Source Weekly June 30, 2022

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INSIDE THIS ISSUE: 5 - Mailbox 7 - Opinion 9 - News 15 - Feature 19 - Source Picks 21 - Sound 25 - Calendar 65 - Chow

71 - Screen 77 - Outside 79 - Natural World 81 - Smoke 82 - Advice 82 - Astrology 83 - Puzzles 87 - Real Estate

EDITOR Renée Alexander - editor@bendsource.com REPORTER Jack Harvel- reporter@bendsource.com REPORTER / CALENDAR EDITOR Chris Williams - calendar@bendsource.com

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inally! Sure signs of summer have arrived in Central Oregon. It’s hot enough to float the river without shivering. We’re hearing more frequent cries of “Woo Hoo!” as the Cycle Pub pedals past our headquarters. And the Ballot Issue for the annual Best of Central Oregon awards is now on newsstands. Despite the Supreme Court decision reversing Roe v. Wade, which felt like a devastating blow in the office last Friday, this shall not be a summer of discontent at the Source Weekly. Yes, this week’s editorial laments the loss of bodily autonomy for anyone with a uterus. And this week’s feature focuses on the devastating effects of fentanyl on drug overdose rates in Oregon and around the country. But it also celebrates the joys of summer in the high desert, with a hilarious history of the Pet Parade, a preview of the annual burning of the butte (aka - the Bend July Fourth Fireworks Spectacular), and a sit-down with Crux Brewmaster, Larry Sidor. In other words, to paraphrase The Toasters, we won’t let the bastards grind us down. We hope you won’t, either.

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On the Cover: Cover design by Sean Kesterson, aka Alimo is best known for his curvy post-pop imagery, highly saturated colors, vibrant hand-drawn letters, and worlds inhabited by figures arranged on flat tonal surfaces. His line-work blends both drawing and design with inspiration from the ocean to the mountains. See more of his artwork on instagram @alimofun or online at www.alimofun.com

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HAVE SOMETHING TO SAY? Send your thoughts to editor@bendsource.com.

Letters

Letters must be received by noon Friday for inclusion in the following week’s paper. Please limit letters to 250 words. Submission does not guarantee publication. Opinions printed here do not constitute an editorial endorsement of said opinions. Letter of the week receives $5 to Palate!

OVERPOPULATION IS THE ISSUE

CONCERT PHONE BAN IS ABLEIST

We totally agree, the Bird E Bikes are horrible. They are dangerous. I almost got knocked down by a family of 4 on the sidewalk on Sunday. I am in shape but I am in my late sixties. The family riding the Byrd Bikes we’re not wearing helmets and flying though the downtown area on the sidewalk. The Bikes are left all over town, it’s like a new litter we have to deal with. Who’s great idea was this? —Susan Myers

The Bulletin published two pieces a few weeks ago that have similar themes. An editorial stated that Oregon “is underbuilt by 100,000 homes which is slowing growth.” An Opinion Piece by a Mr. Sipe states that Deschutes County’s population has grown by 63,000 since 2021 and Central Oregon’s road infrastructure has not kept pace. It is important to define a problem before you attempt to solve it. This has not been achieved in the aforementioned articles because the writers are addressing only the symptoms of the real problem, overpopulation, the source of many problems including Global Warming. Our society has been treating the symptoms of overpopulation for years, but they continue to get worse. Bend rapidly paves over nature with new housing and what have we gained? The Parkway worked for a time and is now crowded. Drilling wells deeper and lining canals will work for a while and then…? We double gas efficiency in vehicles, but in several years have twice as many vehicles. This is classic “kicking the can down the road,” and there may not be much “road” left. A rising population results in a reduction in freedoms since more regulations are developed to control the masses, i.e. permits to visit recreation areas, zoning laws, and parking regulations. This is to say nothing of congestion, diminishing natural resources and increasing waste. Our political leaders don’t address overpopulation because they like the expansion of the tax base and shortterm benefit to the economy. The economy takes precedence over a sustainable environment. Will Central Oregon be a better place to live when it gains an additional 100,000 people? Voters should challenge candidates for public office, especially city council, for answers. —John Russell, Bend

As the parent of a disabled daughter, what if her respite person needs to get in touch with me because she’s having a seizure? Have medical issues even been thought about? We’ll either have to take her with us or just not attend. It’s a shame that people can’t just leave their phones in their pockets during a concert so artists make you lock it away. We take a couple photos and then put it on vibrate and place it in our pocket and enjoy the show. It’s sad. —Diane S. Cole, Bend (from BendSource.com)

PREVENT FIRE DANGER ON CHINA HAT Apparently in its infinite wisdom, the city is telling displaced city houseless folks to go to China Hat. So the city is talking out of both sides of the mouth. According to a recent TV news story the eviction notices now being served by NFS on China Hat are not being enforced and campers stated the city told them to go there.... Time for action by NFS and county to prevent China Hat from becoming a forest fire. A 5 mile buffer zone between dispersed camping and residential areas would be a start. Or banish dispersed camping when it is adjacent to residences. Dispersed camping in this area is nothing more than an unlabeled homeless camp that is huge. Extreme fire danger too close to homes. Fires happen there frequently and untended campfires have been seen on multiple occasions. This is a huge safety issue for those of us who live nearby. —Marilyn Hofmann-Jones, Bend

THE OTHER 98%

Ban Viagra. If pregnancy is “God’s Will,” Then so is Impotency. —Ronelle Dietsch

KEEP CARS OFF PILOT BUTTE

Close Pilot Butte to vehicular traffic. The current paving project will improve the road surface but it will encourage more and faster traffic guzzling fossil fuels, spewing toxic fumes, increasing noise levels and endangering pedestrians and cyclists. Design the road for the safety and accessibility of walkers and runners, disabled and elderly folks using walkers or canes and people using strollers filled with babies and toddlers. Create a designated lane for cyclists. Create a shuttle system from Pilot Butte State Park parking lot around the Butte to the summit. Provide shuttle service on a regular basis and charge a small fee to defray expenses. In the interim, close the road to vehicular traffic daily until noon. Use volunteers to photo vehicles exceeding speed limits or driving dangerously.

Pilot Butte provides a unique opportunity for people to use their own energy, not fossil fuels, to enjoy this marvelous creation of nature. Happiness is safety, fun, friendship, fitness and fantastic scenery in a traffic free environment on Pilot Butte. —Sue Bastian, Bend

Letter of the Week: All too often, letter writers complain about problems without offering solutions. But Sue Bastian’s letter is refreshingly different. It is chock-full of thoughtful suggestions, and we appreciate reading them. Sue, please swing by the Source to pick up your gift card to Palate. —Renée Alexander CORRECTIONS:

A self-proclaimed sky obsessive noted that we mislabeled Nancy Bogue’s photo in Damian Fagan’s June 15 article, An Appreciation of Clouds. Those are cumulus clouds, not “asperatus” clouds. If you want to see actual asperitus clouds (the proper spelling), you’ll find them in Damian Fagan’s image captioned, “Cloudscapes give structure to the sky.” We have corrected these captions in the online story. Also, a few keen-eyed butterfly fans noticed our photo mix-up in last week’s Natural World story about butterflies and their host plants. To see the correct images and captions, visit bendsource.com/ bend/butterfliesof-central-oregon-and-their-host-plants/ Content?oid=17055039. Thank you, readers, for keeping us on our toes.

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OPINION

Abortion Saves Lives

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riday’s bombshell announcement reversing the Constitutional right to terminate a pregnancy in the U.S. came as no surprise. After all, news leaked two months ago of the impending decision from the Supreme Court to overturn Roe v. Wade. But the warning did little to reduce the shock. Within hours, protests sprang up across the nation, decrying the devastating loss – after nearly 50 years – of the fundamental right to a safe, legal abortion. Since 2019, generations of women fighting side by side in Iceland, Ireland, New Zealand, South Korea, Thailand, Argentina, and Colombia have secured the right to safe, legal abortion. Yet here in the United States – the so-called “land of the free,” – today’s young women enjoy fewer rights than their mothers or grandmothers. It is a tragedy for anyone in America who has – or loves someone who has – a uterus. It bears noting that mortality rates from giving birth are higher than those from abortion. And in a significant number of cases, pregnancy itself is a life-threatening condition. Pregnant women – particularly adolescents and women who become unintentionally pregnant – are at increased risk for domestic violence. In fact, almost 20% of women are victims of violence during pregnancy, and each year, domestic violence is the number one cause of death for pregnant women. Ectopic pregnancies, which account for two percent of pregnancies in the U.S., are the leading cause of maternal death during the first trimester. Miscarriages, which occur naturally in 10% of pregnancies, can lead to excessive bleeding and dangerous infections, including sepsis. Left untreated, these conditions can – and do – cause hemorrhaging and death. The approved treatments for these conditions – abortion-inducing medication and surgical uterine extraction – are the same procedures as abortion. With 26 states poised to ban abortion following the recent ruling by SCOTUS, 40% of U.S. women will no longer have access to safe, legal abortion care in their home state, according to the Guttmacher Institute. Some pregnant people will find the time and money to travel to states that still allow the procedure, including Oregon, California, and Washington. Others will seek FDA-approved drugs to undertake medication abortions in the privacy of their own homes. But there’s no guarantee they’ll be able to procure them. Despite campaign promises to carve out exceptions to protect the life of the mother, vaguely-written legislation in Texas has prompted some pharmacies to refuse to fill prescriptions written to treat miscarriages, in order to protect themselves in case the medication is used to terminate a viable pregnancy. Without access to timely abortions, more pregnant women will die at the hands of their abusers, and people who experience miscarriages and ectopic pregnancies will be at higher risk of death. Out of desperation, many people will resort to unsafe attempts to terminate their pregnancies, just as an estimated 1.2 million women did annually before the 1973 passage of Roe v. Wade. Those illegal abortions caused hundreds of preventable deaths each year, plus many more infections and medical emergencies, some of which resulted in infertility. Lack of access to safe, legal abortion care threatens not just individual lives, but also family livelihoods, and public health. As the American Public Health Association explained in a recent statement, “Pregnant people pushed to carry unintended pregnancies to term face higher risks of poverty and poorer health.” Maternal health complications will increase, as patients are forced to carry high-risk pregnancies, and late-term miscarriages, to term. More families – and more communities – will be drained of financial and emotional resources as more medically fragile infants are born, particularly in states with limited access to prenatal care, affordable health care, and social supports for high-needs children. According to Carolyn Sufrin, MD, PhD, an associate professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology at the Johns Hopkins School of Medicine, “It’s hard to overstate how detrimental this will be for people with the capacity to be pregnant and for their families and children.” It is not lost on us that four white men and one white woman eliminated a fundamental human right that nearly 60% of Americans support. We also note that the reasons cited by anti-abortion politicians to ban the procedure are hypocritical at best. If they truly cared about the sanctity of life, they would respect the rights of living, breathing pregnant people to safely terminate pregnancies that threaten their life, their health, or their ability to bear future children. If they truly cared about children and families, they would support paid parental leave and the child tax credit. If this were about states’ rights, GOP leaders wouldn’t already be calling for a federal ban on abortion. These glaring inconsistencies make it clear that overturning Roe v. Wade is not about life, liberty, or family values. Instead, it is about controlling women. Make no mistake: abortion bans will kill women, weaken families, and plunge more children into poverty. But perhaps this flawed decision by SCOTUS will prompt prochoice politicians to pass federal legislation that guarantees safe, legal abortion care for anyone who needs it, for any reason. Because no matter where we live or what we believe, someday, someone we love will need an abortion.


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NEWS

Roe v. Wade Overturned

The reversal of the landmark Supreme Court decision drew protesters to downtown Bend By Jack Harvel and Renée Alexander Renée Alexander

—GUTTMACHER INSTITUTE Oregon is one of four states that have codified the right to abortion throughout pregnancy, though 12 others permit abortion to the point of fetal viability. As a sanctuary for people seeking to terminate a pregnancy, the region is likely to see an influx of people seeking abortions from out of state. “While the right to an abortion is safeguarded in state statute, Oregonians will be directly affected by the end of Roe vs. Wade," Planned Parenthood Colubia Willamette pointed out in a press release. "A study by The Guttmacher Institute indicates that Oregon health centers could experience a 234% increase in out-of-state patients from states like Idaho, where abortion will be immediately outlawed. An analysis in The New York Times indicates that “Eastern Oregonians could see a 35% reduction in abortion access, forced to drive hundreds of miles to the nearest provider in Bend." Bend’s Planned Parenthood Clinic told the Source last month it had already seen patients from Texas after that state enacted a ban on abortions six weeks after conception, and is expecting an influx of out-ofstate patients as more states criminalize or restrict

Lindsey Narkchareon, Ariel Vee, and Gina Vee, from left to right, protested the reversal of Roe v. Wade Friday in downtown Bend.

abortion. The decision also reduces care for a large part of Eastern Oregon that relied on Boise’s Planned Parenthood clinic for care, though on June 24, Planned Parenthood Columbia Willamette announced a new clinic would be built in Ontario to increase access. People protested the reversal of Roe v. Wade across the country, including in downtown Bend. MapChart.net.

A map showing the legal status of abortion by state.

“I woke up this morning absolutely heartbroken by the decision to overturn Roe v. Wade. I wanted to come out and support my community and let them know that this is not one of my values. I certainly hope this isn’t one of the values in Bend, even though women and people with uteruses in Oregon are protected at

this moment,” said Lindsey Narkchareon, 24, who initially took Friday off work to do something fun but was compelled to protest instead. Protestors started gathering downtown as early as 2 pm, and a larger organized protest formed outside of the Deschutes County Courthouse by 5 pm. “I believe that the Supreme Court’s decision was completely flawed, and very extreme. It goes against prior precedent, and it relies on this concept that if something is not mentioned in the Constitution, then there’s no right to it. This is all because abortion wasn’t mentioned in the Constitution? Neither were campaign contributions,” said Ariel Vee, 35, who also protested in downtown Bend. Democratic gubernatorial candidate Tina Kotek lamented the loss of reproductive rights and emphasized the passage of the Reproductive Health Equity Act that codified abortion into Oregon law. Her Republican opponent, Christine Drazan, celebrated the Supremes Court’s decision. “Despite the U.S. Supreme Court’s decision, Oregon will continue to have among the most extreme abortion laws in the country and around the world. As governor, I will stand up for life by vetoing legislation designed to push Oregon further outside the mainstream,” Drazan said in a statement.

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n a 5-4 decision on June 24, the Supreme Court overturned Roe v. Wade, the landmark legal decision that guaranteed access to abortion in every state. The reversal of the nearly 50-year-old decision now leaves the matter of abortion’s legality to the states, 13 of which have “trigger bans” that automatically restrict or criminalize abortion, and 13 others that are likely to attempt to ban abortion, according to the Guttmacher Institute.


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NEWS

Luck’s Got (Almost) Nothing to do With It How a local lottery player’s system won him more than $100,000 By Jack Harvel

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“You gamble first and foremost to have fun, and not take it too seriously. But you also gamble in the hopes of winning that kind of money, not to throw it back in.” —CHRISTOPHER THOMAS Thomas’ leap into Keno started in 2013. He’d played the game casually, but usually opted for the lower three-spot or four-spot options, which had lower payouts but a higher probability of winning. “With my last $5 I decided, ‘Oh, what the hell, I’ll play the eight spot.’ And in the third game, I got seven out of eight numbers and won $1,750. That was my first taxable win,” Thomas said. “The thought occurred to me, since I won that maybe I should just take three days and play $5 every hour on the hour and just see what happens. And on the third day, I hit the seven spot, and won $14,300.” Thomas’s first two big wins were exciting, but lucky. He decided to keep playing regularly, and two weeks later, he hit an eight spot for $37,000. It remains his biggest win to date, and he would’ve missed it if his plans for the evening hadn’t fallen through. “The only reason I won the $37,000 – and I still laugh about this ‘til this day – is because I got stood up on a date,” he said. “I got the pleasure of calling him and saying, ‘Hey, thanks for standing me up, because I just won $37 grand,’ which was really cool, and just kind of started this wheel in motion.” After the big win and a photo shoot with the Oregon Lottery, Thomas said he started playing more strategically. He started trying to get a feel for how numbers tended to cluster throughout the day, and the effectiveness of bonuses. He even started studying numerology. “I’m always learning something new, but I would say I became more focused and paid more attention around 2015-16,” Thomas said. “The last few years, I’ve been winning a little bit more because I’ve been paying attention to how they group more, and anticipating how the numbers may come up the next game.” After his fifth big win, people started suggesting Thomas write a book about his gambling exploits. He’s journaled about Keno for several years and typed out notes on the computer; before he knew it he’d written a book. “There are a lot of lottery winners who have done the same thing and written books. Everyone has their own perspective. Every state is different with what games they have and their rules and regulations. But I

Christopher Thomas holds two photo shoots he did with the Oregon Lottery after winning big in Keno.

just thought it would be fun,” Thomas said. Thomas said the most important chapter in his book is on responsible gambling. He learned how much money people can waste in the lottery when the Powerball nearly reached $2 billion in 2018, and he saw people spending nearly $1,000 on tickets. He later befriended someone who, in just six months, blew through the $175,000 she earned from selling her home. Courtesy of the Oregon Lottery

Players select numbers from a Keno board, hoping they match with what the computer randomly selects.

“You gamble first and foremost to have fun, and not take it too seriously. But you also gamble in the hopes of winning that kind of money, not to throw it back in,” Thomas said. “That was a very, very important chapter to write to make sure people understand – your rent, your utilities, all your bills come first. Gambling comes last, and just have fun with it.” Responsible gambling is one of the reasons Thomas prefers Keno. A game of Keno only costs $1 without any multipliers or bullseyes, and has a better chance of paying off than other lottery games. “It’s not only the cheapest game to play, but it also has the best odds of winning some of the bigger amounts,” he said. “On video poker, if you put 20 bucks in, and the machine’s not paying off those 20 bucks, it’s gone in like five minutes. But on Keno, 20 bucks will last you an hour and a half. So I always tell people, Keno may not be as exciting as video poker, but in the long run the odds are way better.” Thomas isn’t playing as much as he used to — he’s currently spending 30 hours a week pursuing a bachelor’s degree in health care management on top of a 40-hour work week as a caregiver for elderly and disabled clients. For years, he has kept a tight lip about his system, hoping to avoid people pestering him about it, or hitting him up for cash. “I used to be a little more quiet, because I would literally get mobbed and have people ask me for money more than you can imagine,” Thomas said. “But one thing I’ve learned is how to say no.”

VOLUME 26 ISSUE 26 / JUNE 30, 2022 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Jack Harvel

he Powerball is currently valued at $365 million. In a couple of days, some lucky person could pick the right combination of numbers, changing their life forever. One local man may have a better chance than most, thanks to his unique outlook on the lottery. Christopher Thomas has won more than $130,000 playing Keno over the last several years. Keno is an old game, originating in China and fabled to have raised the tax dollars that funded the Great Wall. The rules are simple: there are 80 numbers on a sheet, players choose how many numbers they want to select — called spots — and then pick their numbers. Numbers are then selected randomly, and players are paid out based on how many of their numbers hit.


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NOTICIAS

Noticias en Español Roe v. Wade Anulada La anulación histórica de la Corte Suprema atrajo a mucha gente al centro Bend Por / By Jack Harvel and Renée Alexander Translated by/Traducida por Jéssica Sánchez-Millar The New York Times indica que “los habitantes del Este de Oregon podrían ver una reducción en el acceso al aborto del 35%, obligando a las personas a manejar cientos de millas hasta la clínica más cercana en Bend,“ dijo Planned Parenthood Columbia Willamette en una conferencia de prensa.

Los centros de salud de Oregon podrían pasar por un aumento del 234% en la atención a pacientes de otros estados, como el estado de Idaho, en donde el aborto será prohibido de inmediato. —GUTTMACHER INSTITUTE La clínica de Planned Parenthood en Bend le dijo a the Source el mes pasado que ya había atendido pacientes de Texas después que el estado dictará una prohibición de seis semanas y se espera un flujo de pacientes de otros estados tan pronto como más estados penalicen o restrinjan el aborto. Personas

protestaron por la anulación de Roe v. Wade en todo el país, incluso en el centro de Bend. “Desperté esta mañana desconsolada por la decisión de la anulación de Roe v. Wade. Quise venir y apoyar a mi comunidad y mostrar que este no es uno de mis valores. Espero en verdad que este no sea uno de los valores en Bend, aunque las mujeres y las personas con matriz en Oregon están protegidas en este momento, dijo Lindsey Narkchareon de 24 años, quien tomó el viernes para hacer algo divertido pero se vio obligada a protestar. La candidata democrata a la gubernatura, Tina Kotek lamentó la pérdida de los derechos reproductivos y enfatizó la aprobación a la Ley de Equidad para la Salud Reproductiva que acordó el aborto en la ley en Oregon. Su opositora republicana, Christine Drazan, celebró la decisión de la Corte Suprema. “A pesar de la decisión de la Corte Suprema de los Estados Unidos, Oregon seguirá teniendo una de las leyes al aborto más extremas del país y del mundo. Como gobernadora, defenderé la vida al vetar la legislatura asignada para presionar a Oregon a salir de su tendencia dominante,” dijo Drazan en un informe.

VOLUME 26 ISSUE 26 / JUNE 30, 2022 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

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l 24 de junio la Corte Suprema anuló Roe v. Wade, la histórica decisión de la corte suprema que garantizaba el acceso al aborto en cada estado, en una decisión de 5 contra 4. La marcha atrás de una decisión de casi 50 años deja la legalidad del aborto en manos de cada estado, 13 de los cuales “iniciaron prohibiciones” que automáticamente restringen o penalizan el aborto y otros 13 con posibilidad de prohibir el aborto, según el Instituto Guttmacher. Oregon es uno de cuatro estados que han acordado el derecho al aborto durante el embarazo, sin embargo, otros 12 estados permiten el aborto hasta el punto de viabilidad fetal. A pesar de los acuerdos de derecho al aborto en la constitución del estado, es probable que la región vea un flujo de personas buscando abortar fuera del estado. “Si bien, el derecho a un aborto es protegido por el estatuto del estado, los habitantes de Oregon se verán directamente afectados por la suspensión de Roe v. Wade. Un estudio de The Guttmacher Institute indica que los centros de salud de Oregon podrían pasar por un aumento del 234% en la atención a pacientes de otros estados, como el estado de Idaho, en donde el aborto será prohibido de inmediato. Un estudio del

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FEATURE

All Time High By Jack Harvel

O

verdose deaths exceeded 100,000 for the first time in United States history in 2021, driven largely by an estimated 71,238 estimated deaths from fentanyl, a synthetic opioid that is 100 times more potent than morphine. Opioid overdoses accounted for 25 deaths per 100,000 people in 2021, up 15% from the year before and several times higher than the rate of 2.9 measured in 1999, when the Centers for Disease Control says the first wave of the opioid crisis began. That first wave was pharmaceutical. About one in five Americans experience chronic pain, leading to a push in the late 1990s and 2000s to treat it using semisynthetic opioids like oxycodone and hydrocodone. In 1991, American pharmacies distributed about 76 million opioid painkillers; by 2016 it was around 289 million. As doctors doled out more doses, patients got used to it. In 2002, one in six patients took pills more powerful than morphine, and by 2012 it was one in three. Recognizing the growing number of patients forming substance abuse disorders, health care regulators started issuing stricter guidelines on prescribing opiates, and between 2012 and 2017, first-time prescriptions fell by 54%. This led to the second wave, when fewer prescriptions corresponded to an uptick in heroin overdose deaths starting in 2010 – from a death rate of one per 100,000 people to about five. A 2016 study found that four of five heroin users had migrated from prescription pain medication. “The first five years of my career as a counselor, I basically watched exactly that,” said Josh Lair, community outreach coordinator at Ideal Option, a medical provider specializing in addiction treatments. “Their story pretty much starts with prescription pills, and then they get cut off by their doctor. They start buying them on the streets, it’s way too expensive, they get introduced to heroin because it’s cheaper, and then they are heroin addicts.” It wasn’t long before synthetic opioids like fentanyl surfaced on the market, leading to the third surge and cementing overdose as one of the leading causes of death in the United States, claiming more lives than car crashes and firearms combined in 2021. Oregon’s overdose death rate is the twelfth lowest in the country, and the state has been able to avoid the more acute epidemics of addiction seen in Appalachia, New England, and the Rust Belt. But it is trending in a dangerous direction. Oregon overdose deaths jumped from 462 to 656 between 2020 and 2021, a 28% increase. In 2019, the last year county-level overdose data are available, nine people died of opioid overdoses in Deschutes, Crook, and Jefferson Counties. “Typically, we are lower than state averages in Central Oregon, but we’re following state trends. So, we are seeing a downtrend in certain indicators around prescribed overdoses, or overdoses with prescribed opiates, and an increase of those around fentanyl,” said Katie Plumb, public health director of Crook County and Chair of Central Oregon Overdose Crisis Response Taskforce.

Courtesy of the National Institute on Drug Abuse

The Unique Danger of Fentanyl Fentanyl differs from prescription opioids and heroin in its strength, needing just three milligrams to make a dose fatal, compared to 30 milligrams for heroin. In Central Oregon, fentanyl mostly takes the form of mass-produced counterfeit pills that resemble oxycodone, but sometimes mimic other opiates, and even benzodiazepines like Xanax. Courtesy of the National Defense University

The couple of miligrams of fentanyl shown next to this penny could be fatal.

