A p r i l 1 8 , 2 0 1 2 • V o l . 5 • N o . 1 6 • w w w .T h e W e e k l y S u n . c o m
avid Crow likes to describe lavender as “an angel of healing from the floral realm.” Not only does it calm and relax, it reduces the pain of David Crow burns and infections. The rose, he says, is “a gift from nature to your heart and soul.” A drop of oil culled from one of the 5,000 varieties of roses in the world serves as a romantic aphrodisiac. Crow, a master herbalist, aromatherapist and acupuncturist, is a world-renowned expert in the field of botanical medicine. He can tell how it requires 1.4 million handpicked blossoms to produce a liter of rose oil or how 67 blossoms comprise just one drop. He can tell how essential oils work and how to use them most effectively. And, he’ll do it right here in Ketchum when he presents a workshop on The Pharmacy of Flowers and Contemplative Aromatherapy April 27 through 29. “To have a teacher of his caliber come to the Valley is a real treat,” said Ketchum aromatherapist Wahnetta Trotter. “People come from all over the world to attend his workshops. And he’s going to be the keynote speaker at the National Ayurvedic Medical Association meeting in Seattle this weekend.” Trotter has worked with Crow, planting and harvesting plants for distillation at his Floracopeia farm in California. She says Crow’s workshop will benefit all medical practitioners, as well as lay people who are interested in participating in an olfactory feast of some of the world’s most exotic, rare and precious essential oils, including agarwood, lotuses and champaca. Friday’s lecture, from 7 to 9 p.m., is an introduction to The Pharmacy of Flowers with special emphasis on how fragrance and essential oils can benefit us in daily life. Saturday’s Pharmacy of Flowers workshop, from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m., goes more in-depth on the elements of flowers’ effects on the mind and nervous system—how, for instance, the aroma from pine needles can impact the respiratory system. Sunday’s Contemplative Aromatherapy workshop, from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m., focuses on the use of oils to enhance meditation and the use of meditation to study oils. It uses a combination of Buddhist meditation methods and Ayurvedic medical philosophy. People can participate in one or all of the workshops. Cost is $15 for Friday’s lecture, $100 for either Saturday or Sunday’s workshop. Those wishing to participate in the entire weekend can get a discounted fee of $150 for all three sessions. Those attending the entire workshop are eligible to receive 19 continuing education credits from the National Certification Board of Therapeutic Massage and Bodywork. Register online at www.sunvalleywellnessinstitute.com. Or call Carol Waller at Carol@sunvalleywellness. org or 208-720-3965. tws
STORY & PHOTOS BY KAREN BOSSICK OSSICK
S TA N L E Y • FA I R F I E L D • S H O S H O N E • P I C A B O
Bug Zoo Kicks oﬀ With a Festival this Sunday PAGE 3
2012 Kids Camp and Summer Activities Section
St. Luke’s Lauded During Nat’l Volunteer Week PAGE 6
Kane Reviews Into the Abyss, now available on DVD PAGE 8
“We practically slept on top of the �ire we were so cold. I knew no one knew where I was. I knew no one was coming for me. But I wouldn’t let myself cry or get angry. I knew it wouldn’t do any good and I needed to save my energy.”
