 2004, has four tips for living a hearthealthy summer.

S

1 Exercise Madrid said he recommends his patients exercise at least 30 minutes a day, even if it’s just strolling on your lunch break. “There’s no reason, especially when the weather’s nice, that people can’t walk,” Madrid said. “I find that exercise is a key thing because to lead a healthy lifestyle, 60 percent is diet and 40 percent is exercise. Exercise is a big contributor to staying healthy.”

2 Substitutions Barbecues are the quintessential summer gathering, usually stocked with heavy meats and carbohydrates. Madrid said there’s no reason to skip the party but recommended

tips to keep heart healthy during the summer

swapping the bun for a lettuce wrap or changing the traditional burger to a turkey, seafood or veggie burger. “These are things that are common sense, staying away from the heavy meats and carbs,” Madrid said. “That’s what really does people in in the summer.” For the seafood lover, Madrid said an easy heart-healthy barbecue meal is aluminum foil packs filled with fish, summer vegetables and spices.

3 Moderation The summer is basically two months of a holiday mindset, and moderation is key for enjoying your favorite summer snacks and drinks without going overboard. Mardid said he often advises his patients to watch their sodium, caffeine and alcohol consumption rates. For sodium intake, The American Heart Association recommends no more than 2,300 milligrams a day and an ideal limit of no more than 1,500 milligrams per day for most adults.

“I tell people, be careful of salt,” Madrid said. “A lot of patients have high blood pressure or heart failure, and when they go to these barbecues, before they know it they’re full of fluid because of the sodium.” According to the Dietary Guidelines for Americans, moderate alcohol consumption is defined as one drink per day for women and two drinks per day for men. A study by the Mayo Clinic recommends no more than 400 milligrams of caffeine per day for adults. An average large cup of coffee, for example, is about 300 milligrams.

4 Hydration Madrid said hydration is important all year and especially during the summer when the body is sweating more often from the heat. Almost no one drinks enough water, Madrid said, and recommends about two liters or half a gallon of water every day.

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36 SUMMER GUIDE • Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018

car safety

Y

keeping your car cool in the heat

ou may love the heat of summer, but you need to help your car keep its cool when temperatures rise. An engine that runs too hot can damage the vehicle and threaten your safety. Here are some tips we’ve compiled to help prevent your car from overheating:

11 Safety Tips 1. Park in the shade You can feel the temperature difference between the shade and the sun – and so can your car. Parking in the shade not only keeps you cool, but can prolong the life of your car. No shady spot? Use a sunshade to reduce heat inside the car.

2. Tint your windows A local dealership or auto body shop can apply tinted windows to help keep your car cooler, and protect your interior from sun damage.

3. Use a sun shade Keeping a sun shade in the car is helpful because you can’t always guarantee that you’ll find a shaded or covered area to park in. These UV heat shields will keep the interior from getting super-hot, plus it

the upper vents on “high” to get the air flowing. But you’re actually better off directing the air through the floor vents. Hot air rises, so switch to the bottom vents and put your blower on the maximum setting to push that air out. Then, once the car begins cooling, you can open the upper vents again.

6. Use the fresh air setting on

protects your interior from the damaging your A/C effects of the sun. You might even consider Using the re-circulation setting getting a custom-made sun screen that is means you’re just moving that hot, designed to fit your make and model of trapped air around your vehicle, so that’s car. These special shades can be more efsomething you want to use after your car fective at keeping all of the rays out. has had the chance to cool down. Give it 10 minutes or so, then switch over.

4. Get rid of hot air

Closed windows trap hot air, and the glass serves as a conductor that helps heat up the enclosed space. Leave your windows open slightly so the air can escape – and if you have a sunroof, crack that, too. Make sure the opening is not large enough for someone to reach through. If you leave your windows cracked, remember to keep an eye on the weather – one sudden summer storm could lead to a soggy interior.

7. Keep your eye on the temperature gauge Located on the dashboard, the device has a needle that should always be pointing toward the center. If it points toward hot, pull over, turn off the engine and let the car cool down.

8. Turning on the heat

Turning on the heat may be the last thing you want to do on a hot summer Most people get in the car and turn day, but it can pull hot air from the en-

5. Turn the floor vents on

gine compartment and cool the engine. It won’t fix the underlying problem, but it’s a good measure for long drives.

9. Add engine coolant This is especially important in hot months. To check the coolant level, open the hood and locate the coolant reservoir. The coolant level is shown by indicator lines on the reservoir. If too low, simply add the appropriate amount of coolant and reattach the cap. Engine coolant is often sold as a 50/50 mix of water and coolant. You can also buy concentrated coolant and mix it yourself. Safety tip: Never add coolant to a hot engine. Wait for the engine to cool before removing the cap or pouring in coolant.

10. Have your cooling system flushed by a mechanic Even if you keep engine coolant at the right levels, it will eventually get dirty and need to be replaced. Flushing involves draining old coolant from the radiator, cleaning it with flush fluid and adding new coolant. Mechanics recommend a flush every 40,000 miles, but check your owner’s manual for the manufacturer’s recommendation.


Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018 • SUMMER GUIDE

What can cause your car to overheat?

11. Consider replacing your battery If your car battery is older than three years, it may not be providing the power it once did, so your car has to work harder and can overheat. Your mechanic can help you determine whether you may need a new battery. If you find yourself in a situation where your car overheats, follow these steps to ensure you and your vehicle remain safe: • Pull over, park your car and turn off the engine as soon as possible. Let your car cool for a minimum of 10 minutes.

• Open the hood of your car to allow the heat to clear out quickly. • Once your car has cooled off, turn the ignition to its first position (don’t start the engine). If you see that the temperature gauge is within a normal range and engine fluid levels are sufficient, try to start the engine. • If the engine makes unusual sounds or it does not start at all, it’s best to stay on the safe side and call for roadside assistance to have your car towed. This will allow for a mechanic to inspect it and make the necessary repairs.

Hot temperatures alone might not be causing your vehicle to overheat. If your car’s cooling systems aren’t functioning correctly, it can lead to serious damage to your engine and expensive repairs. Here are a few common engine problems that can cause your car to run hot that you should know about: • Coolant: Every car has a cooling system to help keep the temperature of the engine down. If your cooling system has a leak, blockage or pump malfunction, the coolant might not be able to circulate properly. Cooling system malfunctions aren’t just problematic when it’s hot out; very cold temperatures can cause coolant to freeze and prevent circulation. • Thermostat: Another possible issue could be a problem with the thermostat. A vehicle’s thermostat is responsible for regulating the amount of coolant flowing through the engine. A broken or malfunctioning one can easily cause your car to overheat. • Low Oil: A car’s oil does more than just lubricate moving parts. It also helps to remove excess heat from the engine. If your vehicle has low oil, it might be causing your car to run hot. • Radiator Fan: If your cooling fan isn’t turning on or running at the right level, it can case your car to overheat. Radiator fans usually run on electric motors, so any motor mechanical problems can lead to your fan not providing enough cool air flow. Of course these aren’t the only possible problems that can cause a car to overheat. It’s a good idea to find a reliable mechanic who can diagnose and service your car, and get protection in case your car overheats while you’re on the road. Information provided by Nationwide, www.nationwide.com

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38 SUMMER GUIDE • Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018

pool safety

You can save a life this summer

POOL & HOME SAFETY CHECKLIST Do You Have?

❏ Adult water watcher or Certified Lifeguard ❏ Formal swimming instruction and water

safety skills ❏ Proper isolation fencing ❏ A pool alarm, children’s personal alarm and

gate alarm ❏ Self-closing and self-latching pool gates ❏ Interior door locks and door window alarms ❏ Phone by pool ❏ Life Ring, PFDs, Shepherds Hook

❏ Infant, Child/Adult CPR & First Aid Training ❏ Pool safety rules posted ❏ Emergency 9-1-1 and CPR signs posted ❏ Toilet seat locks (infant and toddler) ❏ Buckets, wading pools, sinks and bathtubs

emptied of standing water ❏ Safety cover for your spa or whirlpool ❏ Inflatable pools should be emptied and turned over or deflated when not in use ❏ Remember landscape ponds can be a danger as well ❏ If a child is missing, check the pool first

“It is 100 percent preventable and still a leading cause of death of our children!” This is what Bobby Hazen, district manager and water safety coordinator of Saf-T-Swim, says about accidental drownings in the United States. “Most people think they have knowledge when it comes to pool safety, but you would be surprised,” he said. “There is a need to continue to educate the public.” Hazen has been involved in swim instruction and water safety for 20 years and five years ago he decided it was time to take further action. “I started the national program and website www.enddrowingnow.org because we needed more education and awareness,” he said. “In 2012, little 22-month-old Richard EdwinEhmer Specht (Rees) drowned in his parents’ backyard pond. It was what motivated me to make sure that this kind a tragedy wouldn’t happen again.” A labor of love, the website has every topic related to drowning, from stats and links, to water safety tips in oceans and pools, to where to get swim lessons and where to take classes to be better prepared in an emergency. “We compiled useful information working with national programs, like the National Prevention Drowning Alliance, Consumer Product Safety Commission, and the Safer 3,” he said. There definitely was good information out there, we just wanted to make it accessible to everyone, from parents, to caregivers, to young children.” Saf-T-Swim, along with ReesSpecht Life, started elementary school programs which were inspired by Rees. “We teach at a young age how to prevent a drowning and be safer in and around the water,” Hazen said. “Our ‘ReesSpecht the Water’ early education program has been very successful. The interactive fun campaign helps provide education and awareness to school children in a fun way.” Saf-T-Swim always sees an increase in calls after a drowning. “This is why the website was started,” Hazen said. “Calls like these should be made before a tragedy, not after. We need a united effort to make a difference to help End Drowning Now.’

❏ Clear pool of all balls and toys to deter children from entering the pool ❏ Check drain covers for cracks, missing screws and that they meet Virginia Graeme Baker (VGB) standards For more information visit www.enddrowningnow.org

www rg .EndDrowningNow.o

A chapter of NDPA


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40 SUMMER GUIDE • Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018

pet safety he official start to the summer is upon us and this “fun in the sun” season also happens to bring with it some hazards – especially for our pets. To make sure your pet’s summer season is as fun and safe as possible, North Shore Animal League America would like to share these important Summer Pet Safety Tips:

T

Never leave your pet in a car! Parking in the shade and leaving the windows open is not an option. Even if you are just running a quick errand, in a hot car your pet’s temperature can rise rapidly and they can overheat in a very short period of time. It only takes minutes to reach dangerous levels leading to heatstroke and even death.

Always make sure your pet has cool, clean water available. This is one of the easiest ways to avoid heat injuries in the summer months. Dogs, and even cats, drink more on hot days, and water warms up quickly, so make sure to change your pet’s water often.

Food and drinks you serve your family and friends may be poisonous to your pets. Backyard BBQs and pool parties are

what we all look forward to during the summer, but keep an eye on what your pet is eating when you get the party started. Dogs and cats can experience severe digestive ailments when a change of diet takes place. The following products are extremely poisonous to pets: raisins, grapes, onions, chocolate and products with the sweetener, xylitol.

If your pet likes to relax in the shade of a yard or deck, watch out for yellow jackets, bees, toads, and snakes. Do not walk your dog near fireworks Besides the obvious danger, the loud noise can be very scary.

Do not force your dog into the water if he/she is frightened.

are stored safely out of reach.

Some dogs do not like to swim. Do not allow your dog to hang out of If your dog likes to swim, do not leave the window of a moving car. him/her unattended. Bathe your dog afObjects such as rocks or tree limbs terwards to remove all sand, mud, and could seriously injure your pet, or he/she chlorine. Also, be sure all pool chemicals might fall or jump out.

Do not allow your animals to ride in the back of a pick-up truck. They could be thrown out, or they may jump out.

Travel tips for pets in a car ake sure all shots are up-to-date. Get a health certificate from your vet that includes updated vaccinations. Make sure they’re wearing their ID tags, including their rabies tag, at all times. Have your pets micro-chipped; if they become lost, you’ll have a much greater chance of finding them. Never leave your pet alone in a car. Pets succumb to heatstroke very quickly. · Pets succumb to heatstroke very quickly. Always have fresh water available and collapsible water bowl. Make sure you have an abundance supply of food and treats. Pack a grooming bag including wipes, disposable poop bags, leash, collar, and harness. · Include your pet’s favorite toys and treats.

M

For your dog’s safety, travel with a safety-certified, crash-tested crate to provide your dog with a safe and comfortable environment. Keep their routine as regular as possible, including diet and exercise. Provide plenty of exercise before your trip to help your pet relax in the car. Pack a first aid kit for your pet. Take a picture of your pet with you, in case you get separated. Consider a portable fan and window shields during summer heat. Remember, if you must leave your pet alone in a hotel room, leave the animal in a crate and post a do not disturb sign on door so that the dog doesn’t escape if the door gets open. Information provided by North Shore Animal League America, www.animallleague.org


Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018 • SUMMER GUIDE

Take your pets inside if there is the possibility of a thunderstorm. Loud thunder may frighten them, or lightening could strike them.