“The tablets are so well made that even experienced users say that they can’t tell the difference between a counterfeit pill and a pill manufactured by a pharmaceutical company,” said Sgt. Kent van der Kamp, a member of the Central Oregon Drug Enforcement Team. “To be clear, these are not pharmaceutical-grade

painkillers; they are ‘basement’ pills made by the drug cartels. There is no quality control. Pills in the same batch can have wildly varying levels of fentanyl.” Besides pills, fentanyl can also take the form of powder that can be snorted or mixed with other drugs. Van der Kamp said fentanyl is usually sourced from Chinese-produced chemicals that are processed into pills by criminal drug networks in Mexico, who then traffic the drugs up the I-5 corridor. It’s not clearly understood why fentanyl is mostly sold as pills, but van der Kamp said it could be a way to market to people seeking prescription drugs, because pills are less stigmatized than street drugs. Also, the bright colors and various sizes could better attract teenagers. Despite fentanyl’s prevalence, local officials report the drug is not popular, even among its users. “Anecdotally people are not necessarily seeking out fentanyl for use,” said Plumb. “I think it’s still scary to people because of its potency and unpredictability.” Heroin is often laced with fentanyl to augment its strength. It has also been found in stimulants like methamphetamines and cocaine. “Folks are reporting overdosing, but they swear they’ve never used an opiate. They solely say that they use methamphetamine, and yet they’ll overdose and be revived by Narcan (a nasal spray that reverses overdoses),” Plumb said. “And so that is telling us that fentanyl is being cut into these other drugs, unknowingly to folks. And even in the instance of heroin, I think what our law enforcement is reporting in what they’re seeing is that more often there is fentanyl, either in heroin, or in place of heroin.” (Cont. on page 17)

VOLUME 26 ISSUE 26 / JUNE 30, 2022 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Overdose deaths increase in Oregon as fentanyl flourishes

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FEATURE

—JOSH LAIR “We do know that the majority of overdoses go unreported, so we don’t necessarily get calls, because people don’t engage with [the health care system],

17

Courtesy of the Oregon Health Authority

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whether it’s EMS or the hospital. Because you have to be using an illicit drug to overdose, that creates a dynamic where it’s challenging to get help or to call for help, even in a life-threatening situation,” Plumb said. Opioids are highly addictive, and people often rely on treatment if they’re y enc Ag looking to kick a substance use nt e em disorder, to both alleviate rc fo En withdrawal symptoms and to wean themselves off traditional opioids. In Deschutes County, Ideal Option partnered with the Sheriff’s Office to distribute referrals to people using opioids. The program has only been active for a couple of months, and Ideal Option couldn’t provide the number of referrals by press time. But so far, they claim the program has shown success. The clinic prides itself in its ability to quickly support people who want to recover, rather than having them sign up and return later. Cou

“You want property crimes to go down? Have people engaged in treatment. You want people to not have their children taken from them and put into the foster care system? Help them, encourage them to engage in treatment, that’s how things start to change.”

Courtesy of the Centers for Disease Control

“The best description I’ve ever heard from an individual, when you’re talking about withdrawal, is feeling like you have the worst case of the flu, and you got hit by a by a moving vehicle at the same time,” Lair said. “The broad overview of treatment for opioids is, we need quicker access to services for individuals.” One recurring theme among people involved in substance abuse treatment is the need to destigmatize discussions about drug use, as it keeps people who may seek treatment underground. “You want property crimes to go down? Have people engaged in treatment. You want people to not have their children taken from them and put into the foster care system? Help them, encourage them to engage in treatment, that’s how things start to change,” Lair said.

VOLUME 26 ISSUE 26 / JUNE 30, 2022 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

In some other regions, the situation is different. A study of 308 opioid users in Baltimore, Boston, and Providence, Rhode Island, found that 27% of users preferred opioids containing fentanyl. Though some local addiction specialists haven’t encountered a large market for fentanyl use, others have seen people intentionally seeking out the drug. “I’m seeing an uptick in the fentanyl market, of people who are just seeking fentanyl,” Lair said. “For one, it’s cheaper, and two, the high is way more extraordinary than just heroin. The problem is that the high is not as long, so it’s having individuals seek the drug more often than heroin.” Treatment and Harm Reduction The extreme potency of fentanyl leads to more severe overdoses. Emergency medical services in Central Oregon administered naloxone to more than 50 people in the first quarter of 2020. Naloxone —also known by the brand name Narcan — is sometimes called the Lazarus drug because it is very effective at ending life-threatening overdoses by blocking opioid receptors in the brain. As fentanyl becomes more prevalent, more doses of naloxone are required to reverse an overdose. “As of April of 2022, it was taking almost three doses of Narcan per overdose to bring somebody back from an overdose,” said Laurie Hubbard, coordinator of the harm reduction program for Deschutes County Health Services. Comparatively, in 2020, it took an average of 1.7 doses to reverse an overdose. The harm reduction program is borne out of a 1980s practice in response to the HIV crisis. It stresses non-confrontational support, without attempting to talk anyone into treatment if they aren’t amenable to it. It seeks to reduce harmful behaviors associated with drug use. “What it does is it provides people and services to meet people who use drugs where they’re at, without trying to talk them into something different. That just helps them keep themselves safer while they’re using, including while they’re dealing with substance use disorder,” Hubbard said. Harm reduction tactics include providing safe equipment for injecting and smoking, distributing naloxone, recording overdose data, and providing fentanyl test strips. There has been an increased need for harm reduction services in the past few years, and Hubbard said they’re distributing about twice as much naloxone as they did in 2019. Local data is imprecise, and is better at identifying trends rather than counting the specific number of overdoses.


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SOURCE PICKS THURSDAY

6/30

SATURDAY

6/30 – 7/5

7/2

MONDAY

7/4 19

JENNER FOX BAND ALBUM LAUNCH LISTEN HERE FIRST!

THE DELTAZ & GUESTS STRAIGHT FROM THE AIRSTREAM

Celebrate with the entire Jenner Fox band as the group performs at the newly renovated Greenhouse Cabaret to commemorate the release of its new album, “Good Luck Road!” Tons of plants, great live music and a welcoming community will make for a spectacular show and album release. Thu., June 30, 7-9pm. Greenhouse Cabaret. 1017 NE 2nd St., Bend. $20.

THURSDAY

6/30

BINGO W/STREET DOG HERO TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THE FREE SPOT

Flights Wine Bar will host a fun-filled bingo night benefitting dog adoption agency, Street Dog Hero. Fill out your cards and sip tasty wine while supporting a good cause. Thu., June 30, 5-8 p.m. Flights Wine Bar. 1444 NW College Way Suite 1, Bend. Free.

FRIDAY

Courtesy The Deltaz Wiki Commons

Two brothers make up the rowdy and loud group, The Deltaz. The brothers are as grassroots as it gets, recording out of an Airstream trailer, playing grimy blues and Americana music, and making enough noise to blow the roof off of any venue. Sat., July 2, 8-11 p.m. Silver Moon Brewing, 24 NW Greenwood Ave., Bend. $10.

SUNDAY

MONDAY

7/4

AN EVENING WITH WEEN WILL IT GET WEIRD? YEAH… PROBABLY

Describing Ween with conventional adjectives and references to other groups doesn’t come close to capturing what the group has accomplished since the late ‘80s. What more is there to say other than, “Go get weird?” Sun., July 3, 6:30 p.m. Hayden Homes Amphitheater, 344 Shevlin Hixon Dr., Bend. $50.

SUNDAY

7/3

7/1

Unsplash

FOURTH OF JULY FESTIVAL FOURTH FAMILY FUN

The Billboard Best New Country Artist of 2010 has shown no signs of slowing down in his decade long career. From chart topping singles to critically acclaimed albums, Corbin will put on a show to remember for country fans across Central Oregon. Fri., July 1, 4-10 p.m. General Duffy’s Waterhole, 404 SW Forest Ave., Bend. $40-$105.

THEATER SNEAK PEEK SUCH A TEASE

Puppies! Goats! Lllamas? The Pet Parade has all the furry goodness that dreams are made of. Mon., July 4, 10 a.m. Downtown Bend, Free.

7/3

EASTON CORBIN ARE YOU WITH [HIM?]

FRIDAY

PET PARADE PETEMONIUM

7/1-7/3

Cascades Theatrical Theatre will give audiences special previews from its slate of summer shows. Get a taste of what Central Oregon community theater is all about! Fri.-Sun., July 1-3. 7:30 p.m. on July 1-2; 2 p.m. on July 3. Cascades Theatrical Theatre, 148 NW Greenwood Ave., Bend. $20.

Courtesy Volcanic Theatre Pub

SPUNJ W/BROTHER GABE: THE OFFICIAL WEEN AFTER-PARTY CAN IT GET WEIRDER?

Let the weirdness continue as Spunj and Brother Gabe host a Ween after-party! One piece of advice: dive in head first. Sun., July 3, 9:30 p.m. - 1 a.m. Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SW Century Dr., Bend. $13.

Escape to Sunriver Village for a quaint fourth of July party meant for the entire family! There will be carnival games, a petting zoo, and much more to keep everyone entertained this Independence Day. Mon., July 4, 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. The Village at Sunriver, 5700 Beaver Dr., Sunriver. Free.

TUESDAY 7/5

FOREST RAY CARRYING THE TORCH

Forest Ray is a Seattle-based garage band that rings true to Northwest rock fans, adhering to grunge roots while expanding into softer sounds. Rock is still alive! Tue., July 5, 8-11 p.m. High Desert Music Hall, 818 SW Forest Ave., Bend. $10.

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THE BRETHREN

VOLUME 26 ISSUE 26 / JUNE 30, 2022 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Courtesy Jenner Fox Band.


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Khruangbin’s Global Sound Happens Naturally

S

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By L. Kent Wolgamott Pooneh Ghana

T

he trio Khruangbin may hail from Houston, but don’t expect to hear much Red Dirt country or Texas blues in their music. Over the course of three albums, the latest being 2020’s “Mordechai,” guitarist Mark Speer, bassist Laura Lee and drummer Donald “DJ” Johnson have fashioned a sound that combines music from around the world, spinning together Thai funk, Jamaican dub reggae, Iranian and East Asian pop with American R&B, funk and soul to create a distinctive original sound. Finding global music isn’t difficult, Lee said in a recent phone interview. “A lot of it happens naturally, it’s what we listen to,” she said. “I was in England for four years. By the end of it, I had a little different accent, a different cadence to how I’d speak. You naturally pick up on things that you surround yourself with.” But the key to Khruangbin is not reproducing any of that music, but letting it come through as clearly read influences on the sound. “We want to be able to go to Thailand and Ethiopia one day, play our songs and have them make a connection with the people there — that they can hear their music, but it’s not a copy,” Lee said. “We’re trying to create something unique and part of that is it can’t be just one thing. With ‘Mordechai,’ we were trying to pull in everything, as much as we could.” Translating the “Mordechai” songs to live performance is a challenge Khruangbin has had to work at, first in rehearsal, then on stage as the group brings its acclaimed “you have to see it to get it” live show on the road for audiences that have steadily been growing larger. “I had no idea we’re considered such a big act to see,” Lee said. “The shows, for me, have a special quality. It happens one time. You experience it with all these special moments that will never happen again. Creating those moments is a real special thing for us.”

Khruangbin Space Walk Tour

Thurs., July 7, Doors open at 5:30 pm Hayden Homes Amphitheater 344 SW Shevlin Hixon Drive bendconcerts.com/event/khruangbin/ $45 + service fees Khruangbin puts on an eclectic “you have to see it to get it” live show.

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Houston group brings together Thai funk, Iranian pop, Jamaican dub reggae, and American R&B


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Catch the Seattle psych-outfit at High Desert Music Hall July 5

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By Isaac Biehl

Courtesy of Forest Ray

I

for the album, and “Make Some Time” is probably my favorite so far. What inspirations went into making that track, both musically and in its material? PS: That’s actually the song that featured the banjo! Which was something we’ve never done for a tune. I was just messing around with banjo a lot during the pandemic. There’s also a cowbell that comes in during the guitar solo that started as a joke but we kept it in. And it’s only in the guitar solo [laughs]. That song was really fun to make. My friend Ashlyn is featured on vocal harmonies. It’s basically just a tune about procrastination and the afterlife.

n 2015, Peter Sumić and his friend Robby Porovich started a new project called Forest Ray. The two were in college at Cal Poly in San Luis Obispo, California, writing and recording at the time, without doing live shows. After graduating and recording their first album, they moved to Seattle, which Sumić calls home, to build a live band. Since then, there have been plenty of changes in faces over the years, but Sumić has kept the heart and soul of Forest Ray consistent. “The current iteration is probably one of my favorite lineups so far. And the band has put a lot of work into it,” says Sumić. Forest Ray creates a mix of psychedelic rock that features doses of influence from Americana, post-punk, country, lo-fi, garage rock and, most recently, hints of folk. They record in analog and go even further with that aesthetic, shooting the band’s music videos with a Super 8 camera. Read our Q&A with Sumić below to learn more about Forest Ray and their upcoming album, “Always.”

Source Weekly: What are some of the biggest musical influences that you think have had the largest impact on yourself as a musician and songwriter? Peter Sumić: Originally I was listening to a lot of ‘60s garage rock comps, and there’s one in particular called “Pebbles.” I was really interested in making a song sound like it was from a certain era. So I kind of got into analog recording from that and that sound. In general, that whole movement and era of mid-1960s psychedelic rock was a big influence on me. The sound has kind of evolved, and we’ve incorporated more folk instruments into our newer stuff. SW: Forest Ray is a band, but then you also operate Forest Ray Records and recording studio. For people unaware, can you share some of the other work

While on the road, Sumic says he likes to listen to The Kinks, The Byrds, Wilco, Kurt Vile, and more.

you do with the label? PS: Forest Ray Records is essentially an outlet for me to release vinyl, both for Forest Ray or other bands who have recorded at the studio. One shoegaze band we’ve worked with in the past is Vlly. Our primary focus at the studio is analog, but we do both. That’s the way the studio is geared and set-up. It’s been in operation as a studio since right before COVID. It wasn’t even meant to be a studio when it first started, just a place for me to record and create. Luckily, for that reason, the pandemic wasn’t a huge blow. The studio was just a way for me to pivot from live shows.

this release stand out to you in comparison with the other Forest Ray records? What makes it special to you? PS: I think one thing in particular is, we incorporated more instruments. We bought a Rhodes electric piano. There’s more slide guitar. I was listening to a lot of George Harrison at the time. So it’s a lot of electric guitar mixed with George Harrison. There’s a track on there with banjo, a lot of acoustic guitars. That was kind of a new approach for a record. There’s pedal steel as well. We focused more on some folk and Americana influences, and blending that with the psychedelic stuff.

SW: You guys have an album coming out this year called “Always.” How does

SW: The band has put out three really awesome single releases in preparation

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SW: You’re about to take off on a tour that will take you through the Northwest, the Rockies and the Midwest. What does the travel situation look like and what’s life on the road like for Forest Ray? PS: Right now we’re doing it in a sprinter van, and I just have like a really simple bunk. We’re doing a pretty long trip, and we’ll be pretty much in a new state every day. The gas prices are a little bit of a concern, but we always have a good time. Just listen to music and talk, meet new people and play music for them. We actually only have two days off for 25 days. We have like 23 shows. I think our two days off are in Bend and Redmond. So we’ll spend the most time there. Stay tuned for Forest Ray’s “Always,” dropping toward the end of August or early September. And be on the lookout for the band's single. As Sumić notes, we’ll be getting a fourth around mid-tour.

Forest Ray

Tue., July 5, 8-11 pm High Desert Music Hall 818 SW Forest Ave., Redmond $10

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VOLUME 26 ISSUE 26 / JUNE 30, 2022 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

SOUND

, Peter Sumic on Forest Ray’s new album, the label, and summer tour


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Central Oregon has a beautiful slate of farmers markets. Be sure to look at the calendar for all the markets through the week in Bend, Sisters and Redmond!

High Desert Music Hall EL BORKO ¡SURF!

29 Wednesday Bevel Craft Brewing Live Music at Bevel Join Bevel Craft Brewing on the patio for free live music every Wed. night through the summer! Check its website for the upcoming show list! 6-8pm. Free.

& LUMPSUM TOM: CASCADES RADIO HOUR SERIES #4 High Desert Music Hall hopes audiences will join the venue in person for this live music performance or tune into 96.5 FM for its live broadcast with Jive Radio! Featuring El Borko ¡Surf! & Lumpsum Tom-Playing classic, original and modern surf music. Playing for the Cascades Radio Hour Series #4. 7:30-9pm. $15.

Bledsoe Family Winery Wine + Music:

Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke What’s your

Olivia Harms Olivia Harms was born into Western Music royalty, but the rhinestone cowgirl has stepped out on her own. Her music can be described as contemporary country. Olivia grew up on an old farm in Canby, Oregon, and is back to tour her home state. Reservations are recommended. 4:30-6:30pm. Free.

Cabin 22 Trivia Wednesdays at Cabin 22 Trivia

with Useless Knowledge Bowl! All the fun you remember has returned and they hope you will, too! More TV coverage, locals specials, prizes to win! Free.

Craft Kitchen & Brewery Comedy Open

Mic Sign-up 7:30. Starts at 8. Free to watch. Free to perform. If you’ve ever wanted to try stand-up comedy, this is where you start! 8-10pm. Free.

Crosscut Warming Hut No 5 Coyote Willow @ Crosscut - Warming Hut No. 5 Join Crosscut Warming Hut for music in the garden with Coyote Willow. 6-8pm. Free. Cross-Eyed Cricket Philip Austin of Sleepless Truckers Live music every Wed. at The Cross-eyed Cricket Watering Hole. 7:30-9:30pm. Free.

go-to karaoke tune? 8pm-Midnight.

M&J Tavern Open Mic Night Downtown living

room welcomes musicians to bring their acoustic set or turn it up to eleven with the whole band. Bring your own instruments. Goes to last call or last musician, which ever comes first. (21 and over) 6:30pm. Free.

McMenamins Old St. Francis School

3ofWe: Live at McMenamins 3ofWe is returning to Father Luke’s room with its original music. Come join the band at one of its favorite venues! 6-9pm. Free.

Monkless Belgian Ales Monkless Belgian

Ales - Food Truck Wednesdays Join Monkless every Wed. from 4-9pm! The brewery is throwing it back to the old days with food trucks, live music & games! “OG Taproom” vibes but at The Brasserie! 4-9pm. Free.

Northside Bar & Grill Accoustic Open Mic w/ Derek Michael Marc Head down to the Northside Bar and Grill Wednesdays to catch local artists perform live. 7-9pm. Free. Pour House Grill Ultimate Trivia Night with

Clif Come to Pour House Grill for the BEST trivia night in town, guaranteed. With new questions every week written by the host Clif, and interesting gameplay including wager style Double Jeopardy and Final Jeopardy questions, Pour House Trivia Night will have you on the edge of your seat! 6-8pm. Free.

Sam Johnson Park JuJu Eyeball at Music on the Greens JuJu Eyeball, Bend’s premier Beatle band, is back to rock the Fab Four. Party on Jojo! 6:30-8pm. Free.

Worthy Brewing Live Music Wednesdays Enjoy free live music every Wednesday at Worthy Brewing’s Eastside Pub! 6-8pm. Free.

30 Thursday Bridge 99 Brewery Thursday Trivia Night at Bridge 99 Join Bridge 99 each Thu. at six, for live UKB Trivia. Win Bridge 99 gift cards! Free. The Yard at Bunk + Brew Amateur Kara-

up 6:30. Starts at 7pm. 6:30-8pm. Free.

Faith Hope & Charity Vineyards Live at the Vineyard: Heller Highwater Band Heller Highwater Band rocking out at the most beautiful venue in Central Oregon in the Vineyard. Heather Drakulich along with Tom Brouillette, Bob Akers and Lance Van Buren. 5-8pm. Adults $25 - Children 12 and Under Free. Flights Wine Bar Bingo w/ Street Dog Hero Join Flights Wine Bar for another fun Bingo and adoption event with Street Dog Hero! 5-8pm. Free.

The Greenhouse Cabaret

Jenner Fox Band Album Launch - Private Theater Show Come celebrate the release of Jenner Fox’s latest record “Good Luck Road” with the full studio band at the newly renovated Greenhouse Cabaret Theater in the back of Bend’s “Somewhere That’s Green” plant store! 7-9pm. $20.

Hub City Bar & Grill Karaoke What’s your go-to karaoke tune? 8pm-Midnight.

oke Night Don’t worry, no one’s a professional here! Come out and enjoy a fun-filled night in the beer garden with Karaoke hosted by Bunk+Brews awesome neighbors. Bring friends, make friends and sing that song you always sign in the shower! 7-10pm. Free.

Porter Brewing Co. Live Music with The Ballybogs! Grab a pint, sit back, relax and enjoy live music by an amazing group of artists who play the best Irish Trad Music in Central Oregon! Every Thu. from 6-8pm at Porter Brewing! 6-8pm. Free.

Craft Kitchen and Brewery Trivia Night Craft is bringing a nostaligic spin to trivia with large, hand-crafted, replicas of Trivial Pursuit wheels. There are enough pies for six teams. So, get there early to claim your favorite color! Sign

River’s Place Juju Eyeball at Rivers Place JuJu Eyeball, Bend’s premier Beatles band, is back. Fab! 6-8pm. Free.

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EVENTS

TICKETS AVAILABLE AT

CALENDAR Courtesy Bend Ticket

27 VOLUME 26 ISSUE 26 / JUNE 30, 2022 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY Forest Ray is a Seattle band that continues the tradition of Northwest rock music. The group experiments with analogue recording, creating a sound that may not be perfect on playback but captures the authenticity of the group’s mood and style. Forest Ray will continue to make a name for itself at High Desert Music Hall.

The Suttle Lodge & Boathouse Thursday

House Band Sisters-based musician, Benji Nagel showcases his talented friends every Thu. all summer long! Pull up a chair on the big lawn, grab some dinner and soft-serve from The Boathouse, and enjoy some of Central Oregon’s favorite musicians. 6-8pm. Free.

Tumalo Feed Company Steakhouse

Burnin’ Moonlight The acoustic trio Burnin’ Moonlight will perform live on stage at Tumalo Feed Company Steakhouse. Come enjoy dinner on its newly renovated patio! Our full live music schedule is located on our website at Tumalofeedcompanysteakhouse.com 5-7pm. Free.

Volcanic Theatre Pub True Loves at Volcanic Listening to the abundant sounds of the Seattle-based funk & soul group, The True Loves, is like walking down a favorite neighborhood street, slapping-five with friends, checking up with clerks in their stores, admiring your own dark sun-glassed face in their windows, ducking under flowerpots and smelling the familiar smells of your most cherished locale. The band is its own block party. 9-11:30pm. $15. The Yard @ Bunk + Brew Pride Karaoke Night Just like the Yard’s amazing regular karaoke night, but celebrating all things pride right at the end of June. Come as you are to sing, dance and enjoy the beer garden!! 7-10pm. Free.

1 Friday Rudolf Korv and the Northwest Feels - Live at Worthy Burgers and Brews For Eugene-based Americana Duo, it’s about honoring the journey, while never losing sight of where they’ve been. It’s about listening to the small voice that guides us along the way, whether it comes from somewhere deep inside, or someplace high above. 5-7pm.

Cascade Theatrical Theatre Sneak Peek Come enjoy an evening of entertainment and see a short scene from each of the theatre company’s main-stage shows for its 2022-23

season. Flex Passes will go on sale July and will be available for purchase at each show. 7:30pm. $20.

from 6-8pm. Free and all ages welcome when accompanied by a 21+ adult. Guest Food Truck: Primo 6-8pm. Free.

tions is dedicated to providing entertainment that is free of racism, homophobia, and transphobia. 8-10pm. $15.

Craft Kitchen and Brewery Comedy @ Craft: Marc Yaffee Marc Yaffee is a co-star of the Showtime special, Goin’ Native. He can also be seen on Amazon Prime as well as his Dry Bar comedy special, Mid-Laugh Crisis. Marc has performed six times overseas for Armed Forces Entertainment and he won the Ventura Comedy Festival’s Funniest Person Contest in 2012. 21+. Strong content expected. Ipockolyptic Productions is dedicated to providing entertainment that is free of racism, homophobia and transphobia. 8-10pm. $15.

Silver Moon Brewing JuJu Eyeball JuJu Eyeball is a high-energy Beatles cover band in Bend, active between 2015-present. 8-11pm. $10.

General Duffy’s Waterhole Fogline Somewhere, out on a lonely road in the Applegate Valley, a man can barely see his hand in front of his face. The mountain air is heavy and a deep fog hangs low. Out here, only one thing will keep you pointed in the right direction...only one thing is your true north...your lifeline on the road of life... out here, you better hold tight to the Fogline. No truer words could be said about Southern Oregon’s surging country band by the same name. 6:30-9:30pm. $10-$15.

General Duffy’s Waterhole Easton

Corbin Easton Corbin exudes country. His distinctive baritone has been gracing airwaves for the past decade as his chart topping debut single “A Little More Country Than That” established Corbin as a mainstay on the country charts. Billboard’s 2010 Top New Country Artist would go on to garner another No. 1 hit with the feel-good “Roll With It” as well as seven top 10 singles, further distinguishing himself from other male vocalists as a tried-and-true country traditionalist who weaves timeless story songs together while tipping his hat to the classic country artists who have come before him. 4-10pm. $40-$105.

Hub City Bar & Grill DJ/Karaoke Nights Dj dance music intermingled with karaoke! 8pm. Free.

Open Space Event Studios Bend Central

District First Friday It’s summer everybody and we are partying in the Bend Central District locals style with awesome music by Lighter Lights and Sean Allen! Come get down, celebrate First Friday in the heart of town. Ride your bike, take a walk, skip all the way to free music! 6:30-8pm. Free.