ola stands just 10 inches tall and weighs just 10 pounds. But a 31-year-old diabetic man is calling this miniature pinscher “a hero” for helping him survive three days in deep snow on Trail Creek Summit. Todd Peebler credits the tiny dog with saving his life by sharing her body heat when he stuffed her under his T-shirt at night. “There’s no question I’m alive because of her,” he said. “She weighs just 10 pounds but that was enough.” Peebler, a New York insurance salesman, was looking to establish a new home in the Wood River Valley when he got stuck in a snowbank on Trail Creek Road and had to spend the next three days walking more than 20 miles in snow up to his waist. He was tired of the rat race in New York and of having to pay $2,200 a month for a 320-square foot apartment and $3 for a soda from a vendor on Madison Avenue. When Jeff Rust offered him a job ught . But she ta with Elevate Recruiting Group in many tricks w o kn ’t sn Ketchum, he jumped at the opporlive. la doe ler said Lo t trick of all—how to tunity. Todd Peeb an rt o p im st o him the m “My parents have a place just north of Hailey and so I’ve come here for a week each of the past seven or three 16-hour days of driving, he tested “Lapham’s Quarterly,” which he figured eight summers,” said Peebler. “I love it his blood sugar, which registered 69—or, he could read after he got to the hotel out here so when I got the opportunity for what he calls “borderline hypoglycemic.” that day. a job with a real future, I took it.” He drank a Coke to remedy it. At the last minute, he pulled a yellow On March 30 Peebler stuffed a TV, “But I really don’t remember anything windbreaker over his sweatshirt and clothes and bedding into his 2005 Audi after that until two hours later when I swapped his sneakers for some new hikA6 and programmed the GPS in his car realized that I was sitting in my car and ing boots he’d bought before he left New to take him the shortest route to the Sun the car was still running but it was stuck York. Valley Lodge. in a four-foot snowbank,” he said. “It was It was 1:30 in the afternoon and the At first, his trip was uneventful, save like I’d gotten beamed into the middle of spring sun had softened the snow. The 6for a whiteout blizzard in Yellowstone Nathe road. I had no recollection of getting foot, 230-pound Peebler took one step and tional Park. But he hadn’t gotten far into there.” found himself sinking up to his waist. He Idaho on Monday, April 2, when he was In his disorientated state, Peebler had took another step and met with the same confronted by a military guard pointing no idea that the Trail Creek Road his fate. an AR-15 rifle at him at a security gate GPS had instructed him to turn onto He spent the next seven hours post-holoutside the Idaho National Laboratory. north of Mackay was closed by snow in ing through the snow. And, as the light “I explained that I had been following winter. He was 23 miles from the Sun dimmed, he spied a dry clearing the size my GPS. He told me to take Highway 33 Valley Lodge, but he didn’t realize that, of a kitchen table about 500 yards off the and that’s pretty much the last thing I either. trail. remember,” Peebler said. Figuring he couldn’t be far, he wrapped Peebler spread some pine boughs and A type 1 diabetic, Peebler realized he a leather bomber jacket around Lola needles on the ground as he’d seen actors wasn’t quite as coherent as he needed to and put her in her travel bag. Then he do on “Survivor.” Then he set some twigs be when his girlfriend called him as he stuffed his iPad, a dog food bowl and dog got to Highway 33 and said he sounded food into a day pack, along with a copy of funny. Realizing he was exhausted from continued, page 10
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BY KAREN BOSSICK
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Spencer Ferries tries on bug eyes that show what humans might think is a distorted view of the world. Ferries has a big bug collection—all fake, said his mother.
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STORY & PHOTOS BY KAREN BOSSICK
he Lorax who speaks for the trees speaks for the bugs, too. And, so, “The Lorax” will color the annual Bug Zoo Festival this year from background decoration to Lorax-flavored crafts and refreshments. “All the kids are reading the book and seeing the movie and it is a conservation story. So we thought it was a pretty fitting theme for this year’s festival, especially considering the Bug Zoo Festival is on Earth Day. And, being good stewards of the environment means providing a better environment for bugs, too,” said Allison Marks, the Botanical Garden’s education director. The 10th annual Bug Zoo Festival will be held from 1 to 4 p.m. Sunday at the Sawtooth Botanical Garden near Gimlet Road and Highway 75. And this year it will be coupled with a Bug Zoo Cocktail Party for adults. Adults can enjoy Mosquito Bloody Marys, Cintronella Coolers and all kinds of buggy snacks at the event, which starts at 5:30 p.m. Friday, April 27, at the garden. And Sturtevants will set up a special booth featuring bugs and flies of interest to fly-fishing aficionados at the event. The Bug Zoo has become a popular attraction. Last year 350 youngsters flocked to the Bug Zoo Festival to eyeball two dozen bugs, try on plastic bug eyes that shows the octagonal patterns through which bugs see their world, stick straws through plastic wrap into
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The Madagascar hissing cockroach from Africa hisses when picked up.
red Kool-Aid to simulate how mosquitoes drill through our skin, and to build their own bugs out of felt balls and GORP. This year’s Bug Zoo Festival will be similar in scope with a couple dozen exotic bugs on display, along with crafts, games and face painting—all with a buggy twist. More than a thousand schoolchildren are expected to visit the Garden on field trips during the subsequent two weeks. The public is invited to see the bugs free of charge from 1:30 to 5 p.m. weekdays and 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. weekends April 23 through May 5. tws
TO KNOW IF YOU GO
Admission to the Bug Zoo Festival on Sunday is $5 for the children of Garden members and $10 for the children of non-members. Adults will be admitted free. Admission to the Bug Zoo Cocktail Party Friday, April 27, costs $25 per adult. RSVP at 208-726-9358. The exhibit is open to the public from 1:30 to 5 p.m. weekdays and 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. weekends free of charge.