Have your pet checked for heartworm. Though commonly found in dogs, heartworm can affect cats, too. Heartworm disease is more commonly seen in warmer weather. Easily transmitted through insect bites and/or contact with another infected animal, this disease inhibits proper pumping and functioning of the heart muscle, and may cause heart failure if not treated. Have your pet checked and administer a heartworm preventative.

Check your pet daily for fleas and ticks. It is important to apply flea and tick prevention to your pet monthly or as indicated on the specific product label of the product that is used. Fleas and ticks can cause anemia, carry other harmful parasites, as well as carry other diseases such as Lyme Disease. There are several options available for flea and tick prevention. Ask your veterinarian which product addresses the specific needs of your pet given its individual environment.

If your pet likes to relax in the shade of a yard or deck, watch out for yellow jackets, bees, toads, and snakes.

Bite or sting symptoms are usually swelling of the face or affected areas. Once stung or bitten, the pet’s skin may start to look wrinkly or bumpy. This is a first indicator and, if not treated by a veterinarian, could result in death due to toxins taking over and shutting down the animal’s body or causing air way swelling and suffocation.

Your pet CAN get sunburn. This is more likely in white dogs, hairless dogs, and dogs with light colored fur, such as Pit Bulls and Dalmatians. If you have a pet that meets this criteria, it is recommended that you apply sunscreen to your pet before it is allowed to be outside for an extended period of time.

Keep your dog’s paws cool at all times. Limit the time you let your dog roam in the backyard and outdoors, especially on hot asphalt. Since the ground heats up quickly during the summertime, your dog’s body heat can rapidly rise, and sensitive paw pads can get burned.

Know the signs of heat stress. In these warm summer months it is best to be aware of the signs of heat stress by exposure to extreme temperatures. Check the animal for signs of heavy panting, glazed eyes, a rapid heartbeat, restlessness, excessive thirst, lethargy, fever, dizziness, lack of coordination, profuse salivation, vomiting, a deep red or purple tongue, and unconsciousness. Information provided by North Shore Animal League America, www.animalleague.org.

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42 SUMMER GUIDE • Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018

simply YOGA he summer is a time to enjoy the warmth of the sun as well as its radiant light. Since ancient time the sun has been adored and worshipped, whether as a source of heat, light and life or as a symbol of spiritual illumination. Awed by the power of the sun, yogis have for centuries paid homage to the sun by performing surya namaskar. In Sanskrit surya means sun, namaskar means to bow or salute in honor; sun salutations are a way of honoring the sun and bowing to the source that rises each day sustaining life on this planet. The summer is the time when the sun is closest to the Earth and the energy that it offers is abundant and full. A perfect time for surya namaskar. Sun salutations are a series of postures that are connected to each other with the flow of the breath. Traditionally surya namaskar are done at the beginning of the practice and usually done several times.

honoring the sun

T

The benefits of sun salutations are to warm the muscles by taking the body through a large range of motion; to link the mind, body and breath, which is the union of yoga; and to increase overall circulation. There are many variations of surya namaskar, but the following is the classical and most common. It consists of 12 postures linked and moving with the

breath.

Begin in Mountain Pose: • Inhale extend the arms out and upover the head to Extended Mountain. • Exhale dive the arms out and down into Standing Forward Bend. • Inhale lengthen the spine forward to Half Standing Forward Bend. • Exhale step back to Plank and

IT’S

lower hovering in Four-Limbed Staff Pose (or alternatively come all the way to the belly) • Inhale extend the spine in Upward Facing Dog Pose (or Cobra). • Exhale lift the hips to Downward Facing Dog Pose (hold for up to 5 breaths). • Inhale step or jump forward lengthening the spine as you do to Half Standing Forward Bend • Exhale fold to Standing Forward Bend. • Inhale arms out and up to Extended Mountain • Exhale lower arms to Mountain Pose. Whenever and where ever you may be doing your surya namaskar this summer, fill up with the energy of the sun feeling an inner brightness and fullness as you do, and allow that brightness to radiate out to others, just as the sun does. Leslie Luft, owner of Absolute Yoga, www.absoluteyogastudio.com.

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44 SUMMER GUIDE • Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018

beach BODY A

re you one of those people who have tried just about everything under the sun to lose weight: Atkins, MacRobiotic, Paleo, GlutenFree, Fruitarian, Vegan, Pescetarian? Are you feeling so frustrated by your weight loss efforts that you want to make a huge bonfire in your backyard and burn all your diet books? Most of us ladies yearn to look sexy in a bikini and men want to sport their six-pack. So, toss away those winter sweaters along with your winter blues, and get ready to wear that goal bikini you bought last summer. There is a way of eating where you can lose the weight, burn tummy fat, and have optimum digestion without the suffering. Take a deep breath; you don’t have to suffer any more to lose weight! Introducing Cephalic Phase Digestive Response. CPDR simply put means that the thought, sight and smell of food stimulates gastric secretions in your gut to prepare for the digestion of food even before you have taken your first bite. What this means, is that much of the indulgence of eating comes from the eagerness of the sensations, textures and flavors of food. This works because, the brain needs to experience pleasure and satisfaction from the thought of food, even before eating in order to signal to your body to stimulate digestive juices. Here’s the catch, if you eat too fast

cheat your way to a bikini body

or absentmindedly, your brain will understand this gastronomic experience as unsatisfying and you will, therefore, be left feeling hungry —even if you have eaten a full meal! Basically, the more awareness and presence you bring to each meal, the less you’ll need to eat, and vice versa, the less awareness and presence you bring to each meal, the more you’ll need to eat. Give each of your food an adjective and begin to feel, smell and taste before you eat. What can you eat? Anything you want! The amazing benefit of CPDR is less about what you eat and more about how you eat. Our minds want to experience the pleasure of eating (the process) and not just the aftermath of being full (the result).

Tips to master CPDR 1. Allow each meal to be 20 minutes long. 2. Breath during meals. 3. Chew slowly. 4. Appreciate what you’re about to eat, before, during and even after your meal. That’s it! Easy as pie. Not a word about “diet” because it isn’t a diet, because there is no calorie counting. Just when you had almost given up all hope of wearing that little itsy bitsy polka dot bikini, this came along! Sima Levy, www.artofyourbody.com

Stop sand from spoiling summer fun Few things are as synonymous with summer recreation as a day at the beach enjoying the sun, sand and surf. While a beach isn’t a beach without sand, sand can adversely affect beach excursions. Depending on location, sand is comprised of many materials and comes in a vast array of colors. The resource LiveScience says silicon dioxide in the form of quartz is the most common component of sand. Feldspar, mica and rock fragments are other materials. In tropical loca-

tions, the sand varies because there are no rich sources of quartz nearby. Tropical sand may take on a white or pastel hue thanks to the shells and skeletons of reef-living marine organisms that make up the sand in these locations. Black sand is comprised of volcanic glass. Regardless of its composition, sand is a nuisance to some people. During and after a beach trip, these suggestions can make sand less problematic: ■ Protect the skin. Sand reflects

the sun’s rays and can be hot to the touch. Experts estimate that beach sand can reach 120 to 130 F. Wear sandals or water shoes to protect delicate undersides of the feet. Apply sunscreen to all areas of the feet, which are vulnerable to sunburn. ■ Powder up. Baby powder, made of simple cornstarch, can help remove sand from the feet and body. Apply a thin layer to areas where stubborn sand is sticking, and it will fall away. ■ Avoid digging dangers. Dig-

ging holes in the sand seems like fun, but it can be dangerous if a collapse occurs. Harvard researchers have catalogued 72 sand collapse stories over the past decade-plus, and 60 proved fatal. A good rule of thumb is to dig sand holes that are no deeper than the knees of the smallest person in the hole. ■ Rinse all items. Shake and rinse all beach toys of sand before returning home. Hang towels, coverups and other clothing outside to shake off on a clothesline before laundering. This will cut down on the amount of sand tracked inside.


Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018 • SUMMER GUIDE

For use towards your purchase of $100 or more. Excludes Holidays. Non-combinable. Expires 7/31/18.

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46 SUMMER GUIDE • Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018

kids health ummer is here! From a pediatric perspective, the summer is usually one of our healthiest busy seasons. But, don’t be fooled. The summer months have as many injury and illness pitfalls as any other season.

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Bike and “roller” injuries. ●Most fractures and head injuries are born from them. It is of utmost importance to have children remember to wear all protective gear and parents should do the same to serve as a role model.

Sun safety issues. ●Children under 6 months cannot have sunscreen applied so be wary of direct sun exposure for more than a few minutes. For everyone else, a sunscreen with an SPF of 30 or better with zinc oxide is best. On the flip side, soaking up some of those rays is beneficial! Take a few minutes to get sun into the skin to absorb some of that Vitamin D you missed over the winter months.

● Heat exhaustion and

dehydration.

Heat exhaustion is caused by hot temperatures and not drinking enough water to keep up with them. Usually a person will feel or actually faint. Water is the best source of hydration. A supplemental sports drink is helpful if children are active during a higher heat index. The best way to know how hydrated you are is to check your urine. If it is very clear, you other people or surfaces. Handwashing is are doing great. If it is really yellow, then the best mode of prevention. The biggest concern is dehydration. Ice pops usually you are in trouble. save the day!

Those darn bugs. ●Mosquitoes and ticks are our biggest ● Swimmer’s ear. This usually presents as a painful ear enemies. Try to avoid standing water and being out around dusk. Spray products with DEET are best; parents spray DEET on the clothes of infants and toddlers and not directly to the skin. There are plenty of safe citronella balms to apply to the skin. In terms of ticks, make sure to have someone check your skin and hair especially after being in taller grass or wooded areas.

● Coxsackie virus (a.k.a hand foot

that hurts to be pulled on or touched. Prescription ear drops usually take care of it. Unfortunately, this means avoiding underwater swim for 5-7 days. For prevention, mix a solution of 2/3 white vinegar and 1/3 water and drop in ears pre and post swim.

● Rashes are common as well

during these warmer months.

A rash can arise from anything, from the heat, to a bathing suit. Heat rash This is a typical summer illness. looks like prickly heat, salmon colored Symptoms generally include fever, sore goose pimples. Thick soothing creams throat, and sometimes vomiting and diar- (such as aloe for sunburn) usually helps. How would you know if a rash is rhea. It is easily distinguished from other illnesses by a typical rash that looks like something worse, like poison ivy? Usulittle cold sores on the palms and soles of ally with poison ivy the rash is intensely the feet and the back of the throat. It is itchy and there is a history of exposure very uncomfortable and takes time to get to the plant or even exposure to the oils over. Coxsackie is spread by contact with and debris when these plants are mowed

and mouth).

down. Usually the skin bubbles up like blisters with fluid. A good tell-tale sign is the scratch mark of the plant itself and the fluid inside the scratch. Treatment options include cleaning all clothes from the day of exposure and cleaning under nails. There are some oil reducers that can be placed within the first day on the skin to avoid spread to other areas. Calomine lotion, antihistamines, oatmeal baths, and sometimes steroids (creams and oral) could be needed as well.

Food borne illnesses. ●Food (primarily beef and chicken) should not sit out before grilling for longer periods of time to avoid infections such as E. coli and Salmonella. These illnesses generally present with diarrhea possibly with blood and could affect the kidneys as well. Dehydration is common. So, it is best to keep food indoors and only take it out when ready to prepare. Also, wash hands thoroughly when preparing foods.

●IfTravel. you are travelling within the United States usually the above illnesses are

typical. If you are travelling out of the country, check bulletins about illnesses on the cdc.gov website and to make sure to have all the proper vaccinations and prophylactic medications (i.e. for malaria) prior to travel. No matter what, when you travel you should take your health record with you. Make sure to bring all the medicines you need. Make sure you have phone numbers for your providers and make sure you know where medical facilities are where you are going in case of an emergency. If you are travelling by car, make sure you have correctly installed your car seats (you can check guidelines at nhtsa. gov) and are following state regulations. Everyone should be wearing their seatbelts. Ultimately, the most important thing is to have a great time and enjoy family and friends. But be careful because the summer is also a time of peril as welldon’t be caught off guard! Dr. Sania Wilkins, Port Pediatrics, a division of ProHealth.


Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018 • SUMMER GUIDE

cosmetic TRENDS rom Paris, Milan and London, to the Gold Cost of Long Island, beauty is trending “Shimmer.” It’s easy to achieve this fresh, effortless look this summer. To achieve this inspired look, use highlighters. This type of face makeup attracts light, creates the illusion of brightness and height which will ultimately give you the appearance of “lit-fromwithin.” Celebs often use highlighters in addition to contouring to enhance features. For summer, however, contour less and highlight more. Highlighters could be tricky; they cannot be applied all over the face. For an instant boost that gives you a younger and youthful appearance, apply your highlighter under the brow, on the apple of the cheek, on the bridge of your nose, the inner corner of your eye, diagonal along the cheekbone, on your “cupid’s bow,” and/or in

F

get your shimmer on

the center of your eyelid. You can even mix the highlighter with your moisturizer. It’s important to set your foundation with setting powder prior to highlighting for a smoother application. Setting powder will prevent your skin from looking greasy on those summer nights. The way you care for your skin this season is just as important as the makeup you apply to it. Use an oil-free moisturizer in the morning to avoid looking too oily on hot days. A huge must during the summer months is a primer; this will help hold all of your makeup in place. Apply the primer after your moisturizer. Shine bright this summer and always remember, beauty comes from within. Daniel Rabenou, founder of Bar Beauty by Daniel @ Ambiance, East Hills.

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48 SUMMER GUIDE • Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018

college PREP he summer is an exciting time for those high school senior graduates getting ready to start college and move away from home. This is a big step for both the child and the parent. There are many different emotions to manage, and many things to take care of before the big day arrives. In between trips to the beach with friends, summer work, and routine physicals, there is also a lot of shopping to be done. Amanda Zuckerman, co-founder and creative director at Dormify.com, said

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shop and transform your dorm room

“We suggest starting to plan for your college dorm as early as May, especially to begin collecting inspiration and talk color scheme with your roommate if you’re planning on coordinating your look. We like to suggest buying statement decor items like your bedding, wall decor, and small furniture pieces earlier in the summer so you can continue to add on complementary accessories that fit your look and space.” Zuckerman addws, “We believe in having quality pieces that can take you from year to year in college and most importantly, make it feel like a home away from

home.” It’s important to remember that dorm rooms cannot accommodate all of the comforts of home and so be wise when shopping. Look for items that can serve as double duty. Zuckerman said, “When living in a small space it’s important to make sure things are functional. We always encourage our customers to use their desks as both a workspace and a vanity, which can be easily accomplished by including some make-up organization solutions in

addition to the traditional desk accessories like pencil cups, paper trays, and magazine files.” She adds that storage ottoman and trunks can be used for extra seating or a nightstand while also acting as a place to hold extra clothing and shoes. Transforming your standard dorm room to a place you want to call home may take time. Although must have items, like twin extra-long bedding and a desk lamp are important, there are plenty of fun options to elevate the look of the room. It’s your home now!

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A. Dorm Room Bedding www.macys.com B. Sit & Store Folding Storage Ottoman www.bedbathbeyond C.Red Plantation Campus Life Style Bean Bag Lounger www.dormsmart.com D. .ORG Grid Over-the-Door Styling Caddy www.bedbathbeyond E. Mini Fridge Mesh Cart www.containerstore.com F. Pink & Gold Pendant String Light Set www.dormify.com G. Namast’ay Comforter www.roomify.com H. Valentine’s Day Heart Firework Print Tapestry www.rosegal.com I. Ultimate Bedside Storage Set www.pbteen.com J. Powered Tuffted Headboard www.dormify.com K. Heavy Duty Free Standing Canvas Laundry Bag www. dormsmart.com L. Bed Post Shelf www.dormco.com


Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018 • SUMMER GUIDE

COLLEGE PACKING CHECKLIST Room Needs/Storage

❏ Bedside lamp ❏ Alarm clock/clock radio ❏ Mini trash can ❏ Storage bins ❏ Under-the-bed storage trays ❏ Desk lamp ❏ Fan ❏ Drying rack for laundry ❏ Bulletin board and pushpins ❏ Dry-erase wall calendar/board ❏ Mini toolkit (including screwdriver, hammer, wrench) ❏ Picture hangers (doublesided tape for concrete walls)

Linens/Laundry Supplies

❏ Sheets and pillowcases (2 sets. Check with college for size needed — some college twin beds are extra long.) ❏ Towels (3 each of bath, hand and face) ❏ Pillows (2) ❏ Mattress pad (check with college for size needed) ❏ Blankets (2) ❏ Comforter/bedspread ❏ Clothes hangers ❏ Laundry bag/basket ❏ Laundry detergent, fabric softener and stain remover ❏ Lint brush ❏ Mini sewing kit

Office/Desk Supplies

❏ Electronic storage media suchas

memory cards and USB flash drives ❏ Stapler and staples ❏ Printer paper (if you decide to bring a printer) ❏ Pens and pencils ❏ Pencil holder and sharpener ❏ Notebooks ❏ Folder with pockets ❏ Labels of various sizes ❏ 3 × 5 index cards ❏ Sticky notes ❏ Paper clips and binder clips ❏ Rubber bands ❏ Tape ❏ Scissors ❏ Highlighter pens (multiple colors) ❏ Ruler ❏ Stackable desk trays (at least 4) ❏ Stamps and envelopes

Electronics

❏ Laptop (printer is optional; there are usually computer labs where you can print) ❏ Portable speakers (if you want to play music from laptop/ MP3 player) ❏ HDMI cord, Ethernet cord for computer (check if your room has wireless) ❏ Surge protector ❏ Extension cords ❏ 3-2 prong adapters ❏ MP3 player ❏ Headphones ❏ Camera

❏ Cell phone

Shared Items — Check with roommate(s)

❏ Audio equipment ❏ TV and DVD player ❏ Coffeemaker/hot pot/ microwave, if allowed ❏ Small refrigerator (if one isn’t provided) ❏ Area rug ❏ Posters/art

Toiletries

❏ Antacid ❏ Aspirin or other pain relievers ❏ Vitamins ❏ Antidiarrheal medicine ❏ Adhesive bandages, antibiotic ointment ❏ Cough drops ❏ Shower caddy ❏ Shower shoes (flip-flops) ❏ Shampoo and conditioner ❏ Hairstyling products ❏ Bath and face soap ❏ Travel soap container(s) ❏ Toothpaste and toothbrush ❏ Dental floss ❏ Comb/brush ❏ Tweezers ❏ Nail clippers ❏ Hair dryer/straightener/ curling iron ❏ Razor and shaving cream ❏ Lotion and/or facial moisturizer ❏ Cotton swabs

Clothing

❏ Underwear

❏ Socks ❏ Pants/jeans ❏ Shirts/blouses ❏ Sweats ❏ Pajamas ❏ Slippers and/or flip-flops ❏ Sweaters ❏ Light/heavy jackets ❏ Gloves/scarf/hat (and other foul-weather gear as needed) ❏ 1 pair of boots ❏ 2 pairs of sneakers or comfortable/walking shoes ❏ 1 set of business-casual clothes ❏ 1 pair of dress shoes ❏ 1 swimsuit

Household and Kitchen Items ❏ Paper towels ❏ Trash bags ❏ Light bulbs ❏ All-purpose cleaner ❏ Plastic storage bags ❏ Food-storage containers ❏ Dish soap ❏ Wet wipes ❏ Tissues ❏ Bowl, plate and cup ❏ Coffee mug ❏ Water bottle ❏ Silverware ❏ Can/bottle opener

Miscellaneous

❏ Umbrella ❏ Backpack ❏ Sports equipment

Source: “Off to College Checklist” BigFuture by the College Board, www.collegeboard.org. Used with permission from the College Board. www.collegeboard.org. Checklist excerpted from college board online printed publication.

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50 SUMMER GUIDE • Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018


Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018 • SUMMER GUIDE

51

S U M M E R E N T E R TA I N I N G

L A W CATERING N D I MENU NNERS Small Appetizers

Entrées

DIPS AND SALADS Bouquet of Crudités: Jicama, Asparagus, Roasted Carrots, Haricot Verts with Dips Hummus Either Edamame, Black Bean or Traditional/Wontons/Tostadas Kalamata & Goat Cheese Tart with Walnut Raisin Crisps Grilled Shisito, Seared Lemons, Lava Salt Watermelon or Mango “Guacamole”, Sazon Chips Impastata, Opal Basil, Grilled Toast Points

MEATS Smoked Short Ribs, Hickory/Maple Smoke Grilled Lamb Rack (24) with Chimmichurri Herb Roast or Smoked Prime Tenderloin ABF Cane Brined Chicken with Japanese Basil & Mangos Williamsburg Style Sugar Bacon 1/2” ABF Turkey & Maple Bacon Skewers Chicken “Parm” Kabobs Buttermilk & Cayenne Pork Tenderloin with Apricot Glaze ABF Chicken & Citrus Swords with Saffron & Lava Salt

SERVES 15-18 PERSONS

SERVES 15-18 PERSONS

SWIMMING PRICE PER DOZEN | 3 DOZEN MINIMUM Chilled Ecuadorian Cocktail Shrimp with Bloody Mary Dip and Lemons Pastrami Cured Salmon BLTs Jumbo Lump Crab & Smoked Corn Salad Tuna Poke, Wakame Salad, Black Sesame Salmon Poke with Volcanic Sea Salt & Citrus Zest Vanilla Poached Lobster Tostadas Grilled River Prawns with Pancetta, Mango Heat Herb & Honey Glazed Salmon Medallions

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FISH Paella Andalusia–Lobster, Shrimp, Piquillos, Clams, Calamari Tienda Paella Valencia–Chirico, Chicken, Piquillos, Pork Belly, Peas H Paella - Filet Mignon, Chicken, Prawns, Lobster, Chorizo, Saffron Lobster Cream Grilled & Chilled Salmon Medallions with Mustard Lime or Herb Aioli Coconut Prawns with Cilantro, Couscous, Baby Peppers Portuguese Style Clams & Chirico Casserole H Lobster Bake–Lobster, Clams, Mussels, Shrimp, Local Corn & Potatoes Chefs weekly selection of fresh seafood Cioppino–A Kettle of all Things Swimming –Le Cruset SIDES Smoked Beets, Baby Kale, Walnuts & Chevre “Burnt” Broccoli with Parmesan & EVOO Sicilian Cauliflower, Lemons, Pignolis & Raisins Roasted LI Corn, Queso Fresco & Local Herbs Eggplant “PARM” Josephine Grilled Cippolinis , Arugula, Figs, Parmesan, Chocolate Balsamic Grilled Local Vegetables with 1990 Balsamic Jalapeño & White Cheddar Skillet Bread Brazilian Style Collards with Elephant Garlic & Chilis

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$275.00 $235.00 $300.00 $135.00 $275.00 $110.00 MP MP $210.00 $50.00 $48.00 $48.00 $36.00 $38.00 $50.00 $42.00 $35.00 $42.00

A small deposit is required for platters and serving items A $35 Local delivery fee for orders under $150


52 SUMMER GUIDE • Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018

fall weddings

it’s not too early to plan

pring and summer may be considered the height of wedding season, but fall is quickly becoming one of the most popular times of year to get married. With autumn wedding season right around the corner, now is the time to finalize all of the details that will make your wedding one of a kind. This fall, guests can look forward to innovative wedding trends that feature new color palettes, exciting décor, and exceptional food. Here’s a look at fall 2018 wedding trends and tips about how to showcase them at your upcoming wedding.

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Pops of color All-white weddings can be breathtaking, but dramatic uses of color have been growing in popularity. Bright hues add excitement to any summer wedding, but for fall the focus will be on darker décor, highlighting colors like burgundy, burnt orange, mauve, and eggplant. Expect to see wood tones, matte black ceramic vases, and bridesmaids in navy.

Bring the outdoors indoors Lush greenery and plants allow couples to be married in their own secret garden. Greenery can be used for table runners, to decorate the venue, draped across doorways, columns, the bar, and winding up staircases. Couples are pushing boundaries by creating unexpected greenery displays like tropical wedding arches made of palmetto leaves and suspended greenery installations made of winding ivy.

Translucence Couples looking to create wow moments for their guests are embracing translucent materials like glass and acrylic that show off embellishments while allowing the space to feel light and airy. Acrylic wedding arches, glass cake tables, and clear tents are a few favorites. Complement glass and acrylics with scores of candles, lush florals, and over the top design elements. Make a statement with gorgeously flourished calligraphy on acrylic place cards or seating charts.

Unexpected invitations New shapes and unconventional materials are turning traditional cream wedding invitations on their head. Couples aren’t just personalizing their wedding day; they are embracing innovative invitations that give guests a hint of the

extraordinary celebration to come. Those looking to explore this trend while maintaining a classic feel should consider a custom envelope liner with a map drawn of their wedding location or an interestingly shaped die cut invitation in classic white or ecru. For couples who want to push the boundaries further, move past paper invitations. Custom invitations can be printed on wood, etched on mirrors, or incorporate nontraditional materials like fabric or stone.

giving back into their big day. More couples are asking for donations to their favorite charities in lieu of gifts, hiring nonprofit music and dance performance groups, and taking volunteer honeymoons. Couples are also giving back at the end of their wedding day by arranging for extra reception meals to be donated to Second Harvest or by donating their wedding flowers to local hospitals and shelters using a service like Repeat Roses.