Oregon Spirit Distillers Live Music with

John Shipe Join Oregon Spirit Distillers every Fri. for live music on the dog-friendly outdoor patio. Each week will feature a local or regional artist

The Capitol CRUNKFEST 2022 DJ Raider

Mystic drops all the classic hit dance club music. 10pm. $5.

Worthy Beers & Burgers Live Music Fridays Enjoy live music at Worthy Beers and Burgers every Friday! 5-7pm. Free. The Yard @ Bunk + Brew Backyard Music w/ One Mad Man Spencer Snyder aka One Mad Man is back in the Yard. His funky loops and keyboard tunes will have you up on your feet and dancing on a summer night. And this time he’s bringing a surprise special guest. Get funky! 7-10pm. Free.

2 Saturday Bend Cider Co. Shaene Marie Pascal Ore-

gon-raised singer/songwriter with roots in jazz, bossa nova and folk takes the stage with her guitar and voice. Come sit in the shady garden, sip cider and listen to live music. 4:30-6:30pm. Free.

Cascade Theatrical Theatre Sneak

Peek Come enjoy an evening of entertainment and see a short scene from each of the theatre company’s main-stage shows for its 2022-23 season. Flex Passes will go on sale July 1 and will be available for purchase at each show. 7:30pm. $20.

Craft Kitchen and Brewery Comedy @ Craft: Rudy Tyburzcy Headliner: Rudy Tyburczy. Featuring: Abhishek Kulkarni. Special Guest: Stuart Wilson. Hosted by Katy Ipock. 21+. Strong content expected. Ipockolyptic Produc-

Hardtails Bar & Grill “Lucky Town” Incredible Bruce Springsteen Tribute Lucky Town is Portland’s Bruce Springsteen tribute band. Bruce Springsteen (The Boss) has sold more than 135 million records worldwide and more than 64 million records in the United States, making him one of the world's best selling artists of all time. He has earned numerous awards for his work, including 20 Grammy Awards, two Golden Globes, an Academy Award, a Tony Award (for Springsteen on Broadway) as well as being inducted into both the Songwriters Hall of Fame and the Rock And Roll Hall Of Fame in 1999. 8-10pm. $20. Hub City Bar & Grill DJ/Karaoke Nights Dj dance music intermingled with karaoke! 8pm. Free.

Immersion Brewing Immersion Brewing Bluegrass Back Patio Party Join Immersion July 2 as the brewery dusts off its back patio and dance along to the Band Burnin Moonlight as the group plays Bluegrass and Blues tunes! There will be $3 canned beers! 6-8pm. Free. River’s Place Saturday Jazz Session Alicia Viani Band is a lineup of local all-stars Pete Kartsounes (vocals, guitar), Scott Oliphant (drums), and Mark Karwan (vocals, bass). The group delivers a rich, jazzy, funky, eclectic-folk listening experience. 6-8pm. Free.


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EVENTS

TICKETS AVAILABLE AT

CALENDAR Courtesy Bend Ticket

Silver Moon Brewing 11TH Annual Michael

rave in a dress. Girls, guys, doesn’t matter. Get in a dress, eat watermelon and hot dogs, and dance to the audial thunder of Rave Kitty and Wild Goose. 6-10pm. Free.

Jacks-a-Thon The 11th annual Michael JacksA-Thon; the biggest dance party of the year! Celebrate the greatest music of our time all night long. Only MJ! a multi media event, MJ dancing off the walls. Literally. He might even stop by the party! 9pm. $5.

5 Tuesday The Commons Cafe & Taproom Storytellers Open-Mic StoryTellers open-mic nights are full of music, laughs and community. In the old house Bill Powers of Honey Don’t and several other projects in town hosts one of the best open mics in town. Sign-ups start at 5pm sharp in the cafe and spots go quick. Poetry, comedy and spoken word welcome, but this is mainly a musical open mic. Performance slots are a quick 10 minutes each, so being warmed up and ready is ideal. 6pm. Free.

Worthy Brewing Rudolf Korv and the Northwest Feels Live at Worthy Brewing For Eugene-based Americana Duo, it’s about honoring the journey, while never losing sight of where they’ve been. It’s about listening to the small voice that guides us along the way, whether it comes from somewhere deep inside, or someplace high above. Come join us for an evening of live music. 6-8pm.

GoodLife Brewing Summer Tuesdays Music Series in the Biergarten Live Music with some of Central Oregon's finest small bands. Enjoy a relaxed environment, food carts, lawn games, hand crafted cocktails & Goodlife’s award winning brews. All shows are free and all ages. 6-8pm. Free. High Desert Music Hall

Forest Ray Forest Ray is a psychedelic rock project whose dedication to analog recording has harbored a darker, older and more intimate sound. Forest Ray’s music combines guitar-driven psychedelic rock with tinges of raw synthlaced post-punk, Tropicalia flute and uninhibited performances that embody the garage punk aesthetic that fueled the group’s creation. 8-11pm. $10.

Worthy Brewing JuJu Eyeball at Worthy Brewing JuJu Eyeball, Bend’s premier Beatle band, is back for 4th of July weekend, party on Jojo! All you need is beer! 7-9pm. Free. The Yard @ Bunk + Brew Billy and The Box Kid & Guests Billy and the Box Kid takes country and punk and blends them together for a sound you can’t help but dance too. The band is brining some friends to jam with them! 7-10pm. Free.

Initiative Brewing Trivia Tuesdays in Redmond Trivia Tuesdays in Redmond, with Useless Knowledge Bowl. Join in to win top team prizes! It’s free to play. Bring your team this week! Great new food menu. Arrive early for best seating. Free.

3 Sunday

McMenamins Old St. Francis School

The Astro Lounge Local Artist Spotlight

Sundays This is a chance to listen to Central Oregon’s newest and upcoming local artists. They have earned their spot to perform a two-hour show, changing weekly, every Sun. Support Local Top Notch talent! 7-9pm. Free.

Cascade Theatrical Theatre Sneak

Peek Come enjoy an evening of entertainment and see a short scene from each of the theatre company’s main-stage shows for its 2022-23 season. Flex Passes will go on sale July 1 and will be available for purchase at each show. 2pm. $20.

Flights Wine Bar Trivia at Flights Wine Bar Get a group together and come get nerdy. Awesome prizes and as always, delicious food and drinks! 4-6pm. Free.

Hayden Homes Amphitheater An Evening With Ween The Boognish is headed back to Bend. Formed by Aaron Freeman and Mickey Melchiondo, Jr. in New Hope, Pennsylvania, Ween has taken on a cult-like status with legions of devoted fans around the world. Beginning with six self-released cassettes in the 1980s followed by 11 studio albums, six live albums and a smattering of EPs through the 1990s and 2000s, Ween’s recorded output is far-reaching in its styles moving from rock to punk to psychedelic to country to alternative and all points in between. 6:30pm. $50. Hub City Bar & Grill Big Band Open Jam All

welcome to sing or play an instrument, just come on in and get on Gordy’s sign-up sheet. 5-8pm. Free.

River’s Place Trivia Sunday at River’s Place @ 12 Noon Live UKB Trivia! Win gift card prizes for top teams. It’s free to play, Indoor and outdoor seating available. Noon-2pm. Free. River’s Place Saavedra & Gentry American roots and jazz with some original Mexican music blended in. 6-8pm. Free. Silver Moon Brewing Open Mic Night at

the Moon Have you been honing in your musical,

Rudy Tyburzcy is a Eugene-based comic who has brought his act around the world and to notable festivals and venues. He knows how to have a good time and invites the audience to do the same. Catch him at the always funny Craft Kitchen and Cocktails Sat., July 2.

poetic or storytelling skills over the pandemic and need a stage to test them out on? The Silver Moon’s open mic is back now on Sun., nights inside the taproom. Sign-up starts at 4pm. Hosted by professional musicians. 5-8pm. Free.

Volcanic Theatre Pub Spunj

w/ Brother Gabe - The Official Ween Afterparty Parallel 44 Presents Jam Rock sensations Spunj with special guests Brother Gabe & more for the official Ween after-party at Volcanic Theatre Pub. Doors open at 9:30pm and the show features 2 long sets starting around 10pm. 9:30pm-1am. $13.

4 Monday The Astro Lounge Open Mic Mondays

Amazing top notch talent, jaw dropping! All musicians and comedians are welcome from first-timers to pros. Hosted by Nancy Blake and Danny Guitar Harris, two longtime local musicians. Very supportive and can provide instruments if needed. Free.

Bridge 99 Brewery Monday Night Trivia

Now playing Mon. (Thu. too!) at 6 it’s live UKB Trivia at Bridge 99 Brewery. Free to play, win Bridge 99 gift cards! 6-8pm.

Elixir Wine Group Locals Music Night Enjoy

live musicians, great wine and small bites. 6-9pm. Free.

On Tap Locals’ Day Plus Live Music Cheaper

drinks all day and live music at night, get down to On Tap. 11am-9pm. Free.

Silver Moon Brewery Comedy Op en Mic Free to watch. Free to perform. Sign-up 6:30. Starts at 7. Hosted by Jessica Taylor and Katy Ipock. 7-9pm. Free.

Silver Moon Brewing The Brethren July 4th Celebration The story of The Brethren is both unique and familiar. Brothers often make musical history. From Noel and Liam of Oasis, to the Allman Brothers and the Jackson 5, the world Loves the story and sounds of siblings making music. That’s why bassist Lonnie Chapin (Grammy Winner) and his brother Chad Chapin (Grammy Nominated Drummer and BMI Song of the Year winner) knew something was special was cooking when another set of brothers from their same little hometown in Oregon approached them to write some songs. Brothers Casey Parnell and Corey Parnell are musical powerhouses in their own right, having written hundreds of award winning songs and toured constantly for the last decade. The potential between the four of them was staggering. Before they knew it, these two sets of brothers found themselves locked up in an East Nashville rehearsal space writing as a band with ease. 6-9pm. $10. The Suttle Lodge & Boathouse Big Lawn Series The Suttle Lodge is a perfect stop for touring bend and musicians, allowing the venue to showcase incredible artists from near and far. Catch a variety of tunes on the Lodge’s big lawn every Mon. from 6-8pm. 6-8pm. Free.

The Yard @ Bunk + Brew The Sundress

Sizzler Grab your sundress! Don’t have one? Time to go thrifting. This 4th of July is the time to

McTrivia in Father Luke’s Room You are cordially invited to Father Luke’s Room for McTrivia Night! Tue., during the summer! Doors @ 5:30pm, Trivia @ 6pm. Food, drinks & prizes available! 21 and over only. 5:30-8pm. Free.

MUSIC

Billy Mickelson “Third Seven” Cello Performance Enjoy the entranc-

ing sounds of Third Seven on cello. This is an in-person program. "Third Seven" consists of Billy Mickelson. He has played music his entire life, and has performed music professionally fulltime since 2008. "Third Seven" knows no bounds. June 29, Noon-1pm. La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St., La Pine. Contact: 541-312-1063. paigef@deschuteslibrary.org. Free.

First Friday Music at Eqwine Wine Bar

Acoustic singer/songwriter Michael Lee plays a mix of originals and ‘90s music to current covers. July 1, 5-7pm. Eqwine Wine Bar, 218 SW 4th St, Redmond. Contact: 541-527-4419. eqwine.wine@ gmail.com. Free.

Sunday Brunch and Karaoke Wake up

right with brunch and karaoke! Sun., 10am3pm. General Duffy’s Waterhole, 404 SW Forest Avenue, Redmond. Free.

DANCE

Argentine Tango Classes and Dance

Join every Wed. for Tango classes and dancing! Your first class is free. Vaccinations currently required to participate. 6:30-7pm Tango 101 What is Argentine Tango? No partner needed! All levels. 7 - 8pm All Levels Class 8-9:30pm Open Dancing Wed., 6:30pm. Sons of Norway Hall, 549 NW Harmon Blvd., Bend. Contact: 541-728-3234. tangocentraloregon@gmail.com. $5-$10.

Ballroom Beginner ChaCha Learn the ba-

sics of Chachacha Wed. evenings. The class progresses weekly with more combinations. Partner not required, although encouraged. If you haven’t

VOLUME 26 ISSUE 26 / JUNE 30, 2022 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Silver Moon Brewing The Deltaz & Guests Shut the screen door on the back porch and throw another log on the fire of the barbecue. Then go inside, pull out your favorite Deltaz album and throw it on the turntable. Heavy blues, roots rock, classic country and the blood harmony of two brothers will pour out of your stereo. Brothers John and Ted Siegel spend many of their days perfecting new records at a handmade mobile Airstream studio behind their residence just outside of Nashville, Tennessee. 8-11pm. $10.

29


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“Sandwiches at the Bleu Rooster food truck at On Tap rival Bend restaurants” WHAT OUR CUSTOMERS SAY: “The Reuben is unreal and so are their fries ... So tasty! The staff is always friendly too.” “Pork belly BLT is one of the best sandwiches I’ve ever had. One of my favorite food carts!”

Voted “Favorite Food Truck in Bend” in The Bulletin 2022

AT THE ON TAP FOOD CART LOT 1424 NE CUSHING DR, BEND 541-788-0474


EVENTS

TICKETS AVAILABLE AT

CALENDAR Courtesy Jenner Fox Band

31 VOLUME 26 ISSUE 26 / JUNE 30, 2022 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY Jennner Fox will release his debut album, “Good Luck Road,” backed by the studio band that made the album possible. Fox is a primed storyteller capable of turning the ordinary into bits of heightened contemplation and meaning. The group will play in the newly renovated Greenhouse Cabaret Thu., June 30. Don’t miss this special show and venue!

taken a dance class, or need a refresher, this class is for you!! Contact Valerie for more details. Wed., 6-7pm. Through June 30. The Space, 2570 NE Twin Knolls Drive, Suite 110, Bend. Contact: 541-602-6168. valdances@hotmail.com. $10.

Beginning West Coast Swing Class!

West Coast Swing is not yo’ Gramma’s Swing: This is crazy-sexy-cool dancing with a partner to hip-hop or smokin’ blues, so grab a partner and come learn some smoothness on the dance floor. Four week series starts June 1, $40/person, every Wed. 8:30pm. Register in advance w/ Victoria 541-410-0048. Wed., 8:30-9:30pm. Through June 29. Seven Nightclub, 1033 NW Bond St., Bend. Contact: 541-410-0048. salsavictoria@yahoo. com. $40.

Line and Swing Dancing Lessons Line

and Swing dance lessons every Thu. night at The Cross-Eyed Cricket! Thu., 7-9pm. Cross-Eyed Cricket, 20565 NE Brinson Blvd., Bend. Free.

ARTS & CRAFTS

Art Pop Up Sale Come browse and buy some art and photography from some of Bend’s coolest and youngest talent. There will be photographers and other artists selling their work in the beer garden! Or come sell your stuff! July 2, 1-6pm. The Yard @ Bunk + Brew, 42 NW Hawthorne Ave, Bend, OR 97703, Bend. Contact: 330-819-2259. events@bunkandbrew.com. Free. Art Viewing Visit Sagebrushers Art Society in beautiful Bend to see lovely work, paintings and greeting cards by local artists. New exhibit every eight weeks. Visit Sagebrushersartofbend.com for information on current shows. Wed., 1-4pm, Fri., 1-4pm and Sat., 1-4pm. Sagebrushers Art Society, 117 SW Roosevelt Ave., Bend. Contact: 541-617-0900. Free.

Call to Artists Award-winning Red Chair Gallery seeks 2D artist. Come in and pick up application for jurying. June 16-July 30, 10:15am6pm. Red Chair Gallery, 103 NW Oregon Ave., Bend. Contact: 541-306-3176. redchairgallerybend@gmail.com. Free.

es and earn a 10% discount on yarn! Thu., 5:307pm. Fancywork Yarn Shop, 200 NE Greenwood Avenue, Bend. Contact: 541-323-8686. hello@ fancywork.com. $10.

Fun in the Sun Sticker Design Contest Calling all designers, illustrators, artists

her own artistic path as defined in ink. “P3 Press | Pull | Print”, opening July 1, from 3-7pm during the Old Mill District First Friday Gallery Walk at Tumalo Art Co., features original hand-pulled prints that investigate various printmaking processes and techniques. July 1, 3-7pm. Tumalo Art Co., 450 SW Powerhouse Dr., Ste. 407, Bend. Contact: https://tumaloartco.com/. Free.

and sticker lovers! Enter your original summer-themed sticker design for a chance to win awesome sticker prizes from local Bend printer carstickers.com! June 15-July 31, 8am. Contact: 844-647-2730. designcontest@carstickers.com. Free.

Galveston Street Market The Galveston Street Market is a local vendor’s market with the goal of bringing community together while mentoring new and seasoned makers alike. Vendors change each week for a variety of locally made products so there’s something for everyone. Shop local! Shop small! Fridays, 5-9pm. Through Sept. 30. Big O Bagels - Westside, 1032 NW Galveston Ave., Bend. Contact: galvestonstreetmarket@gmail.com. Free. Kreitzer Art Gallery and Studio Open Daily by Appointment Professional Artist

David Kreitzer displays sublime and stunning water, landscape, city, figure, floral and fantasy oil and watercolor masterworks. Meditative, healing and soul-satisfying. Mon.-Sun., Noon7pm. Through Sept. 30. Kreitzer Art Gallery and Studio, 20214 Archie Briggs Road, Bend. Contact: 805-234-2048. jkreitze@icloud.com. Free.

Learn to Knit at Fancywork Yarn Shop

Get started on the path to creating your own treasured handknits! Learn the fundamentals of knitting, basic stitches, how to read a pattern, fix your mistakes and more. Create a small project to take home. Pattern provided. Take three class-

Printmaker Adell Shetterly exhibits in July Printmaker Adell Shetterly, has followed

PRESENTATIONS & EXHIBITS

Bend Ghost Tours Your Spirit Guide will lead you through the haunted streets and alleyways of Historic Downtown Bend where you’ll learn about the city’s many macabre tales, long-buried secrets and famous ghosts. Wed.-Sun., 7:309pm. Downtown Bend, Downtown Bend, Bend. Contact: 541-350-0732. Bendghosttours@gmail. com. $25.

Third Thursday Open Mic at the High Desert Music Hall Spoken word open mic

night for all poets, storytellers and writers. This is an in-person program. Join High Desert Music Hall for a spoken word open mic night the third Thu. of the month. All writers and readers and word-lovers invited to attend and read. 6-8pm. High Desert Music Hall, 818 SW Forest Avenue, Redmond. Contact: 541-312-1063. paigef@ deschuteslibrary.org. Free.

WORDS

Mystery Book Club Please join in-store or

on zoom for Mystery Book Club. Participants will discuss "The Ladies of the Secret Circus" by Constance Sayers. Join zoom link here: https:// us02web.zoom.us/j/87648931984?pwd=eHN4VjRIOVkyck5DL092OE9Nakd2QT09. Wed., 10:30am. Roundabout Books, 900 NW Mount Washington Drive, #110, Bend. Contact: 541-306-6564. julie@ roundaboutbookshop.com. Free.

Writers Writing: Quiet Writing Time

Enjoy the focus of a quiet space with the benefit of others’ company. This is an in-person program. Masks are recommended at all in-person library events. Bring personal work, read a book or answer emails. Come when you can, leave when you want. Free, open network WiFi available. Tue., 1:30-4:30pm. Deschutes Public Library-Downtown, 601 NW Wall Street, Bend. Contact: 541-312-1063. paigef@deschuteslibrary. org. Free.

ETC.

Bird of Prey Encounter with Sunriver Nature Center Get a close view of birds and

hear from a Sunriver Nature Center naturalist. A quiet and respectful audience will help the birds during their visit. This is an in-person program. Masks are recommended at all in-person library events. June 29, Noon-1pm. Downtown Bend Library, 601 Northwest Wall Street, Bend. Contact: 541-312-1029. laurelw@deschuteslibrary. org. Free.


WWW.BENDSOURCE.COM / JUNE 30, 2022 / BEND’S INDEPENDENT VOICE

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Come see why Cafe Sintra Sunriver is a locals favorite for breakfast and lunch! THANK YOU FOR VOTING US BEST BREAKFAST AND LUNCH IN SUNRIVER! NOW SERVING FRESH SQUEEZED JUICES and DELICIOUS BREAKFAST COCKTAILS DAILY

BREAKFAST served from

7am to 11:30am Daily

LUNCH served from 11:30am to 3pm Daily 7 Ponderosa Rd • Sunriver 541-593-1222 cafesintrasunriver.com

Sounds Fast Summer Concert Series ALL CONCERTS DAY S E N W ED T 3 RD

S AUGU

Y FRIDA UST

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5T H

DAY S R U TH

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DAY R U T SA ST

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6TH

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WITH FAIR ADMISSION

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Information & Fair tickers available online at:

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CONCERTS / CARNIVAL RIDES / COTTON CANDY / FUN

7 TH


EVENTS

TICKETS AVAILABLE AT

CALENDAR Courtesy Olivia Harms

30, 8am-3pm and Fri., July 1, 8am-3pm. Camp Fire Central Oregon, P.O. Box 7031, Bend. Contact: 541-382-4682. jobs@campfireco.org.

GROUPS & MEETUPS “Paddle + Pint” Hey, adventure + beer

Backcountry Brew: Coffee with the Hunting Curious Are you curious about

hunting, but not sure where to begin? Backcountry Hunters and Anglers of Central Oregon is chock full of friendly, ethically-minded hunters, and we’re eager to meet you! Dress warm, grab some morning caffeine, and come chat about the outdoors & what it takes to get started. First Sat. of every month, 9-10am. Through Dec. 3. The Commons Cafe & Taproom, 875 NW Brooks St., Bend. Contact: oregon@backcountryhunters. org. Free.

Become a Better Public Speaker! Do you struggle with public speaking? You’re not alone! Come visit Bend Toastmasters Club and learn how to overcome your public speaking fears. Wed., Noon-1pm. Contact: 503-501-6031. bend.toastmasters.club@gmail.com. Free. Board Games Hosted by The Base The

Base at Franklin is a new space in the Old Bend neighborhood for neurodivergent humans and allies to access community through the shared goal for connection and wellness. Board Games 4-5:30pm, RPG direcly following 5:30-? RSVP Required- Free. The Base at Franklin 541-610-8826 Fri., 4-5:30pm. hello@baseatfranklin.com. Free.

Builders and Brew If you build campers, love campers or want to learn things about building campers then come on out. A free event with drinks and real viby people. Attended by some of Oregon’s best builders. First Monday of every month, 6-9pm. Through April 24. Spoken Moto, 310 SW Industrial Way, Bend. Contact: 503-6892366. chipconrad@gmail.com. Free. Celebrate With the Bend Bhakti Collective Kirtan, sacred song, dance and

community. Celebrate with the Bend Bhakti Collective. Thu., 7pm. First Presbyterian Heritage Hall, 230 NE Ninth St., Bend. Contact: 541-3824401. Free-$20.

First on the Butte! Join Central Oregon

Olivia Harms is no stranger to rocking out Central Oregon venues and festivals. The country artist has an authentic sound that adds to the canon of West Coast country music. She will perform at Bledsoe Family Winery Wed., June 29, but keep an eye out: Harms is a consistent presence at local venues.

Museum and Me A quieter time for children

and adults with physical, intellectual and/or social disabilities to enjoy the High Desert Museum after hours. Explore the Museum’s newest exhibits and revisit your favorites. June 30, 5-8pm. High Desert Museum, 59800 S. Highway 97, Bend. Free.

Northwest Crossing Farmers Market

Saturday Farmers Market in Bend’s NorthWest Crossing neighborhood. Find fresh produce and support local growers and businesses! Sat., 10am-2pm. Through Oct. 1. NorthWest Crossing, NW Crossing Dr., Bend. Contact: farmersmarket@c3events.com. Free.

Not Cho Grandma’s Bingo Not Cho’

Grandma’s Bingo is back at Silver Moon Brewing! We host our famous bingo event for good times and a chance to win some cold hard cash! Sun., 10am-1pm. Silver Moon Brewing, 24 NW Greenwood Ave., Bend. Free.

VOLUNTEER

Call for Volunteers - Play with Parrots! Volunteers needed at Second Chance Bird

Rescue! Friendly people needed to help socialize birds to ready for adoption, make toys, clean cages and make some new feathered friends! Do you play a musical instrument? Come and practice for the birds! Located past Cascade Lakes Distillery, call for hours and location. Contact: 916-956-2153.

Humane Society Thrift Store - Volunteers Needed Do you love animals and discov-

ering “new” treasures? Then volunteering at the HSCO Thrift Store Donation Door is the perfect place to combine your passions while helping HSCO raise funds to provide animal welfare services for the local community. For information contact: rebecca@hsco.org. Ongoing. Humane Society Thrift Shop, 61220 S. Highway 97, Bend. Contact: 541-241-3761. rebecca@hsco.org.

Volunteer Here! Gratifying opportunity available! All aspects of daily horse care and barn maintenance for Mustangs to the Rescue. Mon.Sun. Mustangs to the Rescue, 21670 McGilvray Road, Bend. Contact: 541-330-8943. volunteer@ mustangstotherescue.org. Free. Volunteer with Salvation Army The Salvation Army has a wide variety of volunteer opportunities for almost every age. We have an emergency food pantry, we visit residents of assisted living centers and we make up gifts for veterans and the homeless. Ongoing. Contact: 541-389-8888. Volunteers Needed Tumalo day camp counselors/nurse: Facilitate and help plan outdoor adventures, fun activities, crafts, games and songs for a group of kids at our super fun and beloved Tumalo Day Camp! Additionally, all of our volunteers get to send their kids to camp for free! Mon., June 27, 8am-3pm, Tue., June 28, 8am-3pm, Wed., June 29, 8am-3pm, Thu., June

LandWatch staff and other folks for a bright and early casual hike up Pilot Butte each month, while learning about Central Oregon Land Watch’s work to defend the region. Hikers will meet at the main trailhead at 7am and keep an accommodating pace. All are welcome! RSVP suggested: kavi@colw.org 1st of every month, 7-8:30am. Through Dec. 31. Pilot Butte State Park, Pilot Butte State Park, Bend. Contact: 302690-3420. kavi@colw.org. Free.