Curves for Women has new owner P atty Lewis has just purchased the local Curves franchise from Suzanne Walsh. The club is located at 811 First Ave. North in Hailey and serves the entire Wood River Valley. In addition to being the former publisher of The Real Estate Magazine, Patty and her husband Jeff Bertz own Copy & Print in Hailey. Patty’s enthusiasm and energy along with the proven Curves program are a terrific combination said Walsh. The Hailey club has 12 equipment stations and recovery boards that are all part of the circuit. Patty is excited to showcase the staff, trainers, coaches and the club itself. She notes that there will be some fun changes coming over the next few months and encourages valley women to come by and visit and take a tour. If you’re a previ-
ous member, stop back! Curves has over 10,000 locations worldwide focusing solely on women’s health, fitness and nutrition. tws
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T H E W E E K LY S U N •
APRIL 18, 2012
WHAT YOU’LL FIND IN THIS ISSUE
Ketchum Aims to Become Most Walkable STORY BY KAREN BOSSICK
ale Bates stepped out the door of Ketchum’s City Hall and marked off 25
Szabo Talks About Birdwatching in the Gulf Page 7
Margot Dishes up Pork and Veggies Page 8
steps. Then he stopped and pointed out why Ketchum needs to create a walkable downtown core. “Look at this,” he said, as he eyed the parking lot behind Atkinsons’ Market. “We’re already being forced to the other side of the street because there’s no sidewalk here. You have to zigzag back and forth with the sidewalk first on one side of the street and then on the other.” Whitney Werth followed Bates to the bottom of the hill where Main Street turns into Highway 75 heading north and nodded toward a sign pointing to skier parking. “It looks as if the sign is sending skiers out of town toward Galena, rather than to the Greyhawk parking lot at Baldy,” she said. “Warm Springs is one of the main roads coming into town, yet it’s so confusing here for pedestrians and bicyclists,” she added, pointing to the triangle in front of Backwoods Mountain Sports. “There should be a sidewalk here and a light.” Bates and Werth are part of a group of enthusiastic volunteers who have spent plenty of time
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t was a first-grade day… a Bellevue Bears day! The top players were first-graders and they all seemed to dominate all the other grades. A special tournament (Wood River Elementary Schools Chess Championships) was first offered last year as a senior project for Wood River High School graduate Nick Bruck. We wanted to keep it going and build some competitive spirit between our area elementary schools. Last year, the Bellevue Bears won this championship. Who would it be this year? Teams consisted of the top four players from each school and only Hemingway Elementary happened to have a partial team of three players. The largest team was from Bellevue with nine players. WRHS Chess Club President Desmond Porth showed some kids how to avoid Scholar’s Mate and how to mate with a rook and king, and even how to avoid
some stalemates. Round two and three produced some sweet upsets where firstgraders beat fifth-graders. Owen Stouffer put his older brother, Garrett Stouffer, down for the count! Owen went on to win the rest of his games and complete the tournament with a perfect 5.0! There were some reasonable stalemates and the longest games were only 30 minutes. After round four, Hailey Elementary surprised the tournament with a half-point lead. Bellevue would have to pull out some strong games in the fifth round in order to win the tournament. Ms. Turco has run a lunchtime elementary school chess club at three of the four schools for fifteen years and exclaimed, “I don’t know who to root for!” Bellevue was pitted against Hailey on the top boards for the fifth round. On the top board, the game only went for about five minutes, with a quick version of Fried Liver taking care of business between Owen Stouffer and
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Alex Baker. Bellevue player Quentin Van Law played another Hailey player, Collin Young, and decisively won that game. On another board—Bellevue vs. Hemingway—Darwin beat Jake Simon with a version of Scholar’s Mate and scored the quickest victory. The last round and the day belonged to Bellevue and the first-grade. It was an amazing feat to see Owen Stouffer get a perfect tournament against older and more experienced players. And nobody got shut out; everyone scored a point. Trophies were presented to first place and second place during the awards ceremony and medals were awarded to third place. Sportsmanship awards went to Quentin Van Law, Otto Olson and Rigoberto Montes. Wood River Valley Chess
Karen Bossick • 208-578-2111 firstname.lastname@example.org
improve the quality of life in the community. Those involved with the Walkable Ketchum Project have walked over 56 blocks noting where there are issues with signs, sidewalks, lighting and snow and ice. So far, the group has compiled three full posterboards detailing places where wayfaring