Giving back

Food favorites

Weddings are the perfect time to shower the special couple with love and attention. Grateful couples are paying it forward by incorporating

Couples are embracing custom menus that move beyond his and hers cocktails. The wedding menu has become

a new and exciting way for couples to share their love story with their guests. Couples who met in New England might feature mini lobster and crab rolls as passed hors d’oeuvres while couples who vacation every year in Spain might include classic tapas offerings. Couples are also exploring their cultural heritage when it comes to menu planning. Unique menus intrigue guests and allow couples to share special memories and traditions with their friends and loved ones. Lauren Elkin, owner and lead event planner, Lauren Elkin Signature Events, www.lesignatureevents.com


Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018 • SUMMER GUIDE

53

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54 SUMMER GUIDE • Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018

easy snacks t is finally summer time! With summer comes sunny days and trips to the beach. With all of this time spent outdoors in the heat, it can be harder to eat well. Planning ahead can allow you to avoid the beach snack bars, and eat well all summer long! Packing for the beach can be hard because foods can spoil. Just because it is harder, does not mean you should not do it. These tips will make packing for a beach day easy! Start by bringing a cooler. A cooler will allow you more variety in what you can pack, and filling it with cold drinks will help you avoid dehydration. Pack frozen water bottles for the day in the cooler to be used as additional ice packs. This way as the frozen waters melt, you will have cold drinks all day. Next, think about pairing carbohydrates with proteins for snacks. Snacks that consist of carbohydrates paired with proteins will give you energy and help keep you feeling full. Single serv-

what to pack for your next day at the beach

I

ing packets of peanut butter or almond butter travel well and can be paired with carbohydrates such as bananas, apples or whole grain pretzels. Trail mix is also a great beach snack and you can make it catered to your own taste. Making your own trail mix not only allows you to cater to your own food preferences, but you can avoid the high

sodium and sugar varieties sold at snack bars. Try your favorite combinations of nuts, seeds, cereal and dried fruit. Hummus is another great beach snack. Pack pre-cut carrots, cucumbers, broccoli and peppers to dip into hummus. A bonus of this snack is that the wa-

ter content of vegetables helps contribute to hydration. Granola and protein bars are convenient because they are easy to carry with you and will help keep you feeling full from one meal to the next. However, not all bars are created equal. Choose bars with a short and recognizeable ingredient list, about 200 calories, and at least 3 grams of protein and fiber/serving. Choose flavors for the beach that are not chocolate based to avoid having them melt. Fruit such as apples, oranges and bananas are convenient to travel with because the peel serves as their carrying case. Fruit in its own carrying case is helpful since the peels can protect the fruit from the sand. Besides bananas having a peel protecting them from the sand, bananas are a great beach snack because the potassium in bananas actually help fight bloating! Happy snacking, and enjoy your beach days! Linzy Ziegelbaum,MS,RD,CDN www.LNZnutrition.com

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Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018 • SUMMER GUIDE

55

spill the ICE TEA

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he first printed sweet tea recipe (iced tea) appeared in 1879 in a community cookbook called Housekeeping in Old Virginia, by Marion Ca-

Popular iced tea blends often include fruit due to the compatibility of flavors. In fact, tea and fruit is the perfect marriage when it comes to Iced Tea.

bell Tyree. However, it was the 1904 World’s Fair in St. Louis where it was popularized. Richard Blechynden had a pavilion in which he was offering free hot tea. Due to the hot weather, no one was interested. He quickly improvised a way to make iced tea by running the tea through chilled pipes. The free iced tea was a huge hit with the fairgoers and Blechynden’s new invention was taken to New York City and used in Bloomingdales to help serve this new summertime drink to shoppers. Since then, iced tea has become a universal drink offering. There are many cultural variations and preparation methods, but all of them are essentially based on brewing a tea that is then served chilled. The two simplest ways to make a great iced tea from loose tea leaves are:

Now just to clarify, tea and fruit blends are the combination of any or all of the following: • leaves from tea plants • dehydrated fruit pieces • fruit botanicals(oils) • leaves from herbal plants There are some fruit only infusions that contain no tea leaves whatsoever. These are much different than tea and fruit blends. The mouthfeel is completely different and the steeping time is usually longer. Many people like the idea of “Sun Tea” which means using the energy of the sun to steep tea leaves. However, tea made by tea bags or loose leaf tea placed in glass jars of water and then left in the sun, can harbor bacteria that can make you ill. According to the Centers for Disease Control, using the sun’s rays to make tea can facilitate the growth of a bacteria called Alcaligenes Viscolactis. The water sitting in the jar on your porch will not get any hotter than 130 degrees, this simply is not hot enough to kill this bacteria. It would need to be at least 195 degrees for three to five minutes. It’s, therefore, best to brew your tea the traditional way or to give Cold Brewing a try. Now is definitely the time to break out the iced tea glasses and start sipping no matter what method you choose. Iced tea is a drink to be enjoyed year round! Shawn Geitner/CEO Certified Tea Sommelier Beleave Teas Inc., www.beleaveteas.com

Hot Brewing: Hot brewing involves heating the water to the temperature appropriate for a particular type of tea, steeping it for the proper time, letting it cool and then pouring it over ice. This method pushes the flavor out of the tea leaves at a faster rate and produces a stronger tasting tea.

Cold Brewing: Cold brewing is a slower and more gentle process. The tea leaves are allowed to steep for a much longer period of time in water that is never heated. The flavor is slowly pulled out of the leaves in this way and produces a softer but no less flavorful tea. This method is great for larger amounts of tea.

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To harvest whole tea leaves, more care has to be taken. This means they are picked by hand or by gentle machines that mimic handpicking. Loose leaves come from the topmost part of the tea bush which is where the flavor and health benefits are more concentrated. Whole tea leaves still have their botanical benefits intact, as opposed to cut or chopped leaves that lose them into the air leading to quick degradation.

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Wholes leaves are infused more slowly which allows the complex flavors and aromas to shine. Using loose leaves opens to the door to a world of different types of iced teas. Greens, Oolongs, Whites and Herbals all make wonderful tasting iced teas. The health benefits associated with loose leaf teas are the same in both hot and iced versions.


56 SUMMER GUIDE • Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018

going GREEN

optimizing the energy efficiency of your home

on a smaller scale. Their use around an outdoor AC unit actually can increase its efficiency by as much as 10 percent, according to the DOE. But without proper tending, the greenery can creep into units and hamper functionality or block airflow.

ummertime is here. That means two things: rising temperatures and rising utility bills. Homeowners can’t do anything to control the mercury. They can take steps to make their residences more efficient and be more environmentally friendly along the way. After all, houses use 22 percent of the total energy consumed in the United States, according to the U.S. Department of Energy (DOE). About half of that expense comes from cooling and heating. However, the effective use of vegetation and other eco-friendly approaches can not only beautify your property but also cut cooling bills during these warmest months by as much as 40 percent, the DOE estimates.

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Find plants that require less water Shrubs and bushes look good and don’t need much water to thrive. Flowerbeds require a little strategy. Group like plants together that share similar water needs, pouring a good amount of water in a single area that will spread across a smaller space. Aerating soil improves water flow to plants. Also, consider watering in the morning when evaporation rates are low. Mulch provides benefits, too, by keeping plant roots cool, slowing evaporation and minimizing weed growth.

Plant trees Direct sunlight can quickly spike temperatures inside the home. Think about standing under a tree and the coolness you feel – almost immediately – thanks to the leafy canopy. The same effect happens with a home. The air temperature can be as much as 25 degrees cooler under cover, which helps keep indoor temperatures at bay and reduces strain on

the air conditioning.

Keep greenery away from AC units Shrubs, small trees and vines provide much the same benefit as trees, just

Use environmentally friendly lawn products Lawn care companies are realizing the negative impact using some of their products can have on the environment, seeping into the ground and washing

into creeks and tributaries. Recently, many have dialed back the levels of harmful chemicals and turned to more environmentally friendly ingredients like soy and slow-release nitrogen.

Let it grow Many lawns require regular watering to achieve their lush appearances. To reduce the liquid need, slightly raise the blade on your lawnmower. A yard with taller grass retains water longer.

Dip into a (swimming) pool of ideas An easy way to help measure water loss in a pool is to add a mark at the water line and check it every 24 hours for major changes. Technology can catch leaks the moment they occur through smart water-monitoring devices, which provide real-time leak alerts that can save hundreds of dollars and offer muchneeded peace of mind. Covering a pool will help prevent water loss due to evaporation. Additionally, using a cover during the active seasons will help keep the pool clean and reduce maintenance costs. Steve Arel, editor of Proud Green Home, www.proudgreenhome.com


Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018 • SUMMER GUIDE

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58 SUMMER GUIDE • Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018

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Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018 • SUMMER GUIDE

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60 SUMMER GUIDE • Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018 in Bogotá and a teenage maid from the guerilla-occupied slum who form an unlikely friendship that blossoms out of desperation.

summer READS BY GRACE MCQUADE ooks are meant to take readers away – out of their lives and heads to experience different points of view. Some stories hit close to home, with characters that resemble family and friends placed in situations that test the strength of these bonds. Bestselling author Emily Giffin writes these types of novels. Her latest, “All We Ever Wanted” (June 26), explores every parent’s worst nightmare in our social media age when a revealing photograph of a high school student spreads like wildfire, forcing those involved, the school, and the whole community to come together. Other books transport readers to faraway places and times. A novel can introduce people and events existing in distant parts of the world. A travelogue can be a companion while on the road or offer a window to a remarkable journey that can be enjoyed right on your own

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FICTION “The Lost Vintage: A Novel” by Ann Mah (June 19): On her quest to become one of only a few hundred certified wine experts in the world, a woman returns to her ancestral vineyard in Burgundy where she uncovers secrets from her family’s past while falling for a local winemaker. “The Secrets Between Us: A Novel” by Thrity Umrigar (June 26): The sequel to the national bestseller, “The Space Between Us,” finds main character Bhima, once a faithful servant for an upper-middle-class Parsi household, now selling fruits and vegetables at a local market, a business partnership that reveals a true friendship and the complexities of life in modern India. “The Lido: A Novel” by Libby Page (July 10): A woman is witnessing many changes within her London community, namely the lido, the outdoor pool where

“The Third Hotel: A Novel” by Lauren van den Berg (Aug. 7): A woman arrives in Cuba to attend a Latin American film festival and sees her husband standing outside a museum. The problem? He’s supposed to be dead. d Griefstricken and baffled, the wife begins to track the man’s every move through the streets of Havana, forcing her to confront truths about their marriage.

front porch. And a memoir can tell a person’s story that cannot otherwise be imagined. Spring brought fun trips with “Women in Sunlight: A Novel,” the latest story set in the Italian countryside by “Under the Tuscan Sun” author Frances Mayes, as well as “Nathan Turner’s I Love California: Live, Eat, and Entertain the West Coast Way” that captures the homes, people and food unique to California’s beautiful coastline. The books of summer will continue to take readers across the country and around the globe, providing escapes like those experienced by their authors and characters. A few are running away. Many seek life-changing adventures. Others are merely trying to survive their changing homelands. So whether you are planning to jet away, head out to Long Island’s Forks, or just kick your feet up in your own backyard this season, here are books to fill your tablets and totes.

she has swum her whole life – even through WWII. When a young newspaper reporter is assigned to write a story on the lido’s closing, the two women meet and share their stories in a novel that connects generations. “What We Were Promised: A Novel” by Lucy Tan (July 10): Set in modernday Shanghai, this debut by Tan tells the story of the Zhen family, who achieve success in America and return home to a radically different China as each family member must reconcile their elevated place in this new society, including the prodigal son who unexpectedly arrives. “The Occasional Virgin: A Novel” by Hanan al-Shaykh (July 10): Two thirtysomething women who grew up in Beirut – one in a

“French Exit: A Novel” by Patrick deWitt (Aug. 28): A wealthy New York City socialite becomes an Upper East Side pariah after the scandalous death of her husband so she flees to Paris with her grown, ne’erdo-well son where they encounter further potential ruin in a story that is both a send-up of high society and a moving mother/son caper.