Game Night Let’s Play LeftCenterRight Let’s play LeftCenterRight! Bring friends and make new friends. More people, the bigger the pot. Simple game, one dollar table and 5 dollar tables. The winner of each game takes the pot. You're not going to get rich but you will have fun. Happy Hour $4 Beer & Wine Wednesdays, 5-7pm. Zero Latency Bend, 1900 NE 3rd St STE 104, Bend. Contact: 541-617-0688. Zerolatencybend.com.

Intro to Fusion 360 and Design Theory *3 week course In this three-part course,

participants will explore the fundamentals of Fusion 360 and go over the necessities of 3D design. After this course, they will have a solid understanding of engineering design theory and will be able to design, conceptualize, then bring ideas to life in a 3D space. Thursdays, 5:308:30pm. Through June 30. DIY Cave, 444 SE Ninth St. Suite 150, Bend. Contact: 541-388-2283. heather@diycave.com. $299.

VOLUME 26 ISSUE 26 / JUNE 30, 2022 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

enthusiasts, we’re teaming up with Boss Rambler in Bend, for this summer’s “Paddle and a Pint” series. Every Tue. the beer club will bring outdoor enthusiasts together (that’s YOU!) for an adventure+tasty post-SUP brew. Reserve space: SUP rental+ paddle strong class and first beer Tue., 6-8pm. Through Aug. 9. Boss Rambler Beer Club, 1009 NW Galveston Ave., Bend. Contact: 503-888-5624. skiles.lori@yahoo.com. $35-$45.

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WE ARE OPEN THROUGH ALL WILSON CORRIDOR CONSTRUCTION!


EVENTS

TICKETS AVAILABLE AT

CALENDAR Courtesy Red Light Management

35 VOLUME 26 ISSUE 26 / JUNE 30, 2022 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY Ween is an alt rock group that depicts the ironies and hypocrisies of the late ‘80s and ‘90s through its music. The group is famous for its social commentary and strange melodies that united audiences into a cult following during its heyday. Go experience the strange at Hayden Homes Amphitheater Sun., July 3! P.S. Don’t forget to check out the after party at Volcanic Theatre Pub with Spunj and Brother Gabe.

Neuroqueer Meetup A safe place for neurodivergent, queer individuals to exchange with the goal of promoting exploration and sharing of experiences, as well as empowerment and connection to community. Every other Wednesday, 6-7:30pm. The Base at Franklin, 5 NW Franklin Avenue, Bend. Contact: 541-610-8826. hello@ baseatfranklin.com. Free. Non-specific grief support group Small Support Group (4-5 people) for those who need a safe space to share a grief difficult to share with one’s friend and family, long term grief for a death, loss of relationship, loss from suicide, loss of health, loss of function, etc Sundays, 5-6pm. Free. Open Hub Singing Group singing is a human birthright and a vital technology of belonging at Open Hub, all songs are learned by ear, together. The meaningful, accessible songs participants sing are part of a modern revival of aural tradition singing. Participants leave feeling refreshed, energized and peaceful. All voices wanted & welcome! First Tuesday of every month. Through Sept. 10. East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road, Bend. Contact: 541-633-6025. openhubsinging@gmail.com. Free. Power Hour | Community-wide 100% Renewable Energy: Can we get there?

In the OR 2021 legislative session, the 100% Clean For All bill passed, allowing communities to buy renewable energy from Pacific Power or PGE to meet the goals of Bend’s Community Climate Action Plan. Learn what this means for meeting our renewable energy goals and how you can help support. June 29, 5-7pm. The Environmental Center, 16 NW Kansas Ave., Bend. Contact: 541-385-6908. lindsey@envirocenter. org. Free.

Power Hour | Homegrown Renewables: Micro Hydro Learn about Micro

Hydro renewable energy, and how it contributes to Bend’s Community Climate Action Plan from Swalley Irrigation District, Three Sisters Irrigation District, Central Oregon Irrigation District and The Environmental Center. June 30, 1011am. Swalley’s Ponderosa Hydroelectric Plant, 64295 Hwy 97, Bend. Contact: 541-385-6908. lindsey@envirocenter.org. Free.

Sunset Paddle Chasing those endless

summer days? Sunset Paddle invites guests to

savor the dreamy skies, setting sun and clear water of the Deschutes River. All SUP equipment and instruction provided. A memorable adventure for the entire family, including many instagramable moments of a fun trip to Central Oregon. Thursdays, 6:30-8:30pm. Through Aug. 18. Farewell Bend Park, 1000 SW Reed Market Rd., Bend. Contact: 503-888-5624. skiles.lori@ yahoo.com. $60.

Welding 101 4-week Course Creating

solid weld joints in multiple positions is the foundation for all metal projects. This course is designed for students to increase their knowledge of MIG welding and joint construction. Great class for students who want to start creating their own projects or explore career opportunities. Tuesdays, 6:30-8:30pm. Through July 12. DIY Cave, 444 SE Ninth St. Suite 150, Bend. Contact: 541-388-2283. heather@diycave.com. $449.

FAMILY & KIDS

4th of July Festival at The Village

Celebrate Independence Day in The Village at Sunriver! Children of all ages will enjoy live entertainment, contests, carnival-style games, a petting zoo, pony rides, delicious food and more at The Village at Sunriver 4th of July Festival. Check out police and fire vehicles, climb up a rock wall, and grab a balloon creation on Mon., July 4. Some activities are free of charge, and proceeds benefit local charities that serve children. So bring the whole family out for a day full of fun! July 4, 11am-4pm. The Village at Sunriver, 57100 Beaver Dr., Sunriver. Contact: 541-5938704. Free.

Amelia’s World Puppet Show Join Amelia Airheart Monkey & Miss Hannah for a fun & uplifting interactive zoom puppet show! All ages welcome, 3 & under please be accompanied by a sibling or parent/caregiver to assist with interaction. Message ACORN School of Art & Nature on Facebook to request the zoom link. Fridays, 4-4:15pm. Contact: https://m.facebook.com/ acornartandnature/. Free.

AP English Prep for High School Students This course is for students enrolled

in or interested in taking AP English Literature and Composition at their high schools. Over sixweeks participants will go over the structure of the AP program, exam, assessment criteria and

the six “Big Ideas”: character, setting, structure, narration, figurative language and literary argumentation. Tuesdays, 4-5:30pm. Through Aug. 9. Downtown Bend Public Library - Hutchinson Room, 601 NW Wall St., Bend. Contact: claire. brislin@writenowprograms.com. $450.

Fiction Craft & Critique for High School Students This course is designed for

high school students who love to write fiction and want to connect with other teen writers. Over six weeks, writers will learn techniques that address essential elements of storytelling craft while getting a chance to give and receive feedback on their own creative work. Tue., Noon-1:30pm. Through Aug. 9. Open Space Event Studios, 220 NE Lafayette Ave, Bend. $450.

Kids Ninja Warrior Summer Camp

Drop off the kids (age 6-10) for an exciting Kids Ninja Warrior Summer Camp! The perfect opportunity for your kids to meet other Ninja Warrior enthusiasts, build important movement skills and have a ton of fun. This is a great camp for siblings and Friends! Tue.-Fri. 9am-Noon. July 5-8, 9am-Noon. Free Spirit Yoga + Fitness + Play, 320 SW Powerhouse Drive, Suite 150, Bend. Contact: 541-241-3919. info@freespiritbend.com. $185.

Kids Open Play Our Kids Ninja Warrior gym is a wonderful space for kids to stay active and have fun! We offer both Toddler Open Play for the littles and Kids Open Play for kids– babies and toddlers, are welcome too. Our clean, bright and fully padded space is full of fun-filled movement Saturdays-Sundays, Noon-3pm. Free Spirit Yoga + Fitness + Play, 320 SW Powerhouse Drive, Suite 150, Bend. Contact: 541-241-3919. info@ freespiritbend.com. Kids Open Play 1-Pass $15 Kids Open Play 10-Pass $130. Let’s Talk About It Training with KIDS Center Examine child development through

a social, physical, and developmental lens. You can attend this program online or in person. Registration is required. Register by using the “Register Here” link above. Masks are required at all in-person library events. Tuesdays, 10am. Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave., Redmond. Contact: 541-312-1032. lizg@ deschuteslibrary.org. Free.

Mini-Yogi Moms / Dads / Grandparents and

children (ages 2 - 5) will have a blast during

these fun, upbeat yoga classes! Each class includes fun yoga sequences and games, partner poses, songs with movements, active story time and bubbles to help with kids’ development! No yoga experience necessary. Wednesdays, 4-4:45pm and Wednesdays, 4-4:45pm. Through Aug. 3. Free Spirit Yoga + Fitness + Play, 320 SW Powerhouse Drive, Suite 150, Bend. Contact: 541-241-3919. info@freespiritbend.com. $105.

Moms + Groms Meetup Moms + Groms is officially back @ Boss Rambler 3-6pm every Wednesday! Moms, it’s simple: show up with your grom(s) to socialize and drink beer (or whatever you want) with other moms while the kiddos make new friends! All moms get $1 off drinks! Wednesdays, 3-6pm. Boss Rambler Beer Club, 1009 NW Galveston Ave., Bend. Free. Nano-Ninja Summer Camp Drop off

your kids (age 4-6) this summer at Free Spirit! Your children will have so much fun climbing, performing Ninja Warrior gymnastics, parkour tumbling and making new ninja buddies! A great camp for siblings and friends! Kids must be potty trained to attend. Mon.- Thu. 9am-Noon. June 27-30, 9am-Noon. Free Spirit Yoga + Fitness + Play, 320 SW Powerhouse Drive, Suite 150, Bend. Contact: 541-241-3919. info@freespiritbend.com. $185.

Ninja Elite - Summer Class Kids, ages

8-12, increase your athletic performance through the exciting sport of Ninja Warrior! Through focus and determination Free Spirit will coach you through the three main components of Ninja Warrior: gymnastics, Ninja Warrior obstacles and rock climbing. All levels are welcome. Thursdays, 4:30-5:30pm. Through Aug. 4. Free Spirit Yoga + Fitness + Play, 320 SW Powerhouse Drive, Suite 150, Bend. Contact: 541-241-3919. info@ freespiritbend.com. $125.

Redmond Farmers Market Featuring

locally grown produce, artisan foods, prepared foods and crafts. Redmond Farmers Market shares a dedication for supporting local farms and eating delicious and healthful foods. Thu., 3-7pm. Through Sept. 15. Centennial Park, Evergreen, Between 7th and 8th St., Redmond. Free.

Story Craft for Middle School Writers

Fun, dynamic creative writing classes for middle school students who love storytelling. Learn the tools for creating your next short story, novel,


WWW.BENDSOURCE.COM / JUNE 30, 2022 / BEND’S INDEPENDENT VOICE 36


EVENTS

TICKETS AVAILABLE AT

CALENDAR Courtesy The Deltaz

37 VOLUME 26 ISSUE 26 / JUNE 30, 2022 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY The Deltaz are two brothers who know how to make a lot of noise. The group’s grimy Americana music is at home in the deepest of blues bars and foot-stomping establishments across the country. Catch the duo rocking out at Silver Moon Brewing Fri., July 1.

or screenplay in this four-week class! Tuesdays, 10-11:30am. Through July 26. Open Space Event Studios, 220 NE Lafayette Ave, Bend. Contact: claire.brislin@writenowprograms.com. $300.

FOOD & DRINK

Fried Chicken Thursdays Fried Chicken Thu., at Flights Wine Bar! Dine in with a 2 piece plate with sides and a biscuit for $18 or take an 8 piece bucket and a bottle to-go! Upgrade to the ‘Balla Bucket’ to get a Somm selected bottle of Champagne. Thursdays, Noon-8:30pm. Flights Wine Bar, 1444 NW College Way Suite 1, Bend. Contact: 541-728-0753. flightswinebend@gmail. com. $38. Sisters Farmers Market Sisters Farmers Market runs every weekend from the first Sunday in June through the first Sunday in October. Explore the market this season to shop for fresh, micro-local produce, pantry staples and artisanal goods throughout Fir Street Park in the heart of Sisters. SNAP and EBT accepted! More information at sistersfarmersmarket.com. Sundays, 11am-2pm. Through Oct. 3. Fir Street Park, Sisters, Sisters. Contact: 541-904-0134. sistersfarmersmarket@gmail.com. Free.

BEER & DRINK

Beach Parties at Walt Reilly’s Walt Reilly’s is throwing a beach party every Sun, this summer! Join the patio for tropical cocktails, delicious beachy bites and music guaranteed to make you forget the Sunday Scaries. Hawaiian shirts encouraged! Sundays, 4-10pm. Through Sept. 4. Walt Reilly’s, 225 SW Century Dr, Bend, OR 97702, Bend. Contact: 541-546-0511. karley@ waltreilly.com. Free. Cascade Spirits Tasting Room Grand Opening The Cascade Spirits Tasting Room is

a perfect stop in Central Oregon to taste through these celebrated spirits in the place that inspired them. As of next weekend, the newly remodeled Tasting Room & Bottle Shop will be open daily from Noon-6pm for flights and mini cocktails. July 2, Noon-6pm. Cascade Spirits Tasting Room, 261 W Cascade Ave, Sisters. Free.

Cross Cut Warming Hut: Locals’ Day!

Brinson Blvd., Bend. Free.

Growler Discount Night! Enjoy $2 off growler fills every Wednesday at Bevel! Wednesdays. Bevel Craft Brewing, 911 SE Armour St., Bend. Contact: 831-245-1922. holla@bevelbeer. com. Free.

2-6pm for Wine on the Deck! Sit, sip and learn from the different local wineries The Lodge loves enjoying a unique array of small-plate pairings from the chef. 90-min tastings. Almost every week, starting June 14 through the end of August. 21+ July 5, 2-6pm. The Suttle Lodge & Boathouse, 13300 Hwy 20, Sisters. Contact: 541638-7001. info@thesuttlelodge.com. $60.

Tuesdays are Locals’ Day. Every Tuesday enjoy $1 off regular size draft beverages. Come by the Warming Hut and hang out by the fire. See you soon, Bend! Tuesdays. Crosscut Warming Hut No 5, 566 SW Mill View Way, Bend.

Locals’ Night Monday is the day to be at Silver Moon Brewing! Come on down and join the local family all day! The brewery offers $3 Pints of core lineup beers and $4 pours of our barrel aged beers all day. Mon. Silver Moon Brewing, 24 NW Greenwood Ave., Bend. Locals’ Day Come on down to Bevel Craft Brewing for $4 beers and cider and $1 off wine all day. There are also food specials from the food carts located out back at The Patio! Tuesdays. Bevel Craft Brewing, 911 SE Armour St., Bend. Contact: holla@bevelbeer.com. Free. Sunday Mimosas and Brunch Join

Eqwine Wine Bar every Sun., for brunch! Mimosa flights and specialty wine cocktails available. Grab some friends and check out the patio, or inside the quaint restaurant. Sundays, 10am-2pm. Through Aug. 28. Eqwine Wine Bar, 218 SW 4th St, Redmond. Contact: 541-527-4419. eqwine. wine@gmail.com. Free.

Wednesday Cookout with Boss Rambler & Breakside Brewery Find the cook-

out in the rustic village BBQing on a Traeger every Wed. alongside a special guest brewery with some live local tunes, too. All ages, first come first serve. June 29, 5-7pm. The Suttle Lodge & Boathouse, 13300 Hwy 20, Sisters. Contact: 541638-7001. info@thesuttlelodge.com. $20.

Whiskey Tuesdays The Cross-eyed Cricket

Watering Hole is offering exclusive access to a library of top shelf whiskeys every Tue. One ounce pours for reasonable prices. Come by and try something new, or sip on your favorites! Tuesdays, 11am-11pm. Cross-Eyed Cricket, 20565 NE

Wine on the Deck with J.C. Somers Vintner Join the lodge on Tue from

Wine Wednesdays Happy hour all day

on Wine Wednesday. Come in for discounts on glasses, beers and apps! Wednesdays, Noon-9pm. Flights Wine Bar, 1444 NW College Way Suite 1, Bend. Contact: 541-728-0753. flightswinebend@gmail.com.

community. Last Thursday of every month. The Circuit Bouldering Gym Bend, 63051 NE Corporate Pl, Bend. 50% off day pass..

Saturday Morning Coffee Run Come join CORK for a Sat. long run at 9am. We will meet outside Thump Coffee on York Dr. for a long run. Feel free to run or walk, whatever “long” means to you! Whatever your pace and distance, Thump hopes you’ll join us for the run and stay afterward for food and drinks! Sat., 9-10am. Thump Coffee - NW Crossing, 549 NW York Dr., Bend. Free.

Signature Series- Shredtastic Join for

a full day with a shuttle, lots of sessioning and playing on the trail back to Cog Wild. For experienced riders who are interested in taking their riding up a notch. Tue., July 5, 9am-2pm, Tue., July 19, 9am-2pm and Tue., Aug. 9, 9am-2pm. COG WILD, 19221 SW Century Dr, Bend. Contact: 541-385-7002. info@cogwild.com. $145.

TRAINING GROUPS & ATHLETIC HEALTH & WELLNESS EVENTS Access Bars and Body Process Gifting

Bend Area Running Fraternity The group will run, maintaining social distance, along the Deschutes River and then receive discounted drinks from the cidery after the run! Mon., 5pm. AVID Cider Co. Taproom, 550 SW Industrial Way, Bend. Contact: bendarearunningfraternity@ gmail.com. Free. Redmond Running Group Run All levels welcome. Find the Redmond Oregon Running Klub on Facebook for weekly run details. Thu., 6:15pm. City of Redmond, Redmond, Or., Redmond. Contact: rundanorun1985@gmail.com. Thursday Night Run Run through the Old Mill for around 3-5 miles, stay for food and drinks! Thu., 6-7pm. Spoken Moto, 310 SW Industrial Way, Bend. Free.

SKILLS CLASSES

The Circuit BIPOC Climbing Night Join the Circuit Rock gym the last Thu. every month for an event that welcomes all in the BIPOC

and Receiving Did you know your body’s first language is energy? Group trade of Access Bars and Body Processes is a great way to connect with others in the area and receive! First Tue. of every month, 5-7pm. The Blissful Heart Hidden Garden, 105 NW Greeley Ave, Bend. Contact: 541848-7608. jenniferevemorey@gmail.com. Free. All Levels Community Vinyasa Class

Come join r’oming yoga for an outdoor All Levels Vinyasa class in a peaceful park setting! Classes are limited to 15 students. We have mat rentals available on site. Sat., 9:30-10:30am. Through Aug. 27. Compass Park, 2500 NW Crossing Dr., Bend. Contact: 541-316-9213. missie@romingyogabend.com. $15.

All Levels Vinyasa Class Join r’oming yoga for this all levels vinyasa class right on Deschutes River. Mat rentals will be available. Mondays, 5:30-6:30pm. Through Aug. 29. Pioneer Park - Bend, 1565 NW Wall St, Bend. Contact: 541-316-9213. missiewik@gmail.com. $15.


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inspired flower designs that add beauty & delight to your everyday F L OW E R SHOP • F L OW E R BA R SU B SCR I P T IONS • WOR K SHOPS

555 NW Arizona Ave #10 (located in the Box Factory) www.flowersbyeryn.com

@flowersbyeryn.com


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Best Of CENTRAL OREGON BALLOT 2022 Best Of

EATS

• Best Asian (Excl. Thai)______________ • Best Bagel______________________ • Best Bakery_____________________ • Best BBQ_______________________ • Best Bowl______________________ • Best Breakfast___________________ • Best Breakfast Burrito______________ • Best Breakfast Sandwich _________ (NEW!) • Best Burger_____________________ • Best Burrito_____________________ • Best Casual Dining_________________ • Best Caterer_____________________ • Best Dessert____________________ • Best Dinner_____________________ • Best Doughnut___________________ • Best Eggs Benedict ___________(NEW!) • Best Falafel_____________________ • Best Family Dining_________________ • Best Fine Dining__________________ • Best Food Cart___________________ • Best Food Cart Lot________________

• Best Fried Chicken_________________ • Best International/Fusion Cuisine_______ • Best Lunch______________________ • Best Mac N Cheese ____________(NEW!) • Best Mediterranean________________ • Best Mexican____________________ • Best Milkshake _____________(NEW!) • Best New Food Cart - Open 1 year or less ______________________________ • Best New Restaurant - Open 1 year or less ______________________________ • Best Pasta______________________ • Best Patio Dining _________________ • Best Pizza______________________ • Best Sandwich/Deli________________ • Best Seafood ____________________ • Best Smoothie/Juice Bar_____________ • Best Steak______________________ • Best Sushi______________________ • Best Taco_______________________ • Best Takeout____________________ • Best Thai_______________________ • Best Vegan/Vegetarian______________


OFFICIAL EVENT GUIDE | CHECK OUT FULL SERIES LINE-UP INSIDE!

Fine Artwork “Munch on 30 years baby” by John Hillmer

SUMMIT HEALTH

MUNCH & MUSIC

THURSDAY EVENINGS

JUL 7 - AUG 11 MUSIC STARTS AT 5:30PM

PRESENTED BY HAYDEN HOMES & THE SOURCE WEEKLY

KIDS ZONE | ARTS/CRAFTS VENDORS | BEER, WINE AND SPIRITS | FOOD CARTS WWW.MUNCHANDMUSIC.COM

BROUGHT TO YOU BY


SUMMIT HEALTH

MUNCH & MUSIC

PRESENTED BY HAYDEN HOMES & THE SOURCE WEEKLY

AT DRAKE PARK THURSDAY EVENINGS,

JULY 7TH AUGUST 11TH MUSIC STARTS AT

5:30 PM

EVENT HIGHLIGHTS: • Free Live Music

• Arts/Crafts Vendors

Summit Health welcomes you to the 2022 Munch & Music concert series!

• Largest Congregation of Food Carts in Central Oregon

We are proud to be the title sponsor of the 31st annual Munch & Music at Drake Park. With live musical performances, delicious food and drink, local artist stands, bouncy houses and more, Munch & Music has something for everyone to enjoy.

• Kids Zone with Inflatable Fun • Beer, Wine and Spirits • Lots More!

Summit Health is a physician-led, patient-centric network that places strong emphasis on preventive medicine. Committed to simplifying the complexities of health care, we provide coordinated care across primary, specialty and urgent care. As the largest primary care and specialty clinic in the region, our comprehensive care model boasts over 150 providers in primary care, urgent care, and over 30 medical specialties and services with convenient locations in Bend, Redmond, Sisters, and a seasonal urgent care clinic at Mt. Bachelor Ski Resort. The result is health care that is orchestrated around you – our patients.

Stop by the Summit Health tent for free giveaways, opportunities to speak with providers, and fun activities for the whole family. Thank you in advance for attending Munch & Music and supporting the community where we live, work, and play. We’d also like to extend a thank you to all supporters and sponsors for helping to make this the best Munch & Music yet. Thank you for being a part of our special community. We can’t wait to see you!

- Your Summit Health Team

2

July 7 - August 11, 2022 / munchandmusic.com


2022 SUMMIT HEALTH

MUNCH & MUSIC CONCERTS IN DRAKE PARK AT THE BEND BROADBAND STAGE

MUSIC STARTS AT 5:30PM • WWW.MUNCHANDMUSIC.COM•PRODUCTION PROVIDED BY THE MELNER GROUP

JULY

7

THE YACHTSMEN with Special Guest OREGON FRYER

Yachtsmen are facilitators...cruise directors, if you will. Hailing back to a time when men wore their hair long, their shirts open and their shoes comfortable whilst sailing into a sun-filled seascape in search of smooth rockin’ good times, The Yachtsmen play songs and share stories that provide a canvas meant for the broad strokes of love, revelry and debauchery.

JULY

DEEP SEA DIVER

14

with Special Guest LES GOLD

The third full-length from Deep Sea Diver, Impossible Weight is a work of sublime highs and mesmerizing lows, its restless intensity both unsettling and transcendent. For bandleader Jessica Dobson, the album’s sonic and emotional expanse stems from a period of sometimes-brutal self-examination—a process that began not long after the Seattlebased four-piece finished touring for their acclaimed sophomore effort Secrets.

JULY

21

THE BROTHERS COMATOSE with Special Guest BEYOND THE LAMPLIGHT

The Brothers Comatose is comprised of brothers Ben Morrison (guitar, vocals) and Alex Morrison (banjo, vocals), Steve Height (bass), Philip Brezina (violin), and Greg Fleischut (mandolin, vocals). Whether traveling to gigs on horseback or by tour bus, Americana mavens The Brothers Comatose forge their own path with raucous West Coast renderings of traditional bluegrass, country and rock ‘n’ roll music. The five-piece string band is anything but a traditional acoustic outfit with their fierce musicianship and rowdy, rock concert-like shows.

STONE IN LOVE

JULY

with Special Guest SUPERBALL

Stone In Love – Journey tribute performs faithful renditions of classic hits from one of the most beloved rock groups of all time. They deliver a high-energy performance that showcases all the hallmarks of the Journey sound – soaring lead vocals, lush four-part harmonies, signature guitar licks, fat keyboards, and driving rhythms – on legendary hits known the world over.

AUG

4

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STORM LARGE with Special Guest WYELOW

Storm Large: musician, actor, playwright, author, awesome. She shot to national prominence in 2006 as a finalist on the CBS show Rock Star: Supernova, where despite having been eliminated in the week before the finale, Storm built a fan base that follows her around the world to this day. She was seen on the 2021 season of America’s Got Talent.

AUG

PRECIOUS BYRD

with Special Guest COMPANY GRAND

Precious Byrd is one of the most sought after bands in the Pacific Northwest. Voted #1 Party Band in Oregon multiple years running they have played for brands like Nike, Deschutes Brewery, Pendleton Whiskey, and more! Their fresh renditions of modern and classic hits, along with a number of high energy originals are sure to fill the dance floor and get people on their feet!

munchandmusic.com / July 7 - August 11, 2022

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RESTAURANT ROW FOOD VENDORS: ACME HOT DOGS THE BOB DAKINE GRINDZ SUPREME STREET GYROS DUMP CITY DUMPLINGS FAMOUS KETTLE CORN ISLAND NOODLES THE PIZZA CART RICOS TACOS NW WING SHOP JUSTIN POPPIN SIMPLY SMOOTHIES

RAWMONAS SCOOP AND SIP CHULITA'S MEXICAN DRINKS KONA ICE OF BEND SOUTHERN ACCENT WILLEBURGER S'MORE THAN A COOKIE UNCLE KATES (LOBSTER ROLLS) INDODADDY SWEET ESCAPES AND MORE...

BEER, WINE AND SPIRITS Our bars will be serving a wide variety of Deschutes Brewery beers, Avid Cider, wines from Evoke Winery, and a featured specialty cocktail. With our walk-around policy, you can roam the event leisurely with your beverage! No outside alcohol is allowed on the event premises.

* vendors subject to change

ARTISAN ROW

6/23/2021

Artisan Row welcomes a plethora960x540 of artists and artisans, whose wares range from Munch2_GaryCallicotPhotoCred.png clothing and jewelry to skydiving and yoga. Pick up some candles or essential oils, learn about fitness and recreation, or go home with some unique handmade pottery.

GARY CALLICOTT

GARY CALLICOTT

4

July 7 - August 11, 2022 / munchandmusic.com


SUMMIT HEALTH

MUNCH & MUSIC

PRESENTED BY HAYDEN HOMES & THE SOURCE WEEKLY

WE ENCOURAGE YOU TO WALK, BIKE, OR CARPOOL WHEN POSSIBLE, BUT IF YOU MUST DRIVE, WE HOPE THAT THIS MAP, PROVIDED BY THE CITY OF BEND, IS A HELPFUL TOOL FOR PARKING.

munchandmusic.com / July 7 - August 11, 2022

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THANK YOU TO OUR SPONSORS FOR BRINGING THE COMMUNITY

FREE LIVE MUSIC AND ARTS! PRESENTED BY

BROUGHT TO YOU BY

PRODUCTION SPONSOR

STAGE SPONSOR

ADDITIONALLY SPONSORED BY

AUTO SPONSOR

FAMILY LAW & ESTATE PLANNING

WWW.MUNCHANDMUSIC.COM

Proud Sponsor of the Munch & Music Concert Series

We’re Here to Help you Make the Right Move! “We just closed on our second transaction with Beth and Rick Melner representing us as our realtors, and just like the first time, we are extremely happy with their professionalism, great communication, and advice. They put together a solid team to photograph, market and show our house at its best, and we received a full price offer within days of it hitting the market. We appreciate their honesty and insight, and would recommend them to anyone looking to buy or sell in Central Oregon.”

MELNER AD (FPO) rickandbeth@melnergroup.com www.melnerproperties.com

541-678-2169 6

July 7 - August 11, 2022 / munchandmusic.com

– Jenny C.


LIVE IN CONCERT ATHLETIC CLUB OF BEND COURTYARD

BENDʼS LO

IN T

RT SERIES N

CE

IMATE

CO

SATURDAY,JUL. 23RD

HOSTED BY SAXON’S FINE JEWELERS

SCAN TO BUY TICKETS

SCAN TO BUY TICKETS

LINDSEY STIRLING

BEN HARPER

& THE INNOCCENT CRIMINALS

WEDNESDAY, SEP. 21ST

FRIDAY, AUG. 5TH

HOSTED BY THERAPY WORKS

SCAN TO BUY TICKETS

PRESENTED BY

D,

MICHAEL FRANTI & SPEARHEAD

FRIDAY, JUL. 22ND

TITLE SPONSOR

CE

LEANN RIMES

PRODU

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BUY TICKETS ONLINE AT WWW.NEWPORTAVENUEMARKET.COM/CONCERTS OR IN PERSON AT NEWPORT AVENUE MARKET

AL

JULY 22ND - SEPTEMBER 21ST

C

SCAN TO BUY TICKETS

STAGE SPONSOR

CLOSING SPONSOR

AUTO SPONSOR

NIGHTLY CONCERT CLOSING BROUGHT TO YOU BY COLDWELL BANKER BAIN OF BEND CARRIE DITULLIO REALTOR

SUPPORTED BY

FAMILY LAW & ESTATE PLANNING

munchandmusic.com / July 7 - August 11, 2022

7


Let’s get this party started! Get ready for a summer packed with great food and brews, local artisans, and of course, awesome music. Your Summit Health team will be there every week with free giveaways and prizes, so be sure to stop by and say hello! Bend Eastside 1501 Medical Center Dr Bend Old Mill District 815 SW Bond St Redmond 865 SW Veterans Way Sisters 231 East Cascade Ave

smgoregon.com

Photo: Jill Rosell


Best Of

DRINKS

Best Of

SHOPPING

• Best Antique Store_________________ • Best CBD Company (Tincture/Topical) ___ (NEW!) • Best Beauty Boutique_______________ • Best Car Dealership________________ • Best Children’s Clothing_____________ • Best Clothing Consignment____________ • Best Dispensary__________________ • Best Gift Store___________________ • Best Grocery Store________________ • Best Home Décor__________________ • Best Indoor Plant Store_____________ • Best Jewelry Store________________ • Best Liquor Store_________________ • Best Men’s Clothing________________ • Best Nursery/Garden Center__________ • Best Outdoor Clothing Store__________ • Best Pet Store___________________ • Best Place to Buy Produce___________

Best Of

GOODS & SERVICES • Best Auto Repair _________________ • Best Bank Branch _________________ • Best Beauty Studio________________ • Best Day Care/Preschool____________ • Best Hair Salon___________________ • Best House Cleaner/Cleaning Service_____ • Best Insurance Agency______________ • Best Landscape Service_____________ • Best Law Firm___________________ • Best Local Fundraiser ______________ • Best Local Homebuilder______________ • Best Mani/Pedi___________________ • Best Oil Change___________________ • Best Painting Service_______________ • Best Pest Control_________________ • Best Pet Resort _____________(NEW!) • Best Place to Get A Tattoo___________ • Best Plumber____________________ • Best Real Estate Company ___________

Best Of

HEALTH & FITNESS • Best Adult Dental Group _____________ • Best Alternative Health Clinic__________ • Best Exercise Studio_______________ • Best Golf Course__________________ • Best Health and Recreation Facility______ • Best Massage/Day Spa______________ • Best Medical/Cosmetic Enhancement_____ • Best Medical Group________________ • Best Pediatric Dental Group___________ • Best Yoga Studio__________________

49 BEST OF BALLOT / JUNE 30, 2022 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

• Best Bar_______________________ • Best CBD Beverage __________ (NEW!) • Best Sports Bar__________________ • Best Happy Hour__________________ • Best Wine Bar____________________ • Best Brewery____________________ • Best Drive Thru Coffee______________ • Best Kombucha___________________ • Best Cider______________________ • Best Dark Beer___________________ • Best Hazy______________________ • Best IPA_______________________ • Best Light Beer___________________ • Best Seasonal Beer________________ • Best Sour Beer ______________(NEW!) • Best Specialty Cocktail______________ • Best Bloody Mary_________________ • Best Local Coffee_________________ • Best Cold Brew Coffee______________ • Best Coffee Shop__________________

• Best Smoking Accessories____________ • Best Thrift Store__________________ • Best Toy Store___________________ • Best Vintage Clothing_______________ • Best Women’s Clothing______________ • Best Place to Buy Art______________ • Best Bike Shop___________________ • Best Outdoor Gear Shop_____________ • Best Ski and Snowboard Shop_________


Best Of

PEOPLE & PLACES WWW.BENDSOURCE.COM / JUNE 30, 2022 / BEND’S INDEPENDENT VOICE

50

• Best Barber_____________________ • Best Bartender___________________ • Best Brewer_____________________ • Best Budtender___________________ • Best Chef_______________________ • Best Florist_____________________ • Best Green Business_______________ • Best Indoor Music Venue_____________ • Best Instagram Account_____________ • Best Locals’ Hangout_______________ • Best Local Radio Personality__________ • Best Lodging____________________ • Best Nonprofit___________________ • Best Open Mic _________(NEW!) • Best Place to Pick Up a Copy of the Source ______________________________ • Best Place to Work (over 50 employees) ______________________________ • Best Place to Work (under 50 employees) _ ______________________________ • Best Radio Station_________________ • Best Realtor_____________________ • Best Senior Living Facility____________ • Best Staycation Destination___________ • Best TV Personality _______________ • Best Veterinarian_________________ • Best Wedding Venue________________ • Best Locals’ Night (discounts)_________ • Best Spot for a Night Out with the Crew ______________________________

Best Of

REDMOND • Best Coffee Shop _________________ • Best Breakfast___________________ • Best Lunch______________________ • Best Restaurant __________________ • Best Brewery/Brewpub _____________ • Best Bar_______________________

• Best Place for Live Music____________ • Best Pizza __________________(NEW!) • Best Mexican Restaurant _______(NEW!) • Best Burger _________________(NEW!) • Best Gift Shop _______________(NEW!) • Best Boutique____________________ • Best Fitness Studio ________________ • Best Food Cart ___________________ • Best New Restaurant/Bar - (Open 1 year or less) ______________________________ • Best Lodging____________________ • Best Happy Hour__________________

Best Of

SISTERS

• Best Coffee Shop__________________ • Best Breakfast___________________ • Best Lunch______________________ • Best Restaurant __________________ • Best Bar/Brewpub_________________ • Best Place for Live Music____________ • Best Boutique____________________ • Best Food Cart ___________________ • Best New Restaurant/Bar - (Open 1 year or less) ______________________________ • Best Lodging____________________ • Best Happy Hour__________________ • Best Gift Shop _____________(NEW!)

Best Of

SUNRIVER

• Best Coffee Shop__________________ • Best Breakfast __________________ • Best Lunch______________________ • Best Restaurant __________________ • Best Bar/Brewpub_________________ • Best Place for Live Music____________ • Best Boutique____________________ • Best Food Cart___________________ • Best Lodging____________________ • Best Happy Hour__________________


EVENTS

TICKETS AVAILABLE AT

CALENDAR Courtesy Third Seven

ART WATCH By Chris Williams

Submitted by Luckey

51

Adell Shetterly Exhibition Opens in Old Mill Third Seven is a one man band that knows how to deliver a unique style catered to any venue. Cello is the leading instrument in his compositions, and he can transition from punk rock to flowing trance music with ease. He will perform at the LaPine Public Library Wed., June 29 from Noon-1pm.

Bend Zen Meditation Group Bend Zen

sits every Mon, evening at 7. Arrive at 6:45pm to orient yourself and meet others. We have two 25-minute sits followed by a member-led Dharma discussion from 8:05-8:30pm. All are welcome! Learn more and sign up for emails at www.bendzen.net Mondays, 6:45-8:30pm. Brooks Hall at Trinity Episcopal Church, 469 Wall St., Bend. Contact: bendzensitting@gmail.com. Donations accepted.

Bootcamp in the Park! Exercise outdoors

where you can improve your state of mind and overall wellbeing! Help increase your strength and cardiovascular fitness in a Bootcamp-style workout! Bring a yoga mat or pad, sunscreen and water. Included in BPRD fitness facility passes for Juniper & Larkspur or subject to drop-in fee. Tue.-Thu., 9-9:50am. Through Aug. 25. Exercise outdoors where you can also improve your state of mind and overall wellbeing! Help increase your strength and cardiovascular fitness in this Bootcamp-style workout. Bring a yoga mat or pad, sunscreen and water. Included in BPRD fitness facility passes for Juniper & Larkspur or subject to drop-in fee. Mon.-Wed., 6:307:20am. Through Aug. 24. Riverbend Park, 799 SW Columbia St., Bend. Contact: 541-389-7275. Included with membership or drop-in fee.

Buddhism: Start Here This informal talk is

designed to introduce the basics of the Buddhist point of view as expressed in the Vajrayana (Tibetan) tradition, led by Natural Mind Dharma Center director Michael Stevens. First Mon. of every month, 7pm. Natural Mind Dharma Center, 345 SW Century Drive, Suite 2, Bend. Contact: info@naturalminddharma.org. Free.

Capoeira: A Martial & Cultural Art Form of Freedom Free yourself from

everyday movement and thought streams, push your boundaries and find joy in community. This Afro-Brazilian art combines music and acrobatics in a constant flow of movement, attacks and creative defense. Tuesdays-Thursdays, 7-8:30pm. High Desert Martial Arts, 63056 Lower Meadow Dr. Ste. 120, Bend. Contact: 541-6783460. ucabend@gmail.com. $30 intro month.

Chair Yoga Workshop The studio’s dear friend Samson Muhalia is coming back to Namaspa! Namaspa will host classes and

workshops in both Bend and Redmond to help raise funds for Samson’s nonprofit organization, Humanure Kenya. June 30, 2-3:30pm. Namaspa Yoga, Redmond, 974 SW Veterans Way Suite 5, Redmond. Contact: 541-550-8550. namaspayoga@gmail.com. $25.

Coaching Group Build your dream life while

connecting to a supportive, motivating community. Clarify your goals - internal or external, immediate or long-term, self or other focused. Learn new skills, techniques and insights to make it happen! Led by Diana Lee, Meadowlark Coaching. Mondays, 6-7:30pm. Contact: 914-9802644. meadowlarkcoaching@yahoo.com. $15-25.

Community Acupuncture Reduce stress,

increase vitality and energy, treat acute and chronic pain and strengthen your immune system through acupuncture in an affordable, community style setting. Both new and returning patients are welcome! Join David Watts, LAc at Hawthorn every Wed. and Fri. Call to schedule today! Wed., 10:30am-1pm and Fri., 10:30am1pm. Hawthorn Healing Arts Center, 39 NW Louisiana Ave., Bend. Contact: 541-330-0334. info@hawthorncenter.com. $60.

Dance For Parkinson’s Come join Dance

for Parkinson’s to experience the joys and benefits of dance while creatively addressing symptom-specific concerns related to balance, cognition, motor skill, depression and physical confidence. Kimberly Walter, a professional dancer, empowers people with Parkinson’s and their caregivers in ways that are refreshing and stimulating. Call Kim with questions. Mon., 9:30-10:45am. Through July 11. First Presbyterian Church, 230 NE Ninth St., Bend. Contact: 503-421-7374. kimberlywalterOO@gmail.com. $96 for 8-Weeks.

Diabetes Prevention Workshop Join us as we get active, lose weight and feel great together! This free, online diabetes prevention program is sponsored by your Crook, Deschutes and Jefferson County health departments. Learn how to manage stress, improve your heart health, eat well and stay motivated! Tue., 9-11am. Through July 12. Contact: 541-876-1848. Free. Dream Interpretation Group Your inner consciousness is trying to communicate with your conscious mind all the time. It speaks to

us in dreams and waking life in the language of symbolism. Facilitator Michael Hoffman has been interpreting dreams for the past 35 years. This approach draws on Jungian dream interpretation and spiritual traditions. Every other Tue., 6-7:30pm. Contact: 541-639-6246. michael@ naturalwayofbeing.com. Free.

Drop In Monday Meditation - open to all Come join us in the beautiful gardens for

meditation and healing! Mon., 6:30-7:30pm. Blissful Heart Wellness Center, 45 NW Greeley Ave, Bend. Contact: 510-220-2441. cathleen@ blissful-heart.com. Donation-based.

How to Become Money Workbook This online class will be facilitated by yours truly, Jennifer Eve Morey. There are a lot of people who are trying desperately to change their money situation. Are you ready to be brutally honest with yourself about what your points of view on money are? June 30, 9:30-10:30am. Contact: 541-8487608. aldrin@jenniferevemorey.com. $100. Impact Parkinson’s Disease Exercise Program Impact PD! is a highly energy exer-

cise class designed for people with Parkinson’s. Whole body activation, voice work, facial expression, counteract your symptoms, dual tasking, fine motor skills and increase your daily activity. Led my Nancy Nelson a Exercise Specialist for Parkinson’s. Call with questions and to sign up 503-799-5311. Tue.-Thu., 9:15-10:30am. High Desert Martial Arts, 63056 Lower Meadow Dr. Ste. 120, Bend. Contact: 503-799-5311. nancyn. pdex@gmail.com. $119 a month.

In-Person Yoga at LOFT Wellness & Day Spa In-person yoga classes at Bend’s

newest yoga studio! Tue.: Vinyasa with instructor Kelly Jenkins. 5-6pm. Limited to five participants. Thu.: Foundation Flow with instructor Kelly Jenkins. 5-6pm. Limited to five participants. Schedule online or give us a call to reserve your spot! Tue.-Thu., 5-6pm. Loft Wellness & Day Spa, 339 SW Century Drive Ste 203, Bend. Contact: 541-690-5100. info@loftbend.com. $20.

Kids Ninja Warrior - Summer Class

Kids, age 6-10, will gain amazing Ninja Warrior abilities through Ninja Warrior obstacle course training, rock climbing and fitness conditioning classes. Each week, over 6 weeks, coaches configure new and challenging Ninja Warrior circuits

Printmaker Adell Shetterly’s work will be on display in the Tumalo Art Co. gallery during the Old Mill’s First Friday gallery walk, and throughout the month of July. Shetterly is an artist who has been based out of Bend since 2001. Originally focused in arts education and community building, she pursued a love of printmaking after retirement in 2013. Shetterly’s work has solid roots in nature, with multi-media prints drawing inspiration from the parts that make up our natural surroundings, components that build the whole of a person to abstract fantasy pieces and collages. “When truly engaged in art making, time stands still. Lost in creativity and exploration, the artistic vision evolves...moving forward or backward…and perhaps it begins anew with a spark of innovation. Motivated to be present in this state of discovery, I savor the journey traveled in creation of art,” Shetterly explains in her artist statement. She uses a variety of printmaking techniques, with this exhibition being titled “P3 Press | Pull | Print,” derived from the process of creating her pieces. According to her online bio, she studied under late master printmaker, Pat Clark, who played a big role in the Bend art scene. He worked with many students and opened Atelier 6000, which was a staple in the Bend printmaking community until its move in 2019. Shetterly worked for and helped develop programs for Atelier 6000 as well. The exhibition stretches from July 1 to Aug. 3. More information about Shetterly and her work is available online at http://adellshetterly.com/.

VOLUME 26 ISSUE 26 / JUNE 30, 2022 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

"Wild Open Roads,” one of Adell Shetterly’s prints.


Is back! at SHARC’s John Gray Amphitheater Free concert series | Every Sunday June 19 - July 17

WWW.BENDSOURCE.COM / JUNE 30, 2022 / BEND’S INDEPENDENT VOICE

52

June 19th Company Grand June 26th Aladinsane

Bring a b lank and enjoy et/chair live music, vendors, and famil yfriendly a ctivities!

July 3rd LEadbetter July 10th Blackstrap bluegrass July 17th Juju eyeball

BEND, OR

Please Vote for Us - Bend’s Local Toy Store Since 1995

mon-fri: 10:00 - 6:00 saturday: 10:00 - 5:00 sunday: 11:00 - 4:00


EVENTS

TICKETS AVAILABLE AT

Ricardo Llamas

Motivation and Goal Setting Workshop Feeling Pandemic Blues? It’s

to help your kids develop new skills. Tue., 4:30-5:30pm. Through Aug. 2. Free Spirit Yoga + Fitness + Play, 320 SW Powerhouse Drive, Suite 150, Bend. Contact: 541-2413919. info@freespiritbend.com. $125.

a great time to redesign your life. Make use of your time at home by setting and reaching goals in a free Zoom Workshop. Certified Life Coach, Jacquie Elliott is hosting a motivation and accountability workshop on the first Monday of the each month. First Mon. of every month, 5:307pm. Contact: coach@jacquieelliottclc. com. Free.

Kids Yoga Summer Camp Kids,

53 VOLUME 26 ISSUE 26 / JUNE 30, 2022 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

ages 8-12, join Free Spirit for an incredible Kids Yoga Summer Camp experience as participants practice yoga both inside a beautiful yoga studio and outside on the grass overlooking the river in the Old Mill! Yoga sequences, specifically designed for their age, will improve flexibility and coordination. Every four days, 9:30-12:30pm. Free Spirit Yoga + Fitness + Play, 320 SW Powerhouse Drive, Suite 150, Bend. Contact: 541-241-3919. staff.freespiritbend@ gmail.com. $199.

Nano Ninja Warrior - Summer Class Kids will love making new

Ninja Warrior buddies as they develop fundamental coordination skills through obstacle-based gymnastics and climbing challenges in these action-packed classes. Through positive direction from the coaches your children will gain confidence while enhancing their balance, increasing their strength, improving their focus and enhancing body awareness. Wed., 4:305:20pm. Through Aug. 3. Free Spirit Yoga + Fitness + Play, 320 SW Powerhouse Drive, Suite 150, Bend. Contact: 541-241-3919. info@freespiritbend.com. $125.

Live Music Yoga & Gong Bath Meditation This experiential yoga class

explores vibration through movement, music and meditation. Through the use of gongs, crystal and Tibetan bowls, chimes, flutes and drums participants explore the healing journey of experiencing sound on a deep profound level. Please bring a yoga mat, cushion and blanket for max comfort. All levels Tue., 7-8:30pm. Unitarian Universalist Fellowship of Central OR, 61980 Skyline Ranch Rd, Bend. Contact: 808783-0374. Kevin@soundshala.com. $15-20.

Outdoor Yoga Flow Classes Join

Free Spirit Yoga outside in the fresh air for this all levels adult Vinyasa Flow Yoga Class built around sun salutations and creative sequencing to build heat, endurance, flexibility and strength. Prenatal students are welcome as well as teens 13 and older with parents. Mon.-Tue.-Thu.Sat.-Sun., 9:15-10:15am. Through Sept. 11. Free Spirit Yoga + Fitness + Play, 320 SW Powerhouse Drive, Suite 150, Bend. Contact: 541-241-3919. info@freespiritbend.com. $18.

Love Thy Camp Yoga Studio Classes in Tumalo Love Thy Camp

has opened a small(4 yogis max) yoga studio in Tumalo! One of the ways we raise money is through yoga classes. So, come support your health and a great cause! Check the schedule below for dates/times. Private one-on-one available too! First class $5 Off with code: GetSomeYoga. Mon.-Fri., 9:30-10:30am and 11:30am12:30pm. Love Thy Camp, 20039 Beaver Lane, Bend. Contact: 541-948-5035. info@ lovethycamp.com. $20 Drop-in.

Overeaters Anonymous (OA) Meeting Zoom meeting Password:

301247 For more information: centraloregonoa.org/ For assistance, call Terri at 541-390-1097 Sundays, 3-4pm. Contact: 541-390-1097. oacentraloregon@gmail. com.

Morning Yoga Flow! Increase energy, flexibility, strength and stamina. Use fluid movements linked with the breath to create greater balance and awareness in the body, all in the fresh Central Oregon air! Bring a yoga mat! Included with Juniper & Larkspur monthly and annual memberships or pay a drop-in fee. Sat., 8:309:30am. Through Aug. 27. The Pavilion, 1001 SW Bradbury Way, Bend. Contact: 541-389-7275. Included with membership or drop-in fee.

Parent Book Club A 4-week study to gain insight into the mind and needs of the modern-day adolescent. Grow as a parent by learning new ways to communicate and connect with your teen. This month's reading is “Untangled: Guiding Teenage Girls Through the Seven Transitions Into Adulthood” by Lisa Damour, PhD. Fridays, 10-11:30am. Through July 1. Killoran Counseling and Consulting, 19820 Village

John Shipe is a musical powerhouse who has released a dozen albums, performed alongside some of the biggest names in music and shows no signs of slowing down. He will have a free concert at Oregon Spirit Distillers Fri., July 1.

RD’s is Local

RD’s is Fun!

E VOT US! R FO Best Bagels

Best Breakfast in’ Dave’s

Rock

TM

Best Sandwich Best Bloody Mary

Check out our rad patio!

BISTRO

CALENDAR

UNGE BACKSTAGE LO

661 NE Greenwood Ave in Bend • RockinDaves.com • 541-318-8177


TRUE U NAMASPA 200HR YOGA TEACHER TRAINING

! e g n a h C Be the

WWW.BENDSOURCE.COM / JUNE 30, 2022 / BEND’S INDEPENDENT VOICE

54

7 WEEKENDS

September 2022 - March 2023

$200 off Early Payment/Enrollment Discount by August 1

ALSO is hiring.