Christian family and the other raised in C tthe Muslin faith – vacation by the sea on the Italian Riviera. While they each o lleft Lebanon behind to pursue professsional lives and love, they discover that tthey cannot easily escape their families aand traditional pasts. “South of the Clouds” by John D. C Kuhns (July 17): When a prominent American investor, once featured on the front pages of New York’s business and society papers, is broken by the Great Recession of 2008, he seeks redemption in the Chinese jungle north of the Burmese border, where a beautiful karaoke girl might save him. “Fruit of the Drunken Tree: A Novel” by Ingrid Rojas Contreras (July 31): Set in Columbia at the height of drug lord Pablo Escobar’s violent regime, the novel tells two very different, but inextricable stories about a sheltered young girl from a gated community

“Lake Success: A Novel” by Gary Shteyngart (Sept. 4): A narcissistic and stressed-out hedge-fund manager abandons his affluent life in New York on a Greyhound bus in search of a simpler existence with an old college sweetheart while his wife, a first generation American, discovers the pitfalls that come with wealth in Shteyngart’s piercing and poignant tale of the 0.1 percent.

NON-FICTION “The Debatable Land: The Lost World Between Scotland & England” by Graham Robb (June 12): Two years ago, Robb moved with his wife to a distant part of England near the Scottish border known as the Debatable Land, the site of legends and battles throughout history. So Robb decided to explore this 13-mile stretch on foot and by bicycle while reimagining the region’s colorful past. “Life in the Garden” by Penelope Lively (June 12): In her philosophical and poetic memoir, Lively shares her lifelong passions for art, literature and gardening, taking readers from the courtyards of her childhood home ome in Cairo, Cairo to a family cottage in Somerset, to her own gardens in Oxford and London, bringing these lush worlds and the sanctuaries of writers like Virginia Wolfe to life.


Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018 • SUMMER GUIDE

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outdoor PESTS ummer is a season of sun, warm weather, and long nights. But nothing can spoil wonderful moments this season like pesky mosquitos, bees, wasps and termites. Mosquitos can ruin the day and leave its telltale mark for days to come. Mosquitoes can be more than just a nuisance because they can transmit several diseases including West Nile virus, dengue fever and Zika. The U.S. Center for Disease Control recommends applying mosquito repellents that contain the active ingredients DEET, picaridin, oil of lemon eucalyptus (OLE) or IR3535. Eliminating mosquito breeding sites around your home is an important step to reducing the populations. Mosquitoes require standing water to breed because their larvae are aquatic. Most larvae can develop in stagnant pools that are less than half an inch deep. If water is present for more than five days in a row, it has the potential to breed mosquitoes. The following is Mosquito Prevention 101:

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control is to eliminate the nest.

• Don’t over water your yard and garden. Standing water becomes a source for mosquito eggs. • Empty and refill kiddie pools and bird baths at least once per week. • Remove standing water from plant saucers and change pet dish water daily. • Clean gutters on house and make sure water is properly flowing away from house. Fill in mud holes. • Add bubblers or fountains to small lakes and ponds to keep the surface constantly rippling. • Keep swimming pools drained or covered during off months and treated properly during the summer months.

Want to prevent stings? • Wear shoes. • Remove trash frequently and cover trash cans. • Do not swap at stinging insects. They will become aggressive. • Avoid sweet smelling perfumes. • Ensure door and window screens are in good condition. Termites are no fun, no matter what time of year. The National Pest Management Association estimates that termites cause over five billion dollars in damage in just the United States alone. This is one statistic you do not want your home to be in. Eastern subterranean are prevalent to our area and they are difficult to detect. If you see mud tunnels, and loose wings, it’s time to call a professional to assess the situation. Peter S. Scala, BCE, President Board Certified Entomologist www.parkwaypestservices.com

Though beneficial to the environment, especially for pollinating, bees, wasps and hornets can pose quite a problem. For some, stings are not only extremely painful, but are life threatening. Bees and wasps are very aggressive especially when food and drink are on the table. There are traps that can be placed around to attract bees and wasps away from the area. However the solution to

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62 SUMMER GUIDE • Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018

diy DECK

ith the beautiful summer weather here, you can finally begin to enjoy your yard again. Building a deck is a great way to expand your living space and also add value to your home. But before you build this open-air extension, or hire a contractor to do so, make sure you’ve thought about exactly what you want or need. Thinking it through now will help to you to avoid the headaches and potential added expense of mid-project changes, or worse yet, dissatisfaction and regrets when the project is complete. While your first thought may be how spacious you want the new deck to be, consider also how much of your yard will be taken up, and how much you would like to have left. The deck should be designed in a style that is consistent with the lines and overall feel of the home so that it blends seamlessly. Practical considerations begin with the door from the home to the deck: are you using an existing door? Adding sliders? From which room? And stairs to the

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what you need to know

yard: a standard stair with railing, wide and deep steps, or levels that gradually approach ground level? And consider the style of the railing and spindles, which may be required by Town building code if the deck is above a specified elevation. There are many options for embellishing your deck, including built-in benches, planters, storage, lighting and electric outlets. Consider which of these are important to you and make sure they’re included in the plan for pricing lumber and labor. And unless you’re planning your deck as part of a new construction, you likely already have landscaping in place. Take inventory of your trees and shrubs and what will stay and what will go to make room for the deck. Think about nearby trees and how much sun or shade your deck will get. And you have a choice of many materials available today for the construction of decks. Some people like the ease of traditional pressure-treated lumber which is infused with preservatives to improve its longevity. Many decks are still built this way,

but weather-resistant woods such as redwood, cedar and cypress, which are naturally resistant to rot, decay and boring insects, are also popular. Some homeowners opt for exotic imported hardwoods, like teak, ipe (pronounced EE-pay) and mahogany. These pricier woods are handsome and durable but also very dense. This makes them expensive, heavy, and difficult to cut and drill, so if you choose one of these, your contractor will need to be experienced in working with these materials. Very popular today are synthetic materials that look like wood but have many advantages over their natural counterparts. Composites, including Trex and TimberTech, are composed of a blend of wood fibers and recycled plastic. Plastic lumber, such as Azek Deck and Forever Deck, are made entirely of plastic. All these very low maintenance manmade materials are highly resistant to staining, decay and cracks and they will not splinter or warp. An experienced contractor can help you think through all these factors and more. And a skilled, reputable contrac-

tor will ensure that your deck has appropriate footings, that it’s level and structurally sound, and complies with local building codes and regulations. Do your homework before you say yes to the deck! When you’re ready to choose a contractor, remember to confirm that the company is licensed and insured. Ask if the owner will be onsite throughout the construction or if he or she has a project manager. Request a written contract that includes a clear description of the work to be done, the cost and payment terms, and a projection of how long the project will take. Make sure that the contractor will secure the appropriate permits from your local building department, that he will protect the shrubs and other plants that you plan to keep, and that there will be a thorough clean-up at the conclusion of the job. This planning will help pave the way to a successful, surprise-free experience as you plan a great new space for fun and relaxation on your new deck! John Santos, Island Contracting, www.islandcontracting.com


Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018 • SUMMER GUIDE

mani PEDI M

any women and even many men go to nail salons for manicures and pedicures. Walk down the street in any busy town and you’re likely to see two, three, four…even more salons doing Mani-Pedis. Let’s face it, they feel good and they look good. Well, that is until that infected ingrown toenail pops up three to four days later. Or you suddenly see some weird growths on the bottom of your foot. Here are some tips on manicure and pedicure safety. 1. Apply a cream to moisturize your nails, especially after removing nail polish since most removers contain chemicals that dry the nails. Using an all-natural polish remover will help. 2. Never cut or forcefully push back your cuticles. This will limit the chance of infection. 3. While most nail salons follow strict cleanliness and disinfection guidelines, look for the following when visit-

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staying safe at the salon

ing a salon: Does your nail technician have the necessary experience and/or license, if required? Are the stations clean? Does the nail technician wash her

hands between clients? Are there dirty tools lying around? Ask how they clean their tools. 4. Shave your lower legs after getting a pedicure, not before. That means not shaving your lower legs for at least

24 hours before you get a pedicure. If you nick yourself while shaving, a pedicure could put you at risk for an infection. 5. Bring your own tools and clean and sterilize them yourself. 6. Avoid footbaths. Sterilizing them is next to impossible. Unless the salon uses a clean footbath liner, forgo the footbath. 7. Avoid the use of gels and “fake” nails. They can significantly damage and weaken your nails. 8. There are many all-natural nail polishes that are much healthier for your nails than regular nail polish. Regular polish contains formaldehyde, toluene and DBP, all toxic and unhealthy for your nails. Find a polish that is enriched with tea tree oil and contains vitamins, biotin, wheat protein; these ingredients can all help to limit nail damage and often can enrich your nails. Want to be really safe? Consult your podiatrist or dermatologist! David J. Sands, DPM, www.sandspodiatry.com

Dip into summer ocean blues Nail polishes come in every shade of blue this season, much like the oceans and lakes we will be enjoying this summer. Choose one that feels right just for you!

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A. Butter LONDON Candy Floss B. Zoya Blu C. Essie Strut Your Stuff D. Red Carpet Manicure All About Me E. CND Colors Cerulean Sea F. O*P*I Teal Me More Teal Me More G. Orly It’s Up To Blue H. ‘Nicole by OPI A Million Sparkles I. Nars Polish Ikiru J. Red Carpet Manicure My Beast Friend K. Zoya Mallory L. Sinful Nail Polish Super Star


64 SUMMER GUIDE • Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018

beauty & the beach he sun is high and the surf is up, but do problem areas on your face or body make you want to hide under the beach blanket? With today’s technology, there are safe and easy ways you can enhance your appearance and get a boost of self-confidence. First and foremost, when you are at the beach, even on cloudy days, always remember to wear a wide-brimmed hat and sunglasses. Use a broad-spectrum sunscreen that blocks UVA and UVB rays with a minimum of SPF of 30. It is also extremely important to apply enough sunscreen to your entire body (approximately 2 tablespoons) 30 minutes before going outside, and to reapply every two hours or after swimming or excessive sweating. Seek the shade whenever possible, especially between 10:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. There are cosmetic-related concerns people may experience during the summer season, which can be addressed quickly, safely and non-invasively:

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Muffin tops, love handles, excess fat in abdomen, thighs, bra area These stubborn areas of excess fat just don’t seem to respond to your best efforts at diet and exercise. A non-invasive technique called CoolSculpting® is a process by which your excess pockets of fat are frozen, with no damage to the overlying skin or the underlying tissues. CoolSculpting® requires no needles, no anesthesia, no downtime and no recovery. The procedure takes approximately one hour.

Spider veins and rosacea Spider veins on the legs can be eliminated with a beam of light from a laser which only “sees” the blue and purple areas that need treatment. Another method for removing spider veins is sclerotherapy, in which a tiny needle is used to inject the veins with a chemical that causes them to collapse. Eventually, the body reabsorbs the nonfunctioning vessels and they disappear. Broken blood vessels on the face and rosacea can be treated with a laser that “sees” only the pink or red of the vessels and

spares the overlying epidermis any damage.

Brown spots and tattoos Also known as age spots, sun spots, or liver spots, these benign brown blemishes are removed with a beam of light from a laser that “sees” brown. Many people who are displeased with their tattoos want them banished completely. One of the newest advances in laser tattoo removal is picosecond technology, which uses short bursts of energy for the removal of tattoos. These energy bursts are measured in picoseconds (trillionths of a second) which cause the tattoo ink to break apart into tiny particles which are eliminated by the body. Compared to many lasers used in the past, this new technology may be more effective on stubborn colors and require fewer treatments to achieve final results.

Excess hair on back, legs, arms Breakthroughs in laser hair reduction include chilling devices that cool the overlying epidermis and longer pulse durations that allow the beam of light to selectively penetrate into the hair follicles more deeply, without harming the overly-

ing skin. Darker-skinned people should request that advanced technology be used to avoid lightening or darkening of the skin, and possible burning, scabbing and scarring that may result if older machines are used. Be sure your skin is not tanned before treatment, as it could increase the risk of pigment-changing side effects.

Cellulite, stretch marks, scars There are a number of FDA-approved devices that reduce cellulite and facilitate the development of a more contoured physique. Stretch marks typically result from rapid weight gain. The pulsed dye laser is effective for treating new stretch marks and a variety of ablative and non-ablative fractional lasers can improve the appearance of more mature stretch marks and scars. With all the wonders of technology, the most painful choice you’ll have to make this summer is deciding which bathing suit to buy! Deborah S. Sarnoff, M.D, www.cosmetiqueMD.com

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Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018 • SUMMER GUIDE

hair trends

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CUT & COLOR The lob haircut has been wildly popular for years, but 2018’s rendition is a bit different. This mid-length style has a lot more layers. It’s a fun, stylish way to take your lob to the next level. Take the plunge with one of this season’s biggest trends: Contour Coloring along with the lob. Contour Coloring highlights certain sections of the hair to extenuate your facial features. It can give more definition to bone structure and enhance a chiseled effect.

COLOR The Celeb Luxury Pastel Light Pink Colorwash helps to maintain or create hair color with one simple wash – the perfect summer trend. It works well for hair that is highly lightened/bleached white to the palest blonde. The Colorwash instantly adds color while cleansing to maintain or create color. To increase color intensity, use the Celeb Luxury Colorwash 2-3 times in a row. Continuous use after fresh color, stops fade between color services. Sulfate-free, paraben-free, ammonia-free, peroxide-free, PPD-free. No animal testing. 100% vegan. Gluten-free. pH balanced. Information and photos provided by nuBest Salon and Spa, www.nubestsalon.com

THE LOB HAIRCUT

CURLY HAIR The resurgence of curls is such an exciting trend. If you have curls, be sure to embrace them. Curls are more fun to work with because you can create a variety of different looks with curly hair. People with long, medium-length and even hair should work with their natural texture as opposed to fighting against it, because it has become trendy for hair to have a more insouciantly undone look, as opposed to the painstakingly stylized and perfected look that once reigned supreme, which allowed little room for variation or customization.

The lob has been wildly popular for years, but 2018’s rendition is a bit different. This mid-length style has a lot more layers. It’s a fun, stylish way to take your lob to the next level. Take the plunge with one of this season’s biggest trends: Contour Coloring along with the lob. Contour Coloring highlights certain sections of the hair to extenuate your facial features. It can give more definition to bone structure and enhance a chiseled effect.

SMOKEY BROWNS Whether it’s a blunt fringe, short layers, dipdye or a whole new shade of hair, the new season brings with it the perfect opportunity to test out the most coveted hairstyles and hair trends sported by celebrities and street-style stars. This season was especially good in taking fun, inventive ideas to the forefront, from playing with multiple textures to new incarnations of just plain old pretty looks. Warm blondes, smoky browns, and icy platinum is the way to go. Smoky browns, add instant warmth to your look. Information and photos provided by nuBest Salon and Spa, www.nubestsalon.com

PIXIE CUT Then, there’s the pixie cut -- a modern-day version of Mia Farrow’s classic pixie, only this updated version feels ultra-fresh and carefree. It’s kept soft by not blunting the perimeter of the hairline around the head, and the layers are slightly longer on top.


66 SUMMER GUIDE • Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018

summer fitness

t was a long cold winter and it feels good to be able to step outside and enjoy the warmer weather. After being cooped up all winter it’s easy to understand why you wouldn’t want to be stuck inside in the gym, too. This season, step away from the machines and use your surroundings for your own personal gym. Not only will you be exercising, but you will also be getting a boost of vitamin D from the sun, you will see an increase in energy and your mood will be elevated. A well rounded exercise plan includes cardio, strength/resistance training, and flexibility training. This can include jumping rope, marching in place, doing squats, walking lunges, planks and push-ups. With these basic exercises you can create an entire work out with many variations and never get bored this summer. Ready to start? Use a circuit style workout. After the warm up, do the exercise of your choice for 8 to 12 reps of each OR do the exercises as timed exercises for 45 to 60 seconds each.

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The Warm Up: Start out marching in place with high knees, add folded arms at chest height, keep the march going as you reach your fingertips to the sky, add elbows dropping to your sides. Other variations can include alternating twists and then reverse the whole process by holding fingers to the sky then folding the arms again and ending with the arms to your sides. If marching bothers your hips you can replace the marching with a side-to-side step and keep the arm movements the same. You can add dynamic warm up stretches to the routine by doing alternate forward lunges while reaching the arms forward and then over head and alternate standing knee pulls into the chest.

The Cardio: Depending on your fitness level you can do a brisk walk, jog or run, or a combination of jumping jacks alternating with a one or two minute jump rope session.

The Strength Training: Who needs weights when you can use your own body weight and gravity for resistance?

Start out with a session of squats. Sit back as if you were going to sit in an imaginary chair. Stick your butt out without letting your knees drift forward past your toes. Make sure your form is good to avoid injury. Your goal is to get your thighs parallel to the ground. Push through your heels and contract your glutes to come up.

Follow the squats with some walking lunges. You can use your driveway or any long path as a guide. Your perfect form should have you standing with feet parallel and legs hip distance apart. Want more intensity? Lift your knees.

For core strengthening nothing beats the plank. Find a grassy patch or use a folded towel to protect your elbows. Bring yourself to a “table top” position on your hands and knees. Lower yourself to your forearms keeping your elbows directly under your shoulders. Without changing the angle of your shoulders, step out your right leg behind you, flex your foot and rest on the ball of the foot. Step out the other foot the same way. Your shoulders, hips, and ankles should all be in alignment. Make sure your head is also aligned with the spine and you are gazing a few inches beyond your fingers. Time yourself as you hold that position as long as you can. Use that as your gauge and try to increase the time each week. Variations include holding the plank on your palms instead of the forearms and bringing your knee in toward your elbow and back out. Pushups are great for strengthening the chest, arms, back and core. Your goal is to get your chest as close to the floor as possible. Variations include keeping your elbows in tight to the body to work the triceps, or place your feet on a step for a decline pushup, or place your hands on the step for an incline pushup. No matter what your work out goals are for the summer, remember to listen to your body. Drink plenty of fluids while outdoors to keep hydrated. Debbie Krzyminski, Fitness Figures www.fitnessfiguresny.com


Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018 • SUMMER GUIDE

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68 SUMMER GUIDE • Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018

5 different reasons to wear

SUNGLASSES Sunglasses aren’t just for making a fashion statement. They actually protect your eyes because you are exposed to more harmful UV Rays than you think.

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UV Protection The sun’s harmful UV rays can lead to serious, and in some cases, long-term health issues, including photokeratitis (sunburn of the eye’s surface), pterygium (growths on the eye), cataracts, and macular degeneration.

Skin Cancer Most people don’t know that 5% to 10% of skin cancer occurs around the eyes. Sunglasses are not just for sunny days. It’s important to always wear quality, protective sunglasses when outdoors, whether working, driving, running, gardening, playing, or watching sports. Coach Ombre Signature Square

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General Eye Comfort The sun’s brightness and glare interferes with comfortable vision and the ability to see clearly. This can cause squinting, can make eyes water, and can bring on headaches. Maui Jim Cinder Cone Polarized

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Dark Adaptation Spending even a relatively short amount of time in intense sunlight can hamper the eyes’ ability to adapt quickly to nighttime or indoor light levels. This can make driving at night difficult and even hazardous. Tom Ford Penelope

Blue-Light Protection (HEV: high-energy visible radiation) Use outdoor lenses that absorb the HEV, as accumulated exposure has been associated with AMD (age-related macular degeneration). Oakley Targetline Aero Flight Collection

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Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018 • SUMMER GUIDE

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70 SUMMER GUIDE • Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018

summer RECIPES When we think of cooking in the summer, our minds often go to fresh fruits and vegetables, delicious seafood, and of course BBQ! Chef Garrett Hamilton shares recipes that will help you make the most of your grill. www.homepersonalchef.com

SEASONED GRILLED CORN & POTATOES “Potatoes and corn are summer staples for a BBQ or campfire. Season to perfection and be eat right off the grill.”

Ingredients 4 ears of corn shucked and washed clean of silks 4 Russet and/or Sweet Potatoes washed 1 stick (8 oz.) Butter 1.5 Tbsp Italian Seasoning 1.5 tbsp granulated garlic 1 tsp sea salt ½ tsp pepper 8 sheets of tin foil approximately 14” long

Directions

CILANTRO LIME PORK TENDERLOIN “The Cilantro Lime Pork Tenderloin is light for the summer and a great recipe for grilling or cooking over an open campfire with a grill on top”

Ingredients 1 pkg pork tenderloin (contains 2 small loins) ¾ cup olive oil 1 cup chopped fresh cilantro 6 tbsp granulated garlic 2 tsp cumin 1 tsp chili powder 1 tsp sea salt ½ tsp pepper Large zip bag

Directions • Place all ingredients in the Zip

bag with the pork tenderloins and make sure meat is thoroughly coated. Let marinate for a minimum of 4 hours or as long as one full day. • With the grill on high heat, place tenderloins directly on grill rack, reserving the liquid in the Zip bag. • Cook approximately 15 minutes, turning tenderloin 3 times at 5 minute intervals. Pour reserved liquid over pork each time you turn. • Pork should have a light pink color in the center when done with an internal temperature of 145 degrees. • Let Pork tenderloins rest for at least 5 minutes before slicing. Garnish with cilantro, if desired.

• In a small saucepan, melt the butter. Add in the seasoning, granulated garlic, salt and pepper. Simmer for about 5 minutes. • Lay out sheet of tin foil and place corn or potato near the short end of the foil and partially fold up edges of foil around it to keep in butter mixture. • Spoon butter mixture over corn or potato to taste, approximately 1.5 tbsp. • Quickly roll corn or potato in foil and twist ends to seal to keep in the butter mixture

• Repeat for each ear of corn and potato. • Place corn and potatoes directly on the grill. • Cook corn for approximately 30 minutes, depending on size of ear, turning every 10 minutes. • Cook potatoes for approximately 50 minutes, depending on size of potato, turning every 15 minutes. • NOTE: If cooking over an open camp fire, place potatoes and corn around the edges of the fire pit in the hot coals.

GRILLED SUMMER FRUITS

“Desserts in the summer should be light, and easy to prepare to make the most of your time outdoors.”

Directions Put pineapple, mango and peaches in a zip bag with some honey and melted butter. Add a sprinkle of salt. Marinate for a half hour. Grill on a lightly oiled grill top


Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018 • SUMMER GUIDE

FISH IN PAPILLOTE ON GRILL

ALL PURPOSE MEAT RUB FOR GRILLING CHICKEN, BEEF OR PORK “Spice Rub is a must for any grill master to keep in the pantry. It is so versatile and can be used on just about any meat that one would want to grill.”

Ingredients 3 tbsp whole coriander 1 tbsp whole cumin ½ tbsp whole mustard seeds 1 tbsp black peppercorns 1 tsp red pepper flakes 1 whole bay leaf 4 whole cloves 3 tbsp paprika 1 tsp ground allspice

“The Fish En Papilotte incorporates the use of summer cherry tomatoes and cilantro from the garden. It is also nice and light and a fantastic alternative to meat on the grill.”

Ingredients 4 sea bass (cod or halibut) fillets 8 oz. each 4 tbsp olive oil 4 tbsp lime juice 4 tbsp chopped cilantro 10 - 12 cherry tomatoes sliced thin Sea salt & pepper to taste 4 sheets tin foil

1.5 tbsp kosher salt 1.5 tbsp brown sugar 1 tbsp granulated garlic

Directions Toast all whole spices (1st 7 ingredients) in a dry saute pan over medhigh heat, tossing constantly, until aroma is apparent. Cool to room temp. Grind in coffee mill or spice mill. Combine with remaining ingredients and store covered tightly until ready to use. Place meat in a large bowl and liberally cover with spice rub. Grill as required for meat used.

4 sheets parchment paper

Directions • Line 4 sheets of tin foil with parchment paper and place fish in the middle. • Top each fillet, in order, with 1 tbsp olive oil, 1 tbsp lime Juice, Salt & Pepper to taste, 1 Tbsp Cilantro, and 2 -3 sliced cherry tomatoes. • Wrap each fillet by folding the top sides down over and over, then folding the sides up and seal tightly. • Place on med to low grill and cook for 8 – 10 minutes, depending on thickness of fish, until the fish is opaque.