The purpose of our TRUE U 200 Hour Teacher Training is to create responsible, informed yoga practitioners and teachers of yoga. Whether you want to teach yoga or expand your own practice by embodying and applying yoga and Ayurvedic principles in your life, you will learn to authentically express and share of yourself, connect with others and create positive change in the world – skills applicable to any leadership role in or out of a yoga studio.

Are you looking for the kind of job where you can make a difference everyday? Make heart work your work. Hiring bonus | Great benefits | Make an impact Visit heartworkoregon.com to learn more.

www.namaspa.com/200hr-fall-winter


EVENTS

TICKETS AVAILABLE AT

CALENDAR Submitted Volcanic Theatre Pub

55 VOLUME 26 ISSUE 26 / JUNE 30, 2022 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

The True Loves bring the neighborhood party straight to your ears. The group’s live performances make audiences feel like they are partying with lifelong friends in the middle of a wide open boulevard. Check out the Seattle funk and soul group this Thu., June 30 at Volcanic Theatre Pub.

Office Court Suite 301, Bend. Contact: 541-7979131. kristin@killorancounseling.com. $75.

Parkinson’s In Person Exercise Class

PWR! Moves Group Exercise Class. Please join Nancy Nelson-Parkinson’s Exercise specialist for this whole body in person, function-focused exercise that will push you to do more than you think. You will be challenged physically and cognitively while working through fitness goals: strength, balance and agility. Call Nancy 503-799-5311 Tue.-Thu., 1-2pm. First Presbyterian Church, 230 NE Ninth St., Bend. Contact: 503-799-5311. nancyn.pdex@gmail.com. $160 for 8 weeks.

Prenatal Yoga Series This series is

designed to ease the discomforts of pregnancy while preparing your mind, body and spirit for childbirth and beyond. Through a mixture of slow-flowing poses with modifications, this practice encourages mindfulness, focus and positivity to help keep you and baby healthy before, during and after delivery. Thu., 5:30-6:45pm. Through July 21. Namaspa Yoga Studio, 1135 NW Galveston Ave., Bend. Contact: 541-550-8550. namaspayoga@gmail.com. $85.

Riverside All Levels Vinyasa Class Join r’oming yoga for this All Levels Vinyasa Class right on the Deschutes River. Mat rentals will be available. Sat., Noon-1pm. Through Aug. 27. Pioneer Park - Bend, 1565 NW Wall St, Bend.

Contact: 541-316-9213. missiewik@gmail.com. $15.

Riverside Yoga + Wine Yoga, Friends, Out-

door Beauty and Wine. This special yoga event is designed to help you feel good, get centered and move mindfully with a fun flow yoga practice and then mingle outside. After a one-hour outdoor yoga practice we will walk over to Va Piano Winery. Adults over 21. July 1, 5:30-7:30pm. Free Spirit Yoga + Fitness + Play, 320 SW Powerhouse Drive, Suite 150, Bend. Contact: 541-241-3919. info@freespiritbend.com. $30.

Soul in Motion Conscious Dance Move,

dance and play in this moving mindfulness prac-

tice. Tuning in to your body while connecting with others in the room, moving with what moves in you. Guided support to help you drop down from the tower of your mind and let your body lead. No experience or rhythm needed. Wed., 6-7:30pm. Through July 6. Terpsichorean Dance Studio, 1601 NW Newport Ave, Bend. Contact: 541-9487015. soulinmotionbend@gmail.com. $20.

Soul Songs & Gongs at Hanai The world is full of music intended for healing purposes. Help the Hanai Foundation honor these world traditions by celebrating an evening of music, mysticism and meditation. The structure of the experience is a yoga class with movement and breath work ending in a profound gong bath

A HUB FOR HEALTHY LIVING

Discover a gathering place

full of local produce & meats, flowers & treats, artisan foods, Handmade Pastas Regional Italian French Mediterranean Mon - Sat, 5p.m. - 10p.m. 1005 NW Galveston Ave

arts & crafts, and live entertainment.

THIS SUMMER Every Thursday

Join us 3-7 downtown at Centennial Park!

• redmondoregonfarmersmarket.com •


WWW.BENDSOURCE.COM / JUNE 30, 2022 / BEND’S INDEPENDENT VOICE

56

Thank you for supporting your local coffee house! 961 NW Brooks Street, Bend OR

FULL BODY MASSAGE FOOT MASSAGE FOOT SOAKS

112 NW Minnesota Ave

1354 NW GALVESTON AVE. BEND OR | SOLEFOOTBAR.COM | 541-797-7944

wrenandwild.com


EVENTS

TICKETS AVAILABLE AT

meditation. Check website for info. Wed., June 15, 7-8:30pm, Wed., June 29, 7-8:30pm, Wed., July 6, 7-8:30pm and Wed., July 27, 7-8:30pm. Hanai Foundation, 62430 Eagle Road, Bend. Contact: 808-783-0374. Kevin@ soundshala.com. $20 suggested donation.

healing purposes. Help us honor these world traditions by celebrating an evening of music, mysticism and meditation. The structure of the experience is a yoga class with movement and breath work ending in a profound gong bath meditation. Check website for info. Tue., June 14, 7-8:30pm, Tue., June 28, 7-8:30pm, Tue., July 5, 7-8:30pm, Tue., July 12, 7-8:30pm and Tue., July 26, 7-8:30pm. UUFCO, 61980 Skyline Ranch Road, Bend. Contact: 808-783-0374. Kevin@soundshala. com. $20 suggested donation.

Summer Couples Massage Classes! Learn to give your partner a great back,

neck, hand and foot massage! Nurture your relationship, your partner and yourself. Single-session, one couple, 2 or 4-hour massage classes in Tumalo. Summer classes now scheduling. Book today to reserve your perfect day/time! www.taprootbodywork.com Fridays-Sundays. Through Sept. 4. Taproot Bodywork studio, Tumalo, Tumalo. Contact: 503-481-0595. taprootbodywork@gmail.com. Cost varies.

Sunday Yoga Wind down your summer

weekends with playful grounding outdoor yoga classes steps away from the lodge. Yoga classes are taught by Ulla Lundgren, owner of the Yoga Lab in Bend. Yoga classes are accessible and fun for all ages and abilities. Sundays, 4:30-5:30pm. Through Sept. 4. The Suttle Lodge & Boathouse, 13300 Hwy 20, Sisters. Contact: 541-638-7001. info@thesuttlelodge.com. $20.

Tai Chi for Health™ created by Dr. Paul Lam This two-day per week class is

appropriate for anyone who wants a slower Tai Chi class or those dealing with chronic health conditions. The gradual, gentle and simple movements help facilitate healing and improve motion, flexibility and balance. The entire class can be performed in a wheelchair or a chair. Any student may sit for all or part of the class. Half of our time is gentle warm-ups. “Tai Chi for Health” classes are traditional moves, modified and adjusted by Dr. Paul Lam and his team of medical experts. We also explore using our knowledge

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of Tai Chi to help us stay safe and balanced, as seniors. Mondays-Wednesdays, 8:459:45am. OREGON TAI CHI, 1350 SE Reed Mkt Rd Ste 102, Bend. Contact: 541-389-5015. $55-$65.

Tai Chi with Grandmaster Franklin

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The focus is on the individual. The original form as it was taught in the monastery: unchanged—Taoist Tai Chi Chuan 108 movements. This holistic approach focuses on the entire body as well as the mental and spiritual aspects. Each movement is fully explained. Neogong, Baoding & Sword are taught. Tuesdays-Thursdays, 9:45-10:45am. Grandmaster Franklin, 61980 Skyline Ranch Rd, Bend. Contact: 541-797-9620. arawak327@gmal.com. $80.

VOLUME 26 ISSUE 26 / JUNE 30, 2022 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Soul Songs & Gongs at the UUFCO The world is full of music intended for

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The Vance Stance / Structural Reprogramming Is pain preventing you from activities you love? Can you no longer “power through?” Mondays-Wednesdays-Thursdays, 6pm. EastSide Home Studio, 21173 Sunburst Ct.,, Bend. Contact: 541-330-9070. 12 classes for $180.

Yoga Hike/Mini Retreat Yoga Hike/Mini

Retreat experience offers the perfect getaway minutes from Bend. This experience blends meditation practices, hiking, yoga and forest bathing into a 3-hour package. Price does not include $5 entrance fee to Tumalo State Park. Sessions are limited to 6. No yoga experience required. Fridays, 9:30am-12:30pm. Through Aug. 26. Tumalo State Park, 64120 O. B. Riley Rd, Bend. Contact: 541-316-9213. missiewik@gmail.com. $59. Yoga Hike/Mini Retreat experience offers the perfect getaway minutes from Bend. The experience blends meditation practices, hiking, yoga and forest bathing into a 3-hour package. Sessions are limited to 6. No yoga experience required. Sun., 9:30am-12:30pm. Through Aug. 28. Shevlin Park, 18920 Shevlin Rd., Bend. Contact: 541-316-9213. missie@romingyogabend. com. $59.

Yoga Wall 6-Week Series Yoga Wall

is an incredible yoga tool that improves alignment, takes you deeper into poses, elongates the spine, re-aligns the pelvis and releases the hips. Flowing yoga sequences on your mat as well as time on the Yoga Wall will increase your strength and flexibility. All levels are welcome. Wed., 5:30-6:45pm. Through July 6. Free Spirit Yoga + Fitness + Play, 320 SW Powerhouse Drive, Suite 150, Bend. Contact: 541-241-3919. info@freespiritbend.com. $110.

Fourth of July in Bend is always eventful. Be sure to check out the Pet Parade in the morning, and after the BBQs and cookouts, find a good spot to watch the fireworks at Pilot Butte, igniting at 10pm.

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Gung Ho for the Roots By Chris Williams

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entral Oregon is no stranger to roots and Americana music. Every week the Source Weekly’s calendar is full of high-quality roots groups, which makes it feel like there’s a mini folk fest in the area on a weekly basis. Of course, this week is no different, but there are some special shows that should be on folk’s radars. Courtesy The Deltaz

The Deltaz Brothers John and Ted Siegel lead the heavy-hitting blues band, The Deltaz. The brothers have a mesmerizing blood harmony backed by a raw blues and rock sound that is always eager to bust out into a heavy jam, sending audiences rocking and stomping around the dance floor. The group knows hardship. After losing their home and recording studio to The Woolsey Forest Fire in Southern California, they decided to start from scratch, moving to Nashville in 2020 and building a recording studio out of an airstream trailer. The duo plays with a passion that you can feel through your speakers, but must be experienced live to be fully understood. The Deltaz will play July 2 at Silver Moon Brewing, starting at 8 pm.

Jenner Fox Band The Jenner Fox Band will celebrate the release of its new album, “Good Luck Road,” at this release party. The Greenhouse Cabaret, a new venue located in the back of the Bend plant store, Somewhere That’s Green, will provide a welcoming atmosphere, immersing the audience in a secret, garden-like setting. Fox’s storytelling talent will shine through in this intimate venue. He brings a more traditional folk approach to his music, engaging audiences with lyrics that create endearing stories from what most might see as mundane. Space is limited at The Greenhouse Cabaret, so snag tickets fast for the June 30 show!

59 VOLUME 26 ISSUE 26 / JUNE 30, 2022 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Two Americana groups deliver a diverse palette of roots and Americana music to Central Oregon


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Bend’s Pet Parade: Then and Now Historical looks at this designated Oregon Heritage Tradition By Damian Fagan Damian Fagan

Over the years, fringe pets were eventually phased out of the Pet Parade; now, dogs pretty much rule the event.

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o say that Bend’s Fourth of July Pet Parade has “gone to the dogs” would cast shade on all the other animals in attendance. Since 1924, minus a few years due to WWII (1943) or COVID-19 (2020-2021), dogs have dominated the parade. But over nearly 100 years, participants have also included chickens, goats, goldfish, mule deer fawns, guinea pigs, llamas, cattle, horses, and even June bugs. According to the Bend Bulletin, in 1932, “cross dogs and rattlesnakes” were barred from attending – which makes you wonder if the rattlesnake was on a leash! In the early years, the parade was part of a threeday Fourth of July celebration that included baseball games, a rodeo, saw-bucking contests, boxing matches, dances, chicken-chasing contests, and more. The Pet Parade was mostly for kids, and winners were selected based on their costumes or their animals. In 1932, Louise Stacy, dressed as the Statue of Liberty, rode in a wagon pulled along the route. She won first prize for her costume, even though one judge argued she should be disqualified for chewing gum, stating that “The Statue of Liberty in New York harbor has never been known to chew gum.” Second place went to Elizabeth Beaver and Dorothy Carver, attendants to A.S. Ashford’s pet antelope and twin, week-old pet fawns, which, “…spotted and frightening, were in a baby buggy screened with wire netting.” The 1933 parade down Wall Street from Greenwood was “not without incident.” Hilda Peterson’s balky lamb refused to keep pace with its group, but the lamb’s actions caught the attention of the judges who awarded her a prize. The Bend Bulletin staff writer noted, “A growling badger, owned by Louise Perry, worried nearby dogs…” In 1936, the Bend Bulletin recounted, “Cats and dogs were in the line of march, but through the efforts of Tom W. Carlon, parade marshal, major fights were averted.” Several cats escaped their cages, creating chaos. Four young coyotes belonging to Don Torkelson caught everyone’s attention during the 1937 parade. Various foot races were held afterward with “A special prize awarded to 96-year-old Mrs. Mary Roy, who took part in the shoe scramble race for women.” (Perhaps the point in which the Roy family sports dynasty in Central Oregon begins?) During the 1939 parade, sponsored by the Twenty-Thirty club, Leroy Livingston’s dog won “the meanest looking” division. The power went out for the 1951 parade, which was otherwise unaffected by a rainstorm that “ended a 53-day drought.”

In 1958, the Jaycees were in charge of the June 28 Pet Parade that kicked off a week-long celebration culminating in the Water Pageant on Mirror Pond. The parade has not always been held on the Fourth of July, but close enough for kids and adults to dress up their animals or adorn their bikes, trikes, and wagons with patriotic colors. Throughout the years, thousands of viewers and participants have lined the downtown streets in Bend to enjoy this fun event. Originally, Bend Fire Department provided lemonade for the paradegoers, and this tradition continues with BPRD providing popsicles to all attendees. DogPac and the Deschutes County Humane Society also provide water for animals, as well as waste pickup. In 2014, the Oregon Heritage Commission recognized Bend’s Pet Parade as an Oregon Heritage Tradition. “It is a recognition granted to events that are more than 50 years old and are unique to their community,” said Vanessa Ivey, Deschutes Historical Museum manager. “The recognition’s purpose is to encourage tourism related to heritage resources.” This year’s parade will start at Harmon Park at 10 a.m. and follow the route used for the Veteran’s Day Parade – Harmon Park to Newport Avenue, across the Deschutes River to Wall Street, and ending at Drake Park. Participants don’t need to register but should be lining up around 9 a.m. in various categories: Big Dogs, Little Dogs, Big Bikes, Wagons and Wheels, and Odds and Ends. “No rabbits, cats, or aggressive animals” will be allowed in the parade, according to Kim Johnson, BPRD community engagement supervisor for this year’s event. That’s a nicer way to say, “no cross dogs and rattlesnakes.”

Fourth of July Pet Parade

July 4, 10 a.m. Harmon Park bendparksandrec.org/activities/4th-of-july/ Free Courtesy Deschutes County Historical

THEN Pet Parade; Fourth of July, 1948; Bend; Photo Art Camera Shop; #5; Children with pets and on tricycles in parade; one child has a shirt that reads "Mighty Mouse." Courtesy Deschutes County Historical

Pet Parade; Fourth of July, 1948; Bend; Photo Art Camera Shop; Three children on horses and children pullings wagons with farm animals; one child carrying shovel. Courtesy Deschutes County Historical

Children with float at Pet Parade, Bend. July 3-4, 1934. The float was a group effort by the children in the neighborhood of Drake Road and Harmon Boulevard. The girl on the left (holding her pet cat) is Genevieve Armstrong. Her sister, Joyce Armstrong, is on the far right (with hand to cheek). Elma Ramlo is to her left (standing slightly behind Joyce). Jackie Lightfoot is standing behind the wagon (holding a hat). She did cartwheels beside the float the entire distance of the parade.

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Dogs to Show at Redmond Fairgrounds

40th annual Mt. Bachelor Kennel Club dog show slated for July 1 at Deschutes County Fair and Expo Center

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Cylvia Hayes

A handler and her dog run through the agility course at the annual Mount Bachelor Kennel Club AKC All Breed Dog Show.

Starting July 1, the Deschutes County Fair and Expo Center will be dog-centric during the 40th annual Mount Bachelor Kennel Club AKC All Breed Dog Show. This year’s theme celebrates Independence Day, so expect some patriotic-looking pooches and handlers in the arenas during this three-day event. “At our show, we offer both Conformation, which is the ‘beauty pageant’ event of dog showing, as well as four different performance events: Obedience, Rally, Agility and Fast CAT, which is a lure coursing event where the dogs compete for time,” said Karen Gray, MBKC newsletter editor. “We held our first show in Redmond in 1982, so this year marks 40 years of AKC dog shows in Central Oregon.” Considered a mid to large-sized dog show, the backdrop of the Cascade Mountains and well-kept facilities add to the beauty and allure of the show, which attracts exhibitors, judges, and participants from across the country. This show provides dogs with opportunities to gain points toward Grand Champion status. “There are opportunities for progression to year-end events such as the Westminster Dog show and the AKC National Championship dog show,” said Gray. “These dogs are the best of the best, and their invitation to participate is based on their performance and rankings throughout the year.” Deb Lane, MBKC club president, has enjoyed competing with her Border Collies since the early 2000s. “I love competing locally because you are on home turf, and your friends and family can frequently come and support you and share your love of your canine partner.” However, Lane didn’t start out wanting to compete. “Many of my friends were the same way, but as time progressed and we learned more, and now that I have retired, I enjoy spending time with friends learning agility and obedience. Some have chosen to go on and compete; others enjoy the fun times with their dogs.” Dog owners new to showing events can gain valuable experience and information by attending these events. Two popular events include Rally and Obedience. According to Lane, “Rally is a less formal form of obedience where dog and handler work together as a team and navigate a series of signs. Once the team starts the exercise, the judge stands clear of your path and judges how you perform the signs as a team.” She added that

Novice and Intermediate Rally teams work on leash, but that the Advanced, Excellent, and Master teams perform off-leash, and their course may involve one to two jumps. The Agility event is a spectator favorite, as dogs and their handlers compete for time while navigating an obstacle course of jumps, tunnels, and weave poles. The canine favorite might be Fast CAT (Coursing Ability Test), also known as “lure coursing.” Nick Pisias of the Chintimini Kennel Club explains, “Whereas conformation may be a familiar event to dog show attendees, lure coursing is a dog’s event. It’s not an obedience event. For sighthounds [such as greyhounds, pharaoh hounds, and whippets], this is what dogs are bred to do: chase game. And dogs love to chase!” Developed in the 1960s, lure coursing replaced what was then called open field coursing, where dogs chased -- and sometimes caught -- a live rabbit. Nowadays, lure coursing provides a safer and more controlled way to test a dog’s skill. Judged on their ability to follow the lure, including agility and speed, the dogs chase a white plastic bag that represents “prey” and is attached to a long wire, which is drawn through a series of offset pulleys to simulate a rabbit sprinting across a field. “For the newcomer, attending a dog show can be a little overwhelming,” said Gray. “Each venue has its own set of expectations, and the events are very different from one another, so sometimes it’s hard to follow. The best advice for someone who thinks they might want to show their dog is to do their homework, and that starts with attending a dog show!” Spectators are welcome to attend all the events but please leave your dog at home. Both MBKC and the AKC will have an information table set up at the show and there are always people willing to answer questions and talk “dog.”

Cylvia Hayes

A border collie clears a bar jump on an agility course.

Danielle Silverstein

Dogs wait their turn in the grooming area.

Cylvia Hayes

MBKC AKC All Breed Dog Show July 1-3 Starts 8 am Deschutes County Fair and Expo Center 3800 SW Airport Way, Redmond mbkc.org Free for spectators

This participant nails leaping through a hoop.

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By Damian Fagan


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of the East Coast in Bend CHOW AMimi’sTaste Bagel Deli crafts with precision and care By Jared Rasic Jared Rasic

VOLUME 26 ISSUE 26 / JUNE 30, 2022 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

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isten, I don’t know anything about the Central Oregon bagel game, but I like to imagine it’s like NYC during prohibition, with passwords whispered at locked doors in dark alleys and scientists in basements trying to actually fit EVERYTHING into a bagel. Like – the people from Big O, Sparrow, and Rockin’ Dave himself, all meet under a bridge to discuss illegal bagel shipments to Kansas City or something. I’m not sure why I find this so amusing, but I really do. The thing is, Bendites are passionate and loyal about their bagels. I know people who’ve never set foot in Big O because they love Dave’s so much, and vice versa, and don’t get them started on boiling bagels vs steaming vs whatever other ways it’s possible to make what people consider an authentic bagel. So, I’ve got a huge amount of respect for Frank Anello and Charlize Peters, the partners behind Mimi’s Bagel Deli: an unpretentious food cart nestled right next to Cannabend dispensary on North Highway 97. Entering the bagel game in Bend can’t be easy with such established competition, but after trying a ton of different things on the menu and seeing how dedicated their customer base already is, I’m not worried for their future. For one, Mimi’s is doing something no other bagel spot in town is doing: they’re making hand-rolled and boiled New Jersey-style bagels and bagel breakfast sandwiches that don’t taste like anything else available locally. Anello and Peters explain their origins: “The idea for Mimi’s came from a few of us hanging out one night, and we decided to make bagels. It was something we talked about doing just for ourselves, since in New Jersey bagels are almost a religion, and it was something we were really missing from home. A few batches of bagels later, and we realized how much our friends loved the bagels.” Now, I’ve never had bagels in New Jersey, but I’ve had them on Manhattan and Long Island, and the bagels from Mimi’s immediately transported me back to the East Coast. “Jersey bagels have a certain texture,” according to Peters, who explains, “A good bagel should have a crust that has a nice snap and chew. You want a nice golden crust outside, but a soft, fluffy inside.” Mission accomplished. The SuperNova comes with fresh Nova Lox, red onion, tomato, capers and plain cream cheese on an Everything Bagel. The Nova salmon was so delicately and lightly smoked that it managed to enhance the onions and cream cheese instead of overpowering it. This could easily become a breakfast staple around my house. I also tried the Route 88 with pork roll, egg, cheese, and hash browns on a jalapeño bagel. It was hearty and filling without feeling like a gut bomb. Because

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The absolutely delicious Route 88 from Mimi’s Bagel Deli.

Anello and Peters are boiling the bagels with such a light touch and have found such a nice balance with the thinly sliced and mouth-watering pork roll and crispy hash browns, the Route 88 was genuinely complex in its flavor profile. The jalapeños combined with the egg and cheese and the crunchy potatoes is a multi-layered attack of deliciousness. Anello is a fourth-generation baker. Mimi is his grandmother’s name (it’s also my grandma’s name!), and you can taste the care and love that goes into these bagels. Peters says, “We’re trying to create our own little bagel destination with seats and a nice area for our customers, as well as growing our team and being able to offer delivery and catering services. Our plan is to grow as much as we can, and we would love to open a brick and mortar one day for the space it would provide for extra bagels to be made, as well as being able to bake out of the special oven Frank wants.” Don’t even get me started on their desserts, either. The Chocolate Chip Bagel with Strawberry cream cheese was divine, the French Toast bagel managed to be sweet and savory simultaneously without being too

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much of either, and the Sfogliatelle (which was completely new to me) has a perfect flaky crust. The filling of Ricotta and Semolina was so delicious, I was genuinely sad that I got the last one. Be sure to get there early for the Sfogliatelle and the Everything Bagels, because Mimi’s is starting to catch on, and they sell out pretty quickly. Mimi’s Bagel Deli really does pack their food with love and care. Anello and Peters are genuinely kind people who are fun to talk to, with big smiles on their faces and a twinkle in their eyes. You can tell they’re excited to bring a little bit of the East Coast to our tiny patch of the West, and to share recipes that have been around for more than 100 years. I never met her, but I think Mimi would be proud. Mimi’s Bagel Deli

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Fennel: Food of the Marathoners Licorice lovers, unite! By Ari LeVaux 67

Fennel Slaw Fennel coleslaw is so simple that no recipe is even required. You can simply add it to your favorite coleslaw recipe, or substitute it for some or all of the cabbage. My recipe, below, involves no cabbage, but rather a bouquet of fragrant herbs to compliment the fennel aroma. My choice is parsley and mint, but you could also mess around with basil, dill, and chives, all in generous quantities. 1 fennel bulb, trimmed and grated into large shreds 1 medium sized carrot, shredded large • ½ onion, sliced thinly • 2 cloves garlic, shredded small ¼ cup white balsamic vinegar • ½ cup mayo • 1 teaspoon salt • 1 teaspoon pepper • 1 cup chopped parsley • 2 tablespoons minced mint • ¼ cup chopped fennel fronds

Combine all the ingredients. Taste and adjust as necessary. Serve with fish, or anywhere coleslaw is served. Unsplash

Fennel and arugula salad (in the center), at the Atlantic Cafe in Edgertown, Massachusetts.