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72 SUMMER GUIDE • Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018

barbeque GADGETS

be a hero at your backyard BBQ with these nifty tools

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A. Outset 76375 Shrimp Cast Iron Grill and Serving Pan www.amazon.com B. Ekogrips Max Heat Silicone BBQ & Cooking Gloves www.jollygreenproducts.com C. Grill Daddy Corner Cleaner BBQ Grill Brush www.bedbathandbeyond.com D. Grill Thermometer www.thermoworks.com E. Blade Meat Tenderizer www.napoleongrills.com F. BBQ Pizza Stone www.weber.com G. Charcoal Companion Himalayan Salt Block, 8” x 12”www.surlatable.com H. Smores Maker 6 Pocket www.plex247.com I. Ultimate Flashlight Grill Tongs www.homewetbar.com J. Sur La Table Dizzy Dog Hot Dog Spiral Cutter www.surlatable.com K. Beer Can Chicken Roaster Rack www.amazon.com L. King Kooker #12WR 12-Slot Leg and Wing Grill Rack for Poultry www.academy.com M. Zeust Capella Barbecue Grill Light www.zeust.com N. Adjustable Nonstick Burger Press www.williams-sonoma.com O. AP Products 024-1001 Propane Tank Gas Level Indicator www.rvupgradestore.com. P. Grill Beast Pulled-Pork Shredder Meat Clawz www.shop.grillbeast.com


Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018 • SUMMER GUIDE

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74 SUMMER GUIDE • Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018

movie previews hot new releases in time for the summer BY GRACE MCQUADE What are the makings of a summer blockbuster film? It’s a formula movie studios invest millions of dollars in to get just right. Summer used to be the time when movie ticket sales took a plunge, but a film that opened on June 20, 1975 changed all that, keeping people in theatre seats… and out of the water. That movie, “Jaws,” was followed two years later with the first chapter in the “Star Wars” anthology, and the summer blockbuster film was born. Today, given the recent release of “Solo: A Star Wars Story,” Hollywood is following the same script, delivering cinema spectaculars movie fans crave during the longer days of summer. These wow-factor films should certainly start with a rousing screenplay filled with enough heightened drama to keep audiences on the edge of their seats and strong character development to make them care. The story then needs a visionary director at the helm to make these written scenes come alive, especially with the

popularity of 3D films these days. Casting is key, with veteran, A-list actors always a draw, along with up-andcoming talent to lure young moviegoers. Many believe epic motion pictures should have a lot of something often heard on movie sets – action! This generally involves heart-pounding pursuits, awe-inspiring special effects, and larger-than-life or, in some cases, out-of-this-world characters. This summer already made a splash with the box-office behemoth “Jurassic Park: Fallen Kingdom,” the latest installment in one of the biggest film franchises in cinema history. There are more thrills in store this season with a wave of films that includes prehistoric and apocalyptic worlds, genetically-engineered beings and otherworldly forces, high-tech crooks and fearless agents on their tails, and another menacing shark that will make the Great White in “Jaws” look like a guppy. Throw in some spectacular scenery, a soaring soundtrack, and a superhero or two, and you have a summer that is sure to deliver tons of big-screen fun. So hang on as the following action and adventure films make their way to theatres soon.

JULY “The First Purge” (July 4; action/crime/horror; R): The prequel to “The Purge,” this Inde-


Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018 • SUMMER GUIDE

75

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pendence Day release goes back to the first sociological experiment led by one of the leaders (Marisa Tomei) of the New Founding Fathers of America (NFFA), allowing 12 hours of lawlessness for potential criminals to vent their aggression in order to curb crime. The test, however, leads to all-out anarchy and violence that spreads beyond the trial city and could plague the entire nation.

Top gun Tom Cruise reprises his role as Ethan Hunt in the sixth film in this popular franchise, taking the death-defying stunts to new heights as he and his IMF team (Alec Baldwin, Simon Pegg and Ving Rhames), along with familiar female allies (Rebecca Ferguson and Michelle Monaghan), join forces in a race against time after a rogue agent and former foe escapes in Paris.

“Ant-man and the Wasp” (July 6; action/adventure/sci-fi): Scott Lang (Paul Rudd) isn’t your typical superhero as he tries to balance being AntMan with the responsibilities of fatherhood. But when his crime-fighting predecessor Dr. Hank Pym (Michael Douglas) comes to him with an urgent new mission involving a force called The Ghost, Lang must don his superhero suit once again and team up with The Wasp (Evangeline Lilly from “Lost”) to unlock life-changing secrets from all of their pasts.

“Skyscraper” (July 13; action/crime/thriller; PG13): “Die Hard” meets “The Towering Inferno” in this modern-day disaster film in which former FBI hostage rescuer and U.S. war veteran Will Sawyer (Dwayne Johnson) is on assignment in Hong Kong, assessing security at the world’s tallest building. But when the skyscraper suddenly goes ablaze and Sawyer discovers he’s been set up for the crime, he must act fast to clear his name and save his wife (Neve Campbell) and children trapped on the top floors.

“Mamma Mia: Here We Go Again!” (July 20; comedy/musical; PG-13): While some consider hanging from a cliff a wild adventure, others think it’s frolicking through Greece in search of love… while singing ABBA tunes. And when it comes to leading ladies, it doesn’t get much bigger than Meryl Streep, who returns in this sequel to the 2008 hit along with the original cast. The story goes back in time to explain the seeds of the romantic relationships, with actress Lily James (Lady Rose from “Downton Abbey”) playing the younger version of Streep’s character and power-songstress Cher joining the island revelry.

“Mission Impossible – Fallout” (July 27; action/adventure/thriller):

AUGUST “The Darkest Minds” (Aug. 3; sci-fi/thriller): After a pandemic kills most of America’s children, those who survive develop superpowers and are taken from their families and placed in internment camps. One of these kids, a 16 year old with telekinetic powers (Amandla Stenberg), manages to escape her camp and join a group of teens on the run from the government in this film that also stars Mandy Moore from “This Is Us.”

“The Meg” (Aug. 10; action/horror/sci-fi; PG13): A deep-sea submersible, part of an underwater observation program, is attacked by a massive creature lying in the deepest trench of the Pacific, trapping all those inside. Rescue diver Jonas Taylor (Jason Statham) is recruited to save the crew from the unstoppable threat – a prehistoric, 75-foot-long shark known as the

Megalodon, one of the greatest and largest predators of all time – that becomes unleashed on beachgoers.

“Alpha” (Aug. 17; action/drama/thriller; PG13): In this story set during the last Ice Age 20,000 years ago, a young man (Kodi Smit-McPhee) loses his tribe while on a hunt and is presumed dead. He struggles to survive the harsh terrain on his own until he comes across a lone wolf abandoned by its pack. Together, the two encounter countless dangers and overwhelming odds to find their way home.

“Replicas” (Aug. 24; crime/mystery/sci-fi; PG13): A “Coma” for the 21st century, a synthetic biologist (Keanu Reeves) will stop at nothing to bring his deceased wife and children, who were killed in a car accident, back to life, pitting himself against a government-controlled laboratory in this futuristic story about cloning gone wrong.

Kin (Aug. 31; action/sci-fi; PG-13): A young man who just got out of prison (Jack Reynor) must face a vengeful criminal from his past (James Franco). His brother (Myles Truitt) will do anything to protect his older sibling, including using a mysterious weapon he found that everyone from the feds to a gang of supernatural soldiers want to get their hands on in a film also starring Dennis Quaid and Zoe Kravitz, last seen in “Big Little Lies.”

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SEPTEMBER “Peppermint” (Sept. 7; action/drama/thriller): After her husband and daughter are gunned down in a drive-by shooting, a woman (Jennifer Garner) wakes up from a coma and spends years learning to become a killing machine. On the fifth anniversary of her family’s death, she seeks justice by targeting all those she holds responsible – the gang who committed the crime, the lawyers who got them off, and the corrupt cops who enabled the murderous incidents – becoming a lauded vigilante in the process.

“The Predator” (Sept. 14; action/adventure/sci-fi): “The Predator” crash lands in theatres to close out the summer season. In this sequel to the 1987 film “Predator,” a boy (Jacob Tremblay) accidentally triggers the return of the universe’s most lethal hunters who are stronger, smarter, and deadlier than ever before. Only a ragtag crew of exsoldiers and a disgruntled science teacher can prevent the end of the human race in this film starring Olivia Munn, Thomas Jane and Sterling K. Brown, also from “This is Us.” Combining high-stakes dramas, nailbiting chases, grand visual effects, and favorite actors from the big and small screens, the movies on deck over the coming months are sure to be hot tickets this summer.


76 SUMMER GUIDE • Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018

   

  

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BURGER 2018

LOBSTER ROLL

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FINE FOOD. FAST DINING. 524 Jericho Turnpike â&#x20AC;¢ Mineola, NY 11501 at Herricks Road next to Panera Bread

WE DELIVER! (516) REX-BRGR (739-2747) See our menu at www.the-rex.com


78 SUMMER GUIDE • Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018 5WPFC[,WN["RO &CPCPF2JKN 6JWTUFC[,WN["RO 2TQHGUUKQPCN(KIJVGTU.GCIWG (TKFC[,WN["RO 2CPKECVVJG&KUEQ 5WPFC[,WN["RO -GXKP*CTV 6JWTUFC[#WIWUV"RO 2TQHGUUKQPCN(KIJVGTU.GCIWG 9GFPGUFC[#WIWUV"RO (CNN1WV$Q[YKVJ/CEJKPG)WP-GNN[

  

   

ATTILIO’S…“More than a neighborhood pizzeria”

2.00 OFF

$

ANY LARGE PIE or ENTREE Not to be combined with any other offer. Expires 7/31/18

We specialize in catering for all occasions

5.00 OFF

$

ANY DINNER OF $30 OR MORE

Not to be combined with any other offer. Expires 7/31/18

10% OFF

ANY CATERING ORDER OF $100 OR MORE

Not to be combined with any other offer. Expires 7/31/18

Celebrating Our 25th Anniversary! ASK FOR OUR CATERING MENU

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www.ourattilios.com

96 Mineola Ave., Roslyn Heights tel: 621-1400 fax: 621-1509

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Wax Lips, Candy Buttons, Astro Pops, Black Jack Gum, & Fizzies? Bonomos Turkish Taffy, â&#x20AC;Ś r e b Remem Dubble Bubble, BB Bats, & Fruit Stripe Gum? Zotz, Nik-L-Nips, Regal Crown Cherry Sours & Pine Bros. Cough Drops?â&#x20AC;Ś Slinky, Wooden Tops, Duncan YoYos, Jacks & the Booby Trap Game?

Caution To All Parents: Your children may experience an overwhelming desire to dance, smile, laugh and/or scream upon entering our store. At this point, they may promise to do anything for you and may appear to behave like perfect little angels. We cannot be held responsible if you give into them in any way, especially if YOU are dancing, smiling. laughing and/or screaming louder than they are!

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Spaldeensâ&#x20AC;?, Gyroscopes, Wacky Packs, Bozo, & Howdy Doody? Come visit our â&#x20AC;&#x153; General storeâ&#x20AC;? filled with over 1200 retro candies and toysâ&#x20AC;Śand see why we were voted

â&#x20AC;&#x153; THE BESTâ&#x20AC;? 9 YEARS IN A ROW

79

Yup! We have fun stuff for: Kidsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Party Favors, Family/School Reunions â&#x20AC;&#x153; Going to Someoneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s House â&#x20AC;? Bar/Bat Mitzvahs, Sweet 16â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, College Survival Kits, â&#x20AC;&#x153; Thank Youâ&#x20AC;? Presents, Business Baskets, Weddings/Showers or Any Special Event

Com e Back to the 50sâ&#x20AC;Ś

Bring your kids, grandkids, moms & dads...and have a bunch of fun! Giggle with â&#x20AC;&#x153;Nostalgic Memories â&#x20AC;?


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THE OYSTER BAY RAILROAD MUSEUM 102 Audrey Avenue, Oyster Bay We are open Sat. & Sun. 10AM-4PM and invite you to our Visitor Center, Theodore Roosevelt's historic train station, display yard with railroad equipment and turntable.

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or on the web @ www.obrm.org Admission: $5.00 Adults, $4.00 Seniors 62+, $3.00 children 6-12 5 and under FREE


86 SUMMER GUIDE â&#x20AC;¢ Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018 9GFPGUFC[ROsRO 6JWTUFC[RO/KFPKIJV (TKFC[ROCO 5CVWTFC[COCO 5WPFC[COsRO

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Email: tagsalesbymona@gmail.com


Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018 â&#x20AC;¢ SUMMER GUIDE

 

    

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A MODERN AMERICAN KITCHEN || TAP ROOM

LUNCH || DINNER || SUNDAY BRUNCH || EVENTS meed d am NNa

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234 hillside avenue,williston park

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516.746.1243

@c o p p e r h i l l n y


90 SUMMER GUIDE • Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018 116 Yaphank-Middle Island Rd. South of Rt. 25, Middle Island 631-852-5502

45470 Main Road, Southold, NY 11971 631-765-4168 Open every day: 12:00 p.m.-5:00 p.m.

CLIFF AND ED’S CAMPGROUNDS

CROTEAUX VINEYARDS

www.cliffandeds.com 395 Schoolhouse Road, Cutchogue 631-298-4091 Call for hours of operation

www.croteaux.com 1450 South Harbor Road, Southold 631-765-6099

EASTERN LONG ISLAND KAMPGROUNDS

www.dilibertowinery.com 250 Manor Lane, Jamesport 631-722-3416 Friday and Saturday: 11:00 a.m. – 6:00 p.m. Sunday: 11:00 a.m. – 5:00 p.m. Monday-Thursday: Closed Wine Café / Starts May 2018: Saturdays from 6 to 8 p.m. enjoy our wine & pizza special $35 Yoga in the Vines & wine tasting: 10:15 a.m.-11:30 a.m. Saturday: July 16, 21 & August 18, & September 15

DILIBERTO WINERY

www.easternlikampground.net 690 Queen Street, Greenport 631-477-0022 July 27-29: Christmas in July August 10-12: Western Weekend Check website or call for hours of operation/pricing

EUGENE NICKERSON BEACH AND CAMPGROUNDS www.nassaucountygov.ny Lido Blvd., Lido Beach 516-571-7700

DUCK WALK VINEYARD NORTH

SMITH POINT COUNTY PARK CAMPGROUNDS www.suffolkcountyny.gov Fire Island, Shirley 631- 852-1313 Open every day: 8:30 a.m.-5:00 p.m.