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very year, the growers will bring their frizzy-headed fennel bulbs to the farmers market. And then they’ve got some explaining to do. The customers wish to buy this attractive vegetable, but they have no idea what to do with it. Maybe they’ve brought one home before, only to be stumped, and are now twice shy. So they ask, “What do you do with fennel?” The answers are well-worn. We are told to grill it, braise it, sauté it with garlic and olive oil, and other ways to cook the life out of it, because few have the confidence to suggest we eat it raw. The licorice-like flavor can be intimidating. You may not think that you want bite after bite. That’s why we drench it in sauce and try to cook it out. But when we look forward to grilling season, it isn’t for the grilled fennel. And any cooking technique will ruin some of its better qualities. Cooking is like a forced aging; what’s the hurry? If you really want to try braising fennel, start with the stumps you cut off the bottom when trimming the bulbs. I look for ways to make the most of its stronger qualities and putting that aromatic, juicy crispness to work. Salads, for the most part. A plate of mere slices, sprinkled with salt and drizzled with extra virgin olive oil, make a lovely snack. Fennel may rarely make it as a main course, but as a side, it can play an important part in a stellar meal. Whether in coleslaw or some other raw, salad-like form, fennel really shines alongside seafood. At the Atlantic Cafe in Edgartown, Massachusetts, last week, I had a fennel and arugula salad served alongside octopus. A few days later, I served mint fennel coleslaw alongside an eight pound bluefish that my son reeled in. I added shreds of mint, to round out the fennel fragrance with more complexity, and to make it taste less like a piece of black licorice. Cabbage-based coleslaw might just be a thing

of the past. The city of Marathon, after which the race is named, is itself named after fennel, which translates to “maratho” in Greek, while Marathon literally means “place with mucho fennel.” This might just be a coincidence, but it nonetheless teases the imagination that it might be connected to longevity. It’s high in nutrients and fiber and low in calories, which is a good thing, unless you’re starving. Fennel also aids in digestion by reducing bowel inflammation, and it is thought to suppress gas-causing bacteria in the gut. Were none of this true, it wouldn’t change how I feel about this crunchy zesty plant, or how it performs alongside fish. Now that I know what to do with fennel, I no longer fear it. Instead, it’s the fennel that needs to be afraid of me! To cut a fennel bulb, first slice off the bottom, where the roots were attached, and the stalks, right as they emerge green from the white bulb. The stalks themselves aren’t good for much except in the stock pot, but the thin leaves – often called “fronds” – make a nice garnish, and also work as a fresh herb. I add the chopped fronds to my coleslaw, for the lovely green capillaries in the coleslaw that double-down on that fabulous fennel flavor. Slice it in half, top-to-bottom, and lay the flat sides down. Many people cut out the core in the middle, but I don’t understand why. It tastes like the rest of the plant and might be more tender. Slice the halves thinly, in the same top-to-bottom direction. You can go with those slices, or hold the sliced half bulb in place and cut the slices crosswise into dice. Sliced or diced, on fish or your favorite dish, fennel is your Greek friend. It doesn’t speak English, but now you know enough to communicate in Fennelese.

Marathon Green Salad This salad requires some other green with a strong personality, such as arugula or kale, to balance the fruity levity of the fennel. I only use black kale, aka dino kale, aka a bunch of other names. It’s so much more tender, and I also give it a squeeze as I add it to the salad, which loosens it further. The toasted pine nuts really bring it home, with their toasted nuttiness and resin-y flavor complimenting that of the fennel. • ½ red onion, thin sliced • 1 teaspoon salt • ¼ cup lemon juice • ¼ cup white wine vinegar or white balsamic vinegar • 1 cup olive oil • 2 garlic cloves, shredded, minced, pressed or mashed • 2 tablespoons minced mint • One fennel bulb, trimmed and sliced • 4 cups other greens, like arugula, chopped black kale, parsley, spinach or lettuce • ¼ cup toasted pine nuts or slivered almonds

Combine all ingredients except the fennel, greens and pine nuts. Taste and adjust as necessary. Massage the kale, if using, by squeezing it vigorously in your hands. Add the greens to a large bowl, and pour the contents of the other bowl over the leaves. Stir gently by lifting from the bottom. Garnish with the toasted nuts, and serve.

VOLUME 26 ISSUE 26 / JUNE 30, 2022 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

Ari LeVaux


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Larry Sidor is leaning into his love of malt with Crux’s 10th Anniversary IPA.

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ast Saturday’s Cruxapalooza party on the scenic side lawn of Crux Fermentation Project celebrated the local brewery’s 10-year anniversary. I was lucky enough to sit down Crux founder and brewmaster, Larry Sidor, over a pint of his special 10th Anniversary IPA, which he brewed specifically for the occasion. We discussed his plans to step back from daily duties at the brewery, beginning July 1, to spend more time on travel and volunteer work. He offered some sage advice for aspiring brewmasters. “Prepare to work your ass off,” he said. “Sure, there’s a lot of sitting around, drinking beer, and having a good time. And it’s a great fraternity. I can go to any brewery in the world, and they’ll help me with a problem. But conversely, it is a lot of hard work. And anybody that goes into the beer industry and thinks it’s not going to be hard work – that’s a fool’s errand. God help them.” Sidor shared his inspiration for the Anniversary IPA’s flavor profile, which he freely admitted is all about him. “It’s my beer. It’s all about what I like, and I don’t care what anybody else thinks,” he said. “As a brewer, I have certain preferences. I mean, I’ve been doing this for 50 years, and there are certain things that I love about beer. Sometimes they’re in fashion, and sometimes they aren’t. One of the things that’s out of fashion right now is malt. Consumers right now want beer that has no malt backbone, and it’s all about the hops. But I love malt. Malt is the soul of beer. I know it’s not popular, but I don’t care. So, this beer has the soul of some roasted Crystal 30-37 malt, some Special B, and some Crystal 75. On top of that, I added all these different hops and hop compounds to deliver a layered system of bitterness and essential oils that everybody should love.” After tasting it, I wholeheartedly agree. God help anyone who doesn’t love this beer.

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Crux Fermentation’s founder, brewmaster shares sage advice before stepping away on July 1

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Phone Home SCREEN Creepy Ethan Hawke creates a memorable new monster in "The Black Phone" By Jared Rasic 71

Courtesy IMdb

Ethan Hawke will grab ya in “The Black Phone.”

they’ve made the anti-elevated horror movie. Without telling too much about the movie, “The Black Phone” follows a 13-year-old boy named Finney who gets kidnapped by a creepy, masked psycho the entire town has dubbed “The Grabber.” He must use some

very unconventional means to try and escape. It’s definitely weird saying this about a movie that’s about a child kidnapper, but “The Black Phone” is actually way more fun than it is scary. Since the movie takes place in 1978, it feels like a classic throwback to those spooka-blast movies you could catch a double

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feature of at the drive-in on a Saturday night. Ultimately, the weakest aspect of the film is that it’s not very scary, but I’m not sure it was trying to be. It’s just an old-fashioned kid vs. grownup tale, with good vs. evil as its thematic core, built around a deeply unsettling performance by Ethan Hawke as “The Grabber.” Without Hawke (and the fantastic child performances), this movie wouldn’t work half as well as it does, even though Derrickson does a fantastic job setting up the 70’s vibe and the creepy tone. Hawke rarely ever plays a bad guy, and it’s a genuinely fantastic performance he delivers here. “The Black Phone” isn’t going to scare the hell out of you. It has a handful of solid jump scares and a wonderful central villain in “The Grabber” with his demon mask, but “The Black Phone” deserves acclaim because it remembers to have fun instead of trying to send its audience into shock or trigger their PTSD. Don’t get me wrong, I love to walk out of a theater deeply disturbed and needing to call my grandma, but it’s nice just to have a good time at a horror movie every once in a while. Horror, like humanity, contains multitudes…elevated or not.

The Black Phone

Now Playing at Regal Old Mill Dir. Scott Derrickson Grade: B+

B+

VOLUME 26 ISSUE 26 / JUNE 30, 2022 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

H

orror movies have always been the redheaded stepchild of the motion picture industry. It’s funny because they’ve always made lots of money and stayed popular with audiences (even through the Great Depression), but as a genre they’ve never really gotten the respect they’ve deserved. In fact, it’s one of the few genres you can just dismiss completely when you say “Oh, I don’t like horror movies,” and no one bats an eye. With the advent of “elevated” horror, and that A24 brand of horror – like “Hereditary,” “The Witch,” and “Men” – where the thematic content and subtext almost outweigh the spookiness factor, the genre started at least getting some semblance of critical respect even as the technical aspects and performances were ignored come awards season. I mean, look at Toni Collette’s work in “Hereditary” and tell me with a straight face that there was a better performance in 2018. Every few years there’s something like “The Shining” or “The Exorcist” that gets a ton of respect and stands the test of time, but they’re few and far between. Director Scott Derrickson and co-writer C. Robert Cargill already have one pretty solid horror flick under their belts with 2012’s “Sinister.” I would say their new flick, “The Black Phone,” is better in almost every way. Adapting a short story by Joe Hill (son of Stephen King and a damn fine horror author in his own right), Derrickson and Cargill aren’t making something as disturbing as “Sinister” or “Hereditary.” Instead,


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FILM SHORTS By Jared Rasic  Your friendly local film reviewer’s takes on what’s out there in the world of movies.

Courtesy IMdb

73 VOLUME 26 ISSUE 26 / JUNE 30, 2022 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

"Minions: The Rise of Gru" movie now playing. THE BLACK PHONE: If you want me at your horror

movie opening night, here is a good recipe to have: Ethan Hawke as a creepy ass serial killer in a horror film based on a short story by Joe Hill and directed by Scott Derrickson, the demented mind behind the modern horror classic “Sinister.” This is a genuinely fun horror flick that feels like a throwback to the heyday of 1970s serial killer movies. See full review on page 71. Regal Old Mill

THE BOB’S BURGERS MOVIE: I don’t know if we

can really call “Bob’s Burgers” underrated anymore since it has been airing for more than 10 seasons, but can we truly appreciate how wonderful this cartoon has consistently been over the years? With their first theatrical adventure, Loren Bouchard and company have made a murder mystery with musical numbers, and it’s just as delightful as it sounds. Regal Old Mill

BRIAN AND CHARLES: The sleeper hit of Sundance finally comes to theaters! A deeply charming and touching British mockumentary about a lonely genius who builds a robot. Picture “What We Do in The Shadows,” but everyone is quiet and awkward instead of loud and awkward. Regal Old Mill DOCTOR STRANGE IN THE MULTIVERSE OF MADNESS: Sam Raimi returns to the superhero genre in

what is almost as good as the other big multiverse movie this year, “Everything Everywhere All At Once.” Easily the, ahem, strangest Marvel movie so far. My nerd glee is bursting. Regal Old Mill

ELVIS: I would have zero interest in this one if it weren’t from the same filmmaker that did “Moulin Rouge,” so I know it will at least be visually interesting. Sorry, I just don’t care about Elvis. I like the musicians he ripped off quite a bit more. Regal Old Mill, Sisters Movie House, Odem Theater Pub EVERYTHING EVERYWHERE ALL AT ONCE:

Martial arts, sci-fi and mind-f*ck combine for this jaw-dropping showcase of the brilliant Michelle Yeoh and the unsung comedic chops of Jamie Lee Curtis. From the Daniels, this is a breathtaking work of imagination that uses cinematic techniques we haven’t seen since the heyday of Spike Jonze and Michele Gondry. Tin Pan Theater

JURASSIC WORLD: DOMINION: I’m in the minority in thinking the last couple “Jurassic World” movies had a few pretty exciting moments, but weren’t actually great movies. This new one brings back Sam Neil, Laura Dern, and Jeff Goldblum from the

original, so I’m hoping this one manages to find some of the magic that has been missing. Ultimately, dinosaurs are cool, so this should be fun. Regal Old Mill

LIGHTYEAR: Chris Evans is Buzz Lightyear in this high-concept animated sci-fi adventure from Pixar and Disney. The concept is cool: The toy Buzz Lightyear from the “Toy Story” movies is the licensed action figure made from the success of a blockbuster summer movie. “Lightyear” is the in-universe movie that the toy is made from. Now my head hurts. Regal Old Mill, Sisters Movie House, Mcmenamins MINIONS: THE RISE OF GRU: I definitely wish this looked more like a sequel to the surprisingly great “Minions” and less like a prequel to “Despicable Me,” but who am I kidding? I’ll see this either way. I love me some Twinkie-shaped, gibberish-speaking weirdos. Regal Old Mill MR. MALCOLM’S LIST: A period romantic comedy

about a woman who is jilted by London’s premiere bachelor because she doesn’t fully meet his list of requirements, so she brings her friend in to pretend to be his ideal companion. We haven’t had a period charmer in a while, so count me as excited for this one. Regal Old Mill

OFFICIAL SELECTION: Penelope Cruz and Antonio Banderas star in this deeply funny and insightful look at filmmaking and the process of acting. Cruz has never been funnier in her entire career, and Banderas shows he’s willing to be as goofy as humanly possible to get laughs. Tin Pan Theater

PHANTOM OF THE OPEN: A very British charmer starring the always reliable Mark Rylance as the true-life golfer Maurice Flitcroft. Flitcroft shot a 121 in the qualifying competition for the 1976 Open Championship, leading to him earning the title of “World’s Worst Golfer.” This is the story of how a badass ship crane operator spent years gate crashing the British Open. A treat. Sisters Movie House TOP GUN: MAVERICK: There’s a reason why Tom Cruise is the last true movie star, and it’s mostly because he’s that perfect blend of creepy, weird, and desperate to entertain us—and boy does he. This feels like a true Hollywood crowd-pleaser in a way we haven’t seen in years. Talk about a highway to the danger zone. Regal Old Mill, Sisters Movie House, Odem Theater Pub, McMenamins


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BOOK TALK Summer Reading Recommendations Staff Picks from Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe By Tom Beans and Aaron Akbar

75 VOLUME 26 ISSUE 26 / JUNE 30, 2022 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

“Ordinary Monsters” by J.M. Mir” A dark, deliciously atmospheric historical fantasy set in gaslight-era London and Edinburgh. A small group of children with special powers scattered across the world are brought to a “school” in Scotland for their protection, but this is no Hogwarts. And someone -- or something -- is hunting the children. Filled with characters you’ll care about deeply and one of the best chase scenes in recent memory, “Ordinary Monsters” is my favorite fiction read of the year. It might just be yours, too. (TB)

“Spear” by Nicola Griffith A fantastic and inclusive retelling of Arthurian legend, with clever and intricate Welsh and Celtic weavings to boot. Subversive, honest, and engaging; I won’t look at the classic stories the same way again. Griffith really did her research, and it feels like an uncovered story that always existed. There’s an ancient feel while still affirming both the physically disabled and the non-gender conforming. A rare feat and a new favorite. (AA)

“The High Sierra: A Love Story” by Kim Stanley Robinson Celebrated sci-fi author Robinson, who has spent a lifetime hiking and backpacking the Sierras, examines in alternating chapters the history and geology of the range, along with beautifully written travelogues of his own trips into the backcountry. Robinson uses the term “psychogeology” to describe the sublime feelings we sometimes experience in the backcountry, and after reading this book, I’m ready to go find more of those moments of my own. Whether or not you’ve ever set foot in the Sierras, if you love mountains, consider this a must read. John Muir would be proud. (TB)

“The Devil Takes You Home” by Gabino Iglesias A man pushed to the brink takes a decidedly dark Walter White turn in this crime/horror hybrid with a distinctly Mexican flair. By combining a crime story with a “Heart of Darkness” road trip, Iglesias examines what happens to a man when his lines of morality become increasingly blurred. Author Stephen Graham Jones sums it up thusly: “Some nightmares you wake from just leave you in an even worse nightmare. And then Gabino Iglesias holds his hand out from that darkness and takes you home.” (TB) Note: publication date is Aug. 2.

“The World as We Knew It” edited by Amy Brady Diverse perspectives and backgrounds collaborate to ground the unseeable nature of climate instability in the everyday lives we inhabit. This essay collection does little in the way of giving stats and calls to action. That’s not its purpose. Instead, it provides vignettes that feel both intimate and universal. (AA)

“Hawk Mountain” by Conner Habib A harrowing account of a long-lost bully gaslighting his way back into the life of an old victim. But the past is always more complicated than it seems, and as you read, the complicated nuances of repressed attraction and toxic masculine norms reveal themselves. You then start to lose track of who the real bad guy is, and the book takes a dark and abrupt dive into madness. Deft, unflinching, and deeply nuanced, this story will sit with me for a long time. (AA) Note: publication date is July 5.


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O

OUTSIDE Yes, the Drought Really Is That Bad

GO HERE By Chris Williams

Wikimedia

The Western U.S. is experiencing its worst drought since 800 A.D.

77

A

cross the West, state leaders are bracing against the long-term impacts of aridification. In late April, Oregon Gov. Kate Brown added four additional counties to the ‘drought emergency’ tally — now, half the state (including Deschutes, Crook and Jefferson Counties) is in a state of emergency. Further south, Metropolitan Water District of Southern California, which gets water to millions of city dwellers, restricted outdoor water use for the first time ever. In Colorado, the U.S. Department of Agriculture designated the entire state a “primary natural disaster area” due to the threat of drought — also considered an "unprecedented" move. The Southwest, as a whole, has been hit hard with dry conditions: Utah and New Mexico both issued separate emergency declarations, one for water scarcity and the other for wildfire. The political designations unlock resources and expand powers for states and counties to navigate the extreme water scarcity, making available, among other things, relief aid for the agriculture industry. Westerners will undoubtedly need it this summer, and — as the drought likely continues — future summers. Shrinking snowpacks, parched topsoil and depleted reservoirs are symptoms of the West’s worst set of dry years since 800 A.D. There is also a significant likelihood the megadrought continues. A study published in Nature Climate Change in February predicted a 94% chance the drought stretches through 2023; the chances of it persisting through 2030 are 75%, when factoring in continued impacts of a warming climate. According to the U.S. Drought Monitor, most of the West is in “moderate” to “severe drought.” Certain regions, like eastern and southwestern Oregon, California’s Central Valley, southern Nevada and eastern New Mexico are in “extreme” to “exceptional” drought.

THE PACIFIC NORTHWEST According to Oregon’s Fifth Climate Assessment, the state’s annual average temperature has warmed by about 2.2˚F per century since 1895. More than a third of the state, on average, has been in drought since the year 2000. 58% of Idaho is experiencing moderate to exceptional drought conditions. The state’s water resource department issued an emergency drought declaration in 34 out of its 44 counties in April.

David Simeral/Western Regional Climate Center

Pilot Butte Fireworks Show Drought conditions across the country, May 10, 2022 Luna Anna Archey/High Country News

A prescribed burn on National Forest land sends smoke along Lloyd’s Lake. The reservoir, which provides residential water to Monticello, Utah, was at 42% capacity at the end of March. Luna Anna Archey/High Country News

Lake Powell, pictured near Wahweap, Arizona, is currently at a record low capacity of 24%

Glaciers in Washington’s Olympic National Park could be gone by 2070, with permanent impacts on an important source of summer water, according to a new study published in the Journal of Geophysical Research: Earth Surface. CALIFORNIA Urban water use in the state rose by nearly 19% in March. Six million people in Southern California will face outdoor water restrictions for the first time ever this summer, as Metropolitan Water District of Southern California orders outdoor watering once a week in a few densely populated cities. Water sold for $2,000 per acre foot for the first time ever. In 2021 alone, the ongoing drought cost thousands of jobs and over $1 billion in the San Joaquin Valley; hundreds of wells have gone dry and more are expected to dry up this year. California’s largest reservoirs, Lake Shasta and Lake Oroville, are at "critically" low levels.

THE SOUTHWEST Lake Powell and Lake Mead, the nation’s largest reservoirs, are at record lows — 24% full and 31% full, respectively. Powell’s stored supplies have dropped to just about 5 million acrefeet, triggering emergency releases to stymie dropping levels. The lake has a capacity of 26 million acre-feet. Cities, from San Diego to Las Vegas, are adapting with programs like “cashfor-grass” and water recycling, according to reporting from Yale Environment 360. 98% of the Southwest is in drought this week, according to the U.S. Drought Monitor. According to NASA Earth Observatory, researchers are seeing widespread and severe low-snow and low-runoff conditions across the region. Their modeling indicates snowpack has peaked roughly a month earlier than normal in the Upper Colorado Basin. This story was first published May 16, 2022, by High Country News.

Fourth of July in Bend is infamous for its eclectic events and all-day party atmosphere. Checking out the Pet Parade is a must, and riding in the Freedom Ride at least once is a rite of passage for many Bendites on Independence Day. But the community event that reigns supreme is the Bend July 4th Fireworks Spectacular, which explodes over Pilot Butte every year. In October, the Bend City Council made last year’s temporary ban on fireworks permanent to prepare for hot weather and dry conditions. Small items such as Smokey Snakes and poppers will be allowed, but items with large amounts of sparks and explosions are banned. This means residents and visitors looking for a firework fix will be forced to turn their focus toward Pilot Butte at 10 p.m., as this will be the only legal fireworks show in Bend this July 4. The show lasts for about 20 minutes and can be seen from just about anywhere in town, making it hard to miss. Historically, around five fire engines have been staged on Pilot Butte to mitigate fire damage, with crews prepping for days beforehand to make sure fuels in the area are reduced. As in years past, organizers will also spray water and foam on sensitive areas prior to the show, further ensuring safety for those on the butte and beyond. Other areas in the western U.S. have switched to synchronized drone shows in order to relieve fire-prone areas of pressure created from the explosions of large pyrotechnic shows. Some in Bend have suggested we pivot to this style, but time will tell if this comes to fruition. In the meantime, sit back, stay safe, and let the professionals do the (fire) work this season! Pilot Butte Fireworks Show July 4, 10pm Pilot Butte State Park NE Pilot Butte Summit Dr. Free

VOLUME 26 ISSUE 26 / JUNE 30, 2022 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

By Theo Whitcomb, High Country News


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All Hail the Mighty Beaver

North America’s largest living native rodents will improve ecosystems, if we let them By Jim Anderson 79 Jim Anderson

What beautiful teeth you have, Grandma! Jay Bowerman

Oregon’s state animal, the North American Beaver, or Castor canadensis.

satisfactory for making hats and robes, but when thousands upon thousands of freshly processed beaver pelts were shipped in place of coats and robes, the fur-processing businesses really started to grow.

Thanks to the fur of the exploited beavers, fur hats were shipped to the newly created United States of America by the millions. In Europe the demand for beaver fur was so intensive that European beavers were exterminated in Russia, with only a small population

surviving in Sweden and Norway. That put the strain for raw material on the North American Beaver, which -- by the mid 1800’s -- was almost wiped out as well. The only thing that saved them from extinction was the difficulty of finding beaver and the evolution of the fashion and clothing industry. A hydrologist with the Whitman Ranger District of the Wallowa-Whitman National Forest in Northeastern Oregon, Suzanne Fouty, is on a quest to learn what beaver do, other than sacrifice their lives for sport and profit. Her findings make it clear that these creatures have an important impact on ecosystems. For instance: Beaver dams create ponds of varying depths, add wood to stream channels, and create side channels; Beaver help to create viable riparian habitat and maintain water levels for healthy vegetation, increasing species diversity. Beaver ponds elevate groundwater tables and bring about irrigation of valley floors, thereby shifting vegetation from drought-tolerant species to more diverse water-dependent species. Beaver ponds reconnect streams and meanders, leading to a more abundant water supply and increasing riparian species diversity. The result is that the valley floor becomes an active flood plain, decreasing flood magnitudes. Elevated ground water from beaver ponds lowers water temperatures, creating better conditions for anadromous fish populations. Stable beaver ponds will improve water quality and lead to increased woody riparian vegetation that stabilizes stream banks, increases resistance to stream erosion, and recycles nutrients more efficiently within the mineral and carbon cycles. Water quantity—essentially controlled by the function of precipitation and snow packs—is greatly influenced by beaver ponds that elevate and store water. As water levels and quantity increase because of beaver ponds, summer base flows will increase and be cooler. Beaver ponds increase water stored in the ground and in plants that will slow the rate at which water leaves a watershed. Ecosystem stability will be maintained through stable beaver ponds, even under climate change. Flood damage is reduced, and as a result, a more stable ecosystem will supply greater biodiversity. Go, Beavers!

VOLUME 26 ISSUE 26 / JUNE 30, 2022 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

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t’s no wonder Oregon is known as The Beaver State. Aside from the coyote and wolf, no other mammal—including the cow—has figured so dramatically in the commercial history of our state as the North American Beaver. Wars were fought over beaver, and much of western Oregon was impacted by the trapping of beaver and the sale of their fur, so much so, that by the mid-1800’s they were almost extinct from over-trapping. Our native American Beaver is the largest living native rodent in North America. Adults tip the scales at about 40 pounds, measure more than three feet in length, including the tail, and their nose and ears seal out water. They are semi-aquatic, have webbed hind feet, (very) large incisor teeth, and a broad, flat tail. The beaver’s teeth deserve some discussion. Their sharp incisors—used to fell trees and peel bark while eating— are harder on the front surface than on the back, therefore, the back surface wears faster, leaving a sharp, hardened front edge, enabling them to cut through wood as if it were butter. The incisors grow continually, but are worn down by grinding, tree cutting, and feeding. If the lower jaw is injured to the extent the upper and lower incisors no longer match up, the incisor will keep growing and eventuality go so far out of alignment that it will puncture the skull, or destroy the animal’s ability to cut vegetation, resulting in death. (Next time you start gnashing your teeth, think of the beaver...) It’s not an exaggeration to say that Oregon—and most of the Northwest for that matter—was built on the back of the poor old beaver. Right from the beginning of humans’ interactions with wildlife, native peoples trapped beaver and manufactured warm, sturdy coats for winter from the fur. When Capt. Robert Gray sailed over the bar of the Columbia River (then known as the Oregon River) in May of 1792, the life of the beaver, the river, and the Northwest changed forever. The river was renamed the Columbia after Capt. Gray’s ship, the Columbia Rediviva. But that was nothing compared to the impact on the economy of the Northwest after Gray spent nine days on the river bartering for fur pelts with the native people before sailing away to England. All it took was one look at those beautiful fur coats, and the local merchants sent trading ships off from Britain for Oregon. First off, the beaver robes were traded for beads, baled up, and sold to hat-makers in Britain and Europe. Most manufacturers found the coats


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Synthetic Marijuana Ban Will Further Squeeze a Flagging Cannabis Industry By Jeremy Dickman

I

n a move that is the first of its kind in the nation, the Oregon Liquor and Cannabis Commission is banning synthetic cannabinoids in the state beginning July 1. It is significant because some of the most popular synthetic cannabinoids – such as cannabinol (CBN) – are available in non-OLCC regulated shops and do not induce mind-altering effects when consumed. “(CBN) is like Ambien,” said Hunter Neubauer, co-founder of Oregrown and a board member of the Oregon Cannabis Association. “You take a gummy and get the same effect, and feel great in the morning. It’s unfortunate we’re going to lose that.” CBN and cannabidiol (CBD) are both extracted from the cannabis plant and have been marketed as treatments for everything from epilepsy to anxiety to chronic pain and sleeplessness. While CBD is abundant in hemp, CBN exists in much smaller amounts within the plant. Because of this, CBN is often extracted from CBD, as CBN exists only when the cannabis plant is close to death, and therefore it is inefficient to extract CBN and waste an entire cannabis plant. Another synthetic cannabinoid, delta 8, also exists in tiny amounts within a cannabis plant, and so it, too, is extracted from CBD to bump its potency in the end product. Unlike CBN, delta 8 can be intoxicating, though much less so than delta 9 THC. The process of converting parts of the cannabis plant to delta 8, however, is what concerns regulators. “We don’t have any testing for any of the whole universe of chemical reagents that you could use to synthetically turn one cannabinoid into something else,” Steven Crowley, the hemp and processing compliance specialist with the OLCC, told The Oregonian. The CDC warned that more than 100 hospitalizations were reported by the American Association of Poison Control Centers due to delta 8 ingestion during six months in 2021. These were mainly instances where those expecting a non-psychoactive CBDlike experience instead received a THC “high.” The vast majority of these hospital visits were reported in southern states that have no recreational or medical marijuana program. Which means it is possible that people with zero marijuana experience simply overreacted. Indeed, overreaction is what concerns some in the cannabis industry in Oregon. Neubauer attributes the OLCC’s action, in part, to the breathless media panic caused by bad actors in the unregulated market. “There’s a lot of press around the illegal

grows and human trafficking,” Neubauer said. “A lot of people weren’t abiding by the regulatory framework of the (Oregon Department of Agriculture). Once an agency outlaws something without looking into the science or facts, you’re entering into dangerous territory.” To Neubauer, the OLCC’s mission should be simplified. If it’s intoxicating, the OLCC should regulate it. If not, they shouldn’t. “Delta 8 is intoxicating, it should be regulated by the OLCC,” he said. “CBN is really the victim here There’s not a lot of delta 8 products on the market.” By July 2023, the OLCC will lift the synthetic cannabinoid ban, and allow the sale of FDA-approved synthetic cannabinoids only in OLCC-licensed dispensaries. Though with a decades-old federal ban on the sale of any cannabinoids, it is hard to imagine the FDA giving the green light to CBN or delta 8 products. And even if they do, many prior CBN customers may hesitate to abandon their grocery store for a marijuana dispensary experience. The ban is yet another hit to a cannabis industry that is flagging, and struggling to find ways to move product. “I’m getting calls every week from guys who are shutting down the shop and not growing,” Neubauer said. “It’s the worst it’s been since legalization.” The OLCC itself seems to recognize that desperation on the part of hemp/cannabis farmers and processors to offload their product has led us here. “The supply of CBD was outstripping the demand for CBD,” Crowley said. “People who had CBD on hand were looking for other ways that they could market it.” It is hard to blame cannabis business owners – who often sink millions into their investments before they yield a penny in profit – for getting creative. When you trim profit margins of an already over-regulated product, you could further entrench an unregulated market that has already made countless headlines for its abuses. Not everyone is getting poorer as a result of the squeeze on the cannabis industry, however. Last December, the legislature awarded $25 million to law enforcement to attack illegal grows. Even law enforcement, however, admits this money is likely a waste. “They know we’re going to get some,” Jackson County Sheriff Nathan Sickler said last December, referring to seizing illegal grows. “But they know we can’t get it all.” If the war on drugs is a failure – as most Americans deem it to be – it’s hard to imagine how a war on synthetic cannabinoids will be different.

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CHIROPRACTORS NEEDED! The Joint Chiropractic is opening soon in Bend and looking for chiropractors who are passionate about improving the quality of life through routine and affordable chiropractic care. $85-120K salary + incentives. Full benefits and malpractice. Requirements: college and DC degrees. Contact jacob.vink@thejoint.com to discuss!

ASTROLOGY By Rob Brezsny CANCER (June 21-July 22): As a child, Cancerian author June Jordan said, “I used to laugh all the time. I used to laugh so much and so hard in church, in school, at the kitchen table, on the subway! I used to laugh so much my nose would run and my eyes would tear and I just couldn’t stop.” That’s an ideal I invite you to aspire to in the coming days. You probably can’t match Jordan’s plenitude, but do your best. Why? The astrological omens suggest three reasons: 1. The world will seem funnier to you than it has in a long time. 2. Laughing freely and easily is the most healing action you can take right now. 3. It’s in the interests of everyone you know to have routines interrupted and disrupted by amusement, delight, and hilarity. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): In accordance with the astrological omens, here’s your assignment for the next three weeks: Love yourself more and more each day. Unleash your imagination to come up with new reasons to adore and revere your unique genius. Have fun doing it. Laugh about how easy and how hard it is to love yourself so well. Make it into a game that brings you an endless stream of amusement. PS: Yes, you really are a genius—by which I mean you are an intriguing blend of talents and specialties that is unprecedented in the history of the human race.

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Novelist Lydia Peelle writes, “The trouble was, I knew exactly what I wasn’t. I just didn’t know who I was.” We all go through similar phases, in which we are highly aware of what we don’t want, don’t like, and don’t seek to become. They are like negative grace periods that provide us with valuable knowledge. But it’s crucial for us to also enjoy periods of intensive self-revelation about what we do want, what we do like, and what we do seek to become. In my astrological estimation, you Virgos are finished learning who you’re not, at least for now. You’re ready to begin an era of finding out much, much more about who you are.

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LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): You need the following experiences at least once every other day during the next 15 days: a rapturous burst of unexpected grace; a gentle eruption of your strong willpower; an encounter with inspiration that propels you to make some practical improvement in your life; a brave adjustment in your understanding of how the world works; a sacrifice of an OK thing that gives you more time and energy to cultivate a really good thing. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): This might sound like an unusual assignment, but I swear it’s based on two unimpeachable sources: research by scientists and my many years of analyzing astrological data. Here’s my recommendation, Scorpio: In the coming weeks, spend extra time watching and listening to wild birds. Place yourself in locations where many birds fly and perch. Read stories about birds and talk about birds. Use your imagination to conjure up fantasies in which you soar alongside birds. Now read this story about how birds are linked to happiness levels: tinyurl.com/ BirdBliss SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): In accordance with current astrological omens, I have four related suggestions for you. 1. Begin three new projects that are seemingly beyond your capacity and impossible to achieve with your current levels of intelligence, skill, and experience—and then, in the coming months, accomplish them anyway. 2. Embrace optimism for both its beauty and its tactical advantages. 3. Keep uppermost in mind that you are a teacher who loves to teach and you are a student who loves to learn. 4. Be amazingly wise, be surprisingly brave, be expansively visionary— and always forgive yourself for not remembering where you left your house keys. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): If you ever wanted to use the Urdu language to advance your agendas for love and romance, here’s a list of en-

dearments you could use: 1 jaan-e-man (heart’s beloved); 2. humraaz (secret-sharer; confidante); 3. pritam (beloved); 4. sona (golden one); 5. bulbul (nightingale); 6. yaar (friend/lover); 7. natkhat (mischievous one). Even if you’re not inclined to experiment with Urdu terms, I urge you to try innovations in the way you use language with your beloved allies. It’s a favorable time to be more imaginative in how you communicate your affections.

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Author John Berger described birch trees as “pliant” and “slender.” He said that “if they promise a kind of permanence, it has nothing to do with solidity or longevity—as with an oak or a linden—but only with the fact that they seed and spread quickly. They are ephemeral and recurring—like a conversation between earth and sky.” I propose we regard the birch tree as your personal power symbol in the coming months. When you are in closest alignment with cosmic rhythms, you will express its spirit. You will be adaptable, flexible, resourceful, and highly communicative. You will serve as an intermediary, a broker, and a go-between.

PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): People who don’t know much about astrology sometimes say that Pisceans are wishy-washy. That’s a lie. The truth is, Pisceans are not habitually lukewarm about chaotic jumbles of possibilities. They are routinely in love with the world and its interwoven mysteries. On a regular basis, they feel tender fervor and poignant awe. They see and feel how all life’s apparent fragments knit together into a luminous bundle of amazement. I bring these thoughts to your attention because the coming weeks will be an excellent time to relish these superpowers of yours—and express them to the max. ARIES (March 21-April 19): My readers and I have collaborated to provide insights and inspirations about the topic “How to Be an Aries.” Below is an amalgam of my thoughts and theirs—advice that will especially apply to your life in the coming days. 1. If it’s easy, it’s boring. —Beth Prouty. 2. If it isn’t challenging, do something else. —Jennifer Blackmon Guevara. 3. Be confident of your ability to gather the energy to get unstuck, to instigate, to rouse—for others as well as yourself. 4. You are a great initiator of ideas and you are also willing to let go of them in their pure and perfect forms so as to help them come to fruition. 5. When people don’t get things done fast enough for you, be ready and able to DO IT YOURSELF. TAURUS (April 20-May 20): I know three people who have told me, “I don’t like needing anyone for anything.” They fancy themselves to be rugged individualists with impeccable self-sufficiency. They imagine they can live without the help or support of other humans. I don’t argue with them; it’s impossible to dissuade anyone with such a high level of delusion. The fact is, we are all needy beings who depend on a vast array of benefactors. Who built our houses, grew our food, sewed our clothes, built the roads, and create the art and entertainment we love? I bring this up, Taurus, because now is an excellent time for you to celebrate your own neediness. Be wildly grateful for all the things you need and all the people who provide them. Regard your vigorous interdependence as a strength, not a weakness.

GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Bounce up and down when you walk. Express 11 different kinds of laughs. Be impossible to pin down or figure out. Relish the openings that your restlessness spawns. Keep changing the way you change. Be easily swayed and sway others easily. Let the words flowing out of your mouth reveal to you what you think. Live a dangerous life in your daydreams but not in real life. Don’t be everyone’s messenger, but be the messenger for as many people as is fun for you. If you have turned out to be the kind of Gemini who is both saintly and satanic, remember that God made you that way—so let God worry about it.

Homework: Take a specific action to diminish the sadness you feel about your number one regret. Newsletter.FreeWillAstrology.com


THE REC ROOM Crossword

Difficulty Level

By Brendan Emmett Quigley

A H G D N M L L G H N N L G Difficulty Level: A ●●○○ A H I DNM OL G M N L A L IH O GI M H I L I M H I M H A A

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Difficulty Level: ●●○○ © Pearl Stark mathpuzzlesgames.com/quodoku

Fill in every row, column, and 3x3 box with each of the letters

ACROSS 1 “P-Valley” channel 6 Ring stones 11 It may come in a blanket or be in a bank 14 Trash ___ 15 Side of a diamond 16 “Oi, Claudius!” 17 She’s got a HOT head 19 He hosts “Jeopardy!” when Mayim doesn’t 20 Battle of Tannenberg conflict, for short 21 Chapeau holder 22 Not more than 23 Anne Nichols comic play for AIR heads 28 FaceTime platform 29 Overpower with troops 31 Yitty rival 34 Parting phrase for BIG heads 37 “Pressure” R&B singer Lennox 38 Looking like you’ve been hitting the gym 39 Was ahead of the curve 40 Glad-hand for WAR heads 43 Maker of the Gator Utility Vehicle 45 2009 Sean Paul hit with the lyric “Girl, girl, I’ll be your sunshine, you can be mine” 46 Jimmy’s wife on “Better Call Saul” 47 Digits for FAT heads 54 ___ Scott v. Sandford 55 Shakespeare villain who says “And what’s he then that says I play the villain?” 56 “Warrior Nun” heroine 57 Midnight zone shocker 58 Stickies for PIN heads 62 Fidget toy, e.g. 63 He does analysis with Barkley 64 Sprinting hero Jesse 65 Rob Gronkowski’s 93: Abbr. 66 Tubes on the table 67 Like a 10-Down

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Questions, comments or suggestions for our local puzzle guru? Email Pearl Stark at pearl@bendsource.com

FillDinOevery L I Nrow, G column, H A M and 3x3 box with each of the letters exactly once.

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We’re Local!

Puzzle for the week of June 27, 2022

★★

VOLUME 26 ISSUE 26 / JUNE 30, 2022 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

©2021 Brendan Emmett Quigley (www.brendanemmettquigley.com)

HEAD GAMES

Puzzle for the week of June 27, 2022 Pearl’s Puzzle

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R O T I S A M E C

S I E C M T R A O

“I have lived long enough to look carefully the second time in of the first time.” - Josh Billings © Pearl Stark www.mathpuzzlesgames.com/quodoku


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BODYMIND Axe Those Allergies By Mike Macy

A column exploring the therapeutic applications of the BodyMind

M

Mi ke

VOLUME 26 ISSUE 26 / JUNE 30, 2022 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

M

y inaugural column explained how the brain instantaneously parks emotional overloads in our tissues and how this buried content perpetuates a state of emergency. The second column explored trauma and how we use the bodymind connection to evict it from the acy tissues. We can use a similar approach with allergies if we’re able to determine how or why the sensitivity first arose. But first… Allergies are bodily reactions to substances normally considered harmless, such as foods, dander from dogs and cats, and pollen from common trees. Medicine assumes that the immune system is faulty and must be suppressed with medications, considering most allergies as treatable, but not curable. Really? Allergies are categorized by whether the substance in question is ingested (swallowed), inhaled, or contacted (touched). While all allergies involve the immune and nervous systems, typically, the organ most involved with ingested allergens is the stomach. Inhaled allergens usually involve the lungs, and contacted allergens generally involve the skin. An estimated five million Americans suffer from allergies, and the number is growing. Common allergic reactions include headaches, indigestion, breathing difficulties, swelling, rashes, and hives. The most serious reaction is anaphylactic shock, which, if untreated, can lead very quickly to death by suffocation or cardiac arrest. People at risk of anaphylactic shock often carry injectable, life-saving medications with them at all times, in the form of Epi (epinephrine) pens. People with less severe but still devastating allergies usually take prescription medicines. The rest rely on the more than $1 billion worth of over the counter (OTC) medications sold annually in the U.S. These pharmaceutical approaches suppress symptoms, rather than address underlying causes. I would argue that the immune system is brilliant, and seldom wrong. In the case of allergies, the immune system has conflated a typically harmless substance, like tree pollen, with

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emotional or physical danger. Therefore, subsequently, when that substance enters the person’s energy field -- or comes into contact with their stomach, lungs, or skin -- the immune and nervous systems mobilize an allergic response. A young patient came to see me for a nut allergy. When I asked him when it all began, he recalled a bitter dinnertime argument between his parents several years earlier while he was eating Nutella. Once he found and let go of all the associated emotions and asked his immune system not to view nuts and nut products as a danger, his nut allergy ended.

I would argue that the immune system is brilliant, and seldom wrong Nearing the end of her first treatment, a new patient mentioned a life-threatening allergy to dog dander. Typically, any contact with a dog would force her to stab herself in the thigh with her Epi pen and race for the nearest Emergency Room. In the session’s remaining minutes, she learned when that had all begun, released the associated feelings, changed the energy in her lungs, and asked her immune system to stand down in the presence of dog dander. A few days later, armed with her Epi pen and best friend in case she needed a ride to the ER, she started petting, then hugging another friend’s dog. She had no reaction whatsoever. She’d always liked dogs; therefore, a few months later, she adopted one as a pet. Not everyone is ready to look under the hood like these two patients, but when they are, good things can happen. In my next column, we’ll tackle pain. Bend resident Mike Macy, LMT, is an avid skate skier, fat-tire biker, and birder. His book BodyWise conveys insights gained during 35 years of clinical practice. Reach him at mefmacy@gmail.com.

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What is a 1031 Exchange?

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A basic primer of a complex tax rule for investment property purchases for many of these rules, but for the purpose of this article, we are keeping things simple. The property to be sold must be an investment property, and it must be exchanged for a “like-kind” or similar property. Once this property is under contract and is sold, the proceeds from the sale must be sent to an intermediary to hold until the purchase of the next property can be completed. Once the first property is sold, the seller must follow a specific timeline plus a few basic rules to complete the 1031 exchange. The property to be purchased must be identified in writing within 45 days of the sale of the first property in the exchange. There are a couple of nuances when identifying properties for purchase. The first is the “three-property” rule, which allows an investor to identify three properties as possible purchases, regardless of the market value of those properties. The next rule is the “double value” rule, which allows an investor to identify any number of properties so long as their cumulative value does not exceed twice (or double) the value of the property that was sold. The other side of that coin is the “95%” rule, which allows someone to identify many properties, so long as the properties acquired are equal to 95% of their total. Once the property has been identified within 45 days, the investor is required to close on the sale of the new property within 180 days of the sale of the first property. When the new property purchase is under contract, the intermediary transfers the proceeds to the seller of the new property, and the transaction is completed. The final major item is likely to be handled by a CPA, who will file the correct tax forms that accompany the exchange.

HOME PRICE ROUNDUP

Photos and listing info from Central Oregon Multiple Listing Service

<< LOW

2471 NE Jennie Jo Court, Bend, OR 97701; $519,000 3 beds, 2 baths, built in 1997; 1,360 square feet on 0.14 acres (6,098 sq ft) Listed by Michelle Rea and Kendra Suchik Appelbaum of Engel & Voelkers Bend

& 541.771.4824 ) otis@otiscraig.com

5415 Palisades Drive Lincoln City, OR 97367 2 BD | 1 BA | 1,178 SF | $459,000

MLS# 22-1297

its residents an established, quaint, rentfree experience with clubhouse, seasonal saltwater pools, oceanfront cabana, parks, private access trails to the ocean and miles of picturesque beach.

Licensed Broker

541.390.4488 cascadehassonsir.com

Your Coastal Connection

3151 NE WELLS ACRES, BEND 97701 • $519,000 NEW LISTING

2999 NW Fairway Heights Drive, Bend, OR 97703: $900,000 3 beds, 2.5 baths, built in 1999; 1,937 square feet on 0.33 acres (14,375 sq ft) Listed by Julie Moe and Jared Chase of Cascade Sotheby’s International Realty

Cozy 3 bedroom 2 bath Palmer home located in a quite NE Bend neighborhood. This charming light and bright home features refinished hardwood floors throughout, newer carpet, and high-end laminate floors in bathrooms were replaced within the last year. Fully fenced with larger access to back yard on left side of home and mature trees. This home is a great opportunity for investors or a first-time home buyer.

20367 ROCCA WAY, BEND 97702 • $650,000 Beautifully updated 4 bed 3 1/2-bath home located in SE Bend. Featuring open floor plan, upgraded kitchen w/ granite counter tops, tile backsplash, newer SS appliances & wine fridge. Oversized living room w/ gas fireplace, custom built-in’s, and plenty of natural light. Primary suite on main floor w/ private access to back patio, large walk-in closet w/ custom closet system. Primary bathroom includes dual upgraded vanities, tile walk in shower w/ water sense fixture. The upstairs boasts 2 upgraded bathrooms, 3 large bedrooms, w/ an open bonus room area. Private side deck makes great space for entertaining.

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MID >>

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Nestled among the pines in Deschutes River Woods, this property is just under an acre. Take in the views from the front porch or enjoy the private backyard among the mature trees. This single level, stick built home has vaulted ceilings, new carpets, 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms. The backyard is fully fenced and features a large ~200 sq ft shed. Come see this great home in a serene part of DRW with east access to the National Forest.

<< HIGH

3069 NW Blodgett Way, Bend, OR 97703: $2,195,000 3 beds, 2.5 baths, built in 2021; 3,026 square feet on 0.35 acres Listed by Michelle Mills of RE/MAX Key Properties

541.915.5977 | Levisongroupinfo@gmail.com 695 SW MILL VIEW WAY SUITE 100 • BEND, OR WWW.ALEVISON.WITHWRE.COM

VOLUME 26 ISSUE 26 / JUNE 30, 2022 / THE SOURCE WEEKLY

W

hile the term "1031 exchange" is common among real estate brokers, it may be less common outside the real estate industry. So, what is a 1031 exchange, and how does it work? The name “1031 exchange” comes from U.S. Internal Revenue Code Section 1031. This code allows property owners to avoid paying capital gains taxes when they sell an investment property and reinvest the proceeds reinvested into another investment property through a qualified intermediary, within a specific timeframe. As you may be starting to get the idea, this exchange can be a bit more difficult than simply selling one property and buying another. In other words, this article can only cover the basics, and is in no way meant to be a comprehensive guide. Please consult with a qualified 1031 intermediary, along with your other advisors such as a CPA, an attorney, and/or a financial planner. A "like-kind" exchange is another term for a 1031 exchange, and that the basic premise for the first fundamental rule. That rule is that the properties involved must be "like-kind," but that definition is quite broad. You could sell an apartment building, “1031” the proceeds, and purchase an industrial building. You could sell an office building and purchase a few duplexes. The big issue with "like-kind" is that the property is held for investment purposes, not immediate resale (2 years is a standard limitation), and not for personal use. A few rules must be followed to successfully complete this exchange and defer the taxable gains. The basic rules of a 1031 exchange are that the property to be sold must be an investment property, and not a primary or secondary home, or a vacation property. Yes, there are exceptions and/or workarounds

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OPEN HOUSE SAT, JULY 2, 10AM-12:30PM

OPEN HOUSE SAT, JULY 2, 10AM-12:30PM

MLS# 220145488

MLS# 220148548

Multifamily or Multigenerational Living 600 sqft 1 bed/1 bath ADU above garage Private patio and fenced yard Hardwood flooring, granite counters A/C and new light fixtures

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Set on 1 acre 10 minutes north of Bend Log home with Cascade Mnt. Views Built-in bar and pellet fireplace Large, fenced and landscaped backyard Separate 2-car garage

MLS# 220148058

BEND | NW BRICKYARD STREET #3

BEND | 60858 CULTUS DRIVE

$589,000 | 0.57 ACRES

$625,000 | 3 BD | 2 BA | 1,354 SF

$959,900 | 4 BD | 3 BA | 2,583 SF

$1,349,000 | 4 BD | 4 BA | 2,424 SF

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MLS# 220147997

BEND | 65025 92ND STREET

BEND | 1760 NW 12TH STREET

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Single level quiet cul-de-sac in SW Bend Large 0.29 acre lot with plenty of space Covered hot tub off of primary suite Additional 150 SF Office New exterior paint in 2022

Just over a half acre (.57) corner lot Close to NWX, Shevlin, and Old Mill Dist. Small and private community Only 6 homesites and gated entrance Ready for you to build your dream home

Mark Garcia

Bend Homes Now Team Broker 541.408.3781

Brooke Garcia Unlicensed Marketing Director

Kate MacMillan Broker

Featured Properties in Bend, Oregon

MLS# 220144243

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MLS# 220146706

MLS# 220148414

MLS# 220148314

BEND | 2275 NW LAKESIDE PLACE

BEND | 67134 CENTRAL STREET

BEND | 3026 NW HAIRWAY HEIGHTS DRIVE

BEND | 1546 NW AWBREY ROAD

$3,500,000 | 3 BD | 4 BA | 3,441 SF | 1.14 AC

$1,695,000 | 4 BD | 4 BA | 3,221 SF

$1,175,000 | 3 BD | 4 BA | 3,076 SF

$890,000 | 2 BD | 1 BA | 1,485 SF

Passive-solar design & towering windows Luxurious suite awaits in the North wing Expansive deck w/ multiple settings Meticulously maintained Perched above the river close to Downtown Ryan McGlone | Principal Broker 541.647.2918 | ryan@teammcglone.com

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Craftsman Home W/ Fine Custom Artistry Sought after Sisters School District Landscaping showcases 2 water features Private 2.51 AC, Room for shop or Barn Public Land nearby on Fryrear Rd Ellen Wood & Marcea DeGregorio | Brokers 541.588.0033 | woode51@msn.com

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Backing to the Rivers Edge 3rd hole Primary soaking tub, walk-in tile shower All ensuite bedrooms w/ back deck access True triple garage Extras and upgrades included Chris DeJon | Broker | 503.830.4141 chris.dejon@cascadehassonsir.com

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Charming and classic craftsman home Large, finished daylight basement Established landscaping Back deck/patio and cozy front porch Detached garage and finished bonus space Brandon Cook-Bostick| Broker | 541.788.2383 brandon.cookbostick@cascadehassonsir.com

We Have Joined Forces To Serve You Even Better 541.383.7600 | CascadeHassonSIR.com

BEND • REDMOND • SISTERS • SUNRIVER PORTLAND • OREGON COAST • SOUTHERN OREGON • WORLDWIDE Each office is independently owned and operated. All brokers listed are licensed in the state of Oregon. Equal Housing Opportunity.