SOUTH HAVEN COUNTY PARK www.suffolkcountyny.gov 175 Gerard Road, Yaphank 631-854-1414 Open every day: 8:45 a.m.-9:30 p.m.

WATCH HILL FIRE ISLAND www.watchhillfi.com 631-597-3109

WILDWOOD STATE PARK www.nyparks.com 790 Hulse Landing Road, Wading River 631- 929-4314 Open every day: 8:00 a.m.-9:00 p.m.

VINEYARDS

ANTHONY NAPPA WINES www.anthonynappawines.com 2885 Peconic Lane, Mattituck 774-641-7488 Year round 4 days a week, Friday to Monday from 12:00 p.m. – 7:00 p.m

BAITING HOLLOW FARM VINEYARD www.baitinghollowfarmvineyard.com 2114 Sound Ave, Calverton 631-369-0100 Monday, Thursday and Friday: 12:00 p.m. – 5:00 p.m. Saturday: 12:00 a.m. – 7:00 p.m. Sunday: 12:00 p.m. – 6:00 p.m.

BEDELL CELLARS www.bedellcellars.com 36225 Main Road, Cutchogue 631-734-7537 Open every day: 11:00 a.m. – 5:00 p.m. Summer series: Free admission begins July 1 Saturdays, 1:00 p.m.-5:00 p.m. Sundays: 12:00 p.m.-4:00 p.m.

Rosé the day away BY GRETCHEN KELLER

A

s temperatures climb and summer relaxation begins to set in, the transition from red wines to lighter, colder wines is in

full force. Summer wines create a refreshing opportunity to cool-down for people doing all warm weathered activities, from beach days and deck parties, to picnics and family pastimes. Recently, the demand for rosé, the very Instagrammable pink drink, has increased greatly. Brett Berrie, a wine consultant at Young’s Liquors in Manhasset, said “the whole category exploded and has been growing over the last four years. It’s just become extremely popular because it’s very easy to drink outdoors on a hot summer’s day because it’s refrigerated. It’s a little bit more refreshing.” The key to rosé is that it is created differently from white and red wines. Rosés are made from crushed black grapes. The grape skins are left in contact with the grape juice for only a short amount of time, according to Wine Folly, which is the source of the

wine’s pinkish tint. Depending on the manufacturer, many different flavors are used in the rosé process, said Berrie. Some of these flavors include strawberry, rose petal, zest and honeydew melon. As of summer 2018, Young’s Liquors carries over 40 different kinds of rosé. “I think part of the reason why rosé is so popular is because red wines don’t have to be completely refrigerated. They should be slightly cooler than room temperature, the proper temperature being around 68 degrees, but rosés should be served cold,” explained Berrie. Lighter red wines tend to sell better in the summertime, such as Pinot Noir. However, rosé isn’t the only common summer served beverage. The top sellers of summer white wines, said Berrie, are New Zealand and Californian Sauvignon Blanc and Italian Pinot Grigio. Prosecco and other sparkling wines also tend to sell well in the summertime, after the overwhelming amount of rosé requests. The harvest period for rosé is best from the end of August until the end of September.

BRIDGE LANE WINE www.bridgelanewine.com 35 Cox Neck Road, Mattituck 631-298-1942 Friday-Sunday: 12:00 p.m.-7:00 p.m. Monday-Thursday: Closed Lounge Vibes by Henry Oh: Tuesday, July 7 and Tuesday, August 11 12:00 p.m.-3:00 p.m. Live music: Saturday, July 14, 21, 28 & Saturday, August 4, 18, 25, & Saturday, September 1 & Sunday, September 2: 12:00 p.m.-3:00 p.m.

CASTELLO DIBORGHESE VINEYARD & WINERY www. castellodiborghese.com

17150 Rte. 48, Cutchogue 631-734-5111 Open Daily 11:00 a.m. – 5:00 p.m.

CHANNING DAUGHTERS www.channingdaughters.com 1927 Scuttle Hole Road, Bridgehampton 631-537-7224 Open daily 11:00 a.m. – 5:00 p.m.

CLOVIS POINT VINEYARD AND WINERY www.clovispointwines.com 1935 Main Road, Jamesport 631-722-4222 Monday - Friday: 12:00 a.m. – 6:00 p.m.

Saturday and Sunday: 11:00 a.m. – 6:00 p.m. Annual Paella Cookout: Saturday, July 28 1:00 p.m.-6:00 p.m. Call ahead to reserve a spot

COFFEE POT CELLARS www.coffeepotcellars.com 31855 Main Road, Cutchogue 631-765-8929 Friday – Monday: 11:00 a.m. – 6:00 p.m. Tuesday-Thursday: Closed

COREY CREEK VINEYARDS – TAP ROOM AT COREY CREEK www.bedellcellars.com/the-tap-room

www.duckwalk.com 44535 Route 25, Southold 631-765-3500 Open Daily 11:00 a.m. – 6:00 p.m.

GRAMERCY VINEYARDS www.gramercyvineyards.com 10020 South Avenue, Mattituck 631-298-1213 Tastings by Appointment

HARBES VINEYARD www.harbesvineyard.com 715 Sound Avenue, Mattituck 631-298-9463 Open every day: 11:00 a.m.-6:00 p.m.

HARMONY VINEYARDS www.harmonyvineyards.com 169 Harbor Road, St. James 631-291-9900 May- October: Thursday: 5:00 p.m. – 11:00 p.m. Friday 5:00 p.m. – 12:00 a.m. Saturday 1:00 p.m. – 12:00 a.m. Sunday 10:30 a.m. – 8:00 p.m. Monday-Wednesday: Closed Trivia Nights: Every Friday starting at 8:00 p.m. Drink-In Theatre: Fridays at sundown The Harmony Club: Saturday Nights, 8:00 p.m.

JAMESPORT VINEYARDS www.jamesportwines.com 1216 Main Road, Jamesport 631-722-5256 Sunday -Thursday: 11:00 a.m. – 6:00 p.m. Friday: 11:00 a.m. – 9:00 p.m.

JASON’S VINEYARDS www.jasonsvineyard.com 1785 Main Road, Jamesport 631-238-5801 Monday, Thursday and Friday: 11:00 a.m. – 5:00 p.m. Saturday and Sunday: 11:00 a.m. – 6:00 p.m. Friday Night music every Friday in July starting July 6 5:30 p.m.-8:30 p.m. Check website or call for more events and pricing.

KONTOKOSTA WINERY www.kontokostawinery.com 825 North Road, Greenport 631-477-6977 Sunday-Thursday: 11:00 a.m. – 5:00 p.m. Friday: 11:00 a.m.-6:00 p.m. Saturday: 11:00 a.m. – 2:00 p.m.

LAUREL LAKE VINEYARDS www.llwines.com 3165 Main Road, Laurel 631-298-1420


Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018 • SUMMER GUIDE

RATED BEST PIZZA ON YELP

CitySearch “Best of Pizza” 931

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Sin

as seen on

tary Complimen

RAINBOW COOKIES

Serving the community for over 85 years! FAMOUS GLUTEN FREE PIZZA & PASTA

GOOD MORNING AMERICA, PIX

Morning New s,

THE RESTAURAN T HUNTER and NEW YORK LIVE

Mentioned in Ed Levine’s book: 9th oldest Pizzeria in the USA since 1931!

GREAT VALUE PACKED MENU Pizzas, Heroes, Burgers & Italian Specialties EDDIE’S PIZZA RESTAURANT Eddie’s opened in the 1930’s soon after the owners created a personal size, thin crust BAR PIE® with just enough tomato sauce and skim milk mozzarella cheese to satisfy hungry bar patrons, Eddie’s quickly became known as the “Home of the Bar Pie.” People from across Long Island and the New York region including celebrities and VIPs are regulars at Eddie’s. They rave about the taste, crispiness and nutritional aspects of the personal size BAR PIE® that has become a tradition. Joe DiVittorio, owner of Eddie’s, and his family is proud of the restaurant’s history and enjoys knowing people love Eddie’s pizza. The restaurant also offers a wide variety of Italian and family favorites.

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96 SUMMER GUIDE • Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018 1650 Marcus Avenue, New Hyde Park 516-869-3111

Hungry Harbor Road, North Woodmere 516-571-7801

MARTIN BUNKY REID PARK POOL

WANTAGH PARK POOL www.nassaucountyny.gov Merrick Road, Wantagh, NY 516-571-7460

www.northhempsteadny.gov Broadway at Urban Avenue, Westbury 516-869-6311

WHITNEY POND PARK POOL

OYSTER BAY TOWN POOLS

www.northhempsteadny.gov Northern Boulevard and Community Drive Manhasset 516-869-6311

www.oysterbaytown.com/departments/ parks/pools (Bethpage Community Pool, Marjorie R. Post Community Park Pool, PlainviewOld Bethpage Community Park Pool, Syosset-Woodbury Community Park Pool)

NASSAU COUNTY POOLS CANTIAGUE PARK POOL

www.nassaucountyny.gov 480 W John Street, Hicksville, NY 516- 571-7056

BEACHES

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CHRISTOPHER MORLEY PARK POOL

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JONES BEACH STATE PARK POOL

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NASSAU COUNTY AQUATIC CENTER www.nassaucountyny.gov Eisenhower Park, Merrick Avenue East Meadow 516-572-0501

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Ocean Beaches Open: Saturday, June 216, 2018 to Labor Day, Monday, September 3, 2018 Town of Hempstead beaches below:

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TOWN PARK AT SANDS 710 Lido Blvd, Lido Beach 516-431-6910

HEWLETT POINT PARK

Massapequa – 516-797-7994 Town Of Oyster Bay Residents Only Theodore Roosevelt Memorial Park and Beach, Oyster Bay – 516-624-6202 Larrabee Avenue, Oyster Bay Town Of Oyster Bay Residents Only

130 Hewlett Point Ave, Bay Park 516-599-4064

Stehli Beach, Bayville/Lattingtown – 516-624-6125 Town Of Oyster Bay Residents Only

NORTH HEMPSTEAD BEACH PARK

Tobay Beach, Massapequa – 516-679-3900 Ocean Parkway, Massapequa

TOWN OF NORTH HEMPSTEAD BEACHES www.northhempsteadny.gov Check website or call facility for fees, parking, residency information http://www.northhempsteadny.gov 175 W Shore Rd, Port Washington 516-869-6311

MANORHAVEN BEACH PARK

TOBAY BEACH, MASSAPEQUA

http://www.northhempsteadny.gov Manorhaven Blvd, Port Washington 516-869-6311

TOWN OF HEMPSTEAD BEACHES

STATE BEACHES

www. toh.li Beaches open May 27 - September 4

www.nys.gov Check website or call facility for fees,

YOLO…YOUR FROZEN YOGURT, CREPE, GELATO & COFFEE CAFE. WE’RE OPEN Sun.-Thurs. noon to 10 pm, Fri. & Sat. noon to 11 pm! Now featuring self-serve acai berry bowls We are the ONLY store on Long Island with a self serve Acai Berry machine serving Acai Berry

We also serve delicious cappuccinos. lattes and mochas

• Over 60 toppings to choose from • Acai bowls are available from 12 noon to 10pm, 7 days a week!

FEATURING: • Frozen Yogurt -12 soft-serve flavors with over 60 toppings • Sweet & Savory Crepes • Artisanal Gelato • Smoothies and Shakes • Individually brewed French press gourmet coffee and teas • Featuring ONLY 8 brand low calorie & no sugar added yogurt

CELEBRATING OUR 5th YEAR! Text YOLO to 33733 to download & order through our app. Powered By: ChowNow

Outdoor garden seating available

Yogurt & Dessert Not Just Yogurt

1355 Old Northern Blvd. Roslyn, New York 11576 (down the block from the Clock Tower)

516-200-9191

GLUTEN FREE

www.yolodesserts.com • facebook.com/yoloyogurtny


Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018 â&#x20AC;¢ SUMMER GUIDE

97

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98 SUMMER GUIDE â&#x20AC;˘ Blank Slate Media Newspapers, Friday, July 6, 2018

Create memories with Family and Friends! Truly Enjoy the Experience - Let the Captain Drive Fishing - Watersports - Sunset Cruise - Sightseeing Fun with the family or a three-couple adult excursion! Half Day Prices Range from $380 - 730 + tax* Available all summer weekdays and weekends! Gift Certificates available

* Price range includes 3-hour rentals with a captain on weekdays and weekends for all rental boats, excluding fuel.

Profile for The Island Now

Summer Guide 2018 07 06  

Premiere Issue

Summer Guide 2018 07 06  

Premiere Issue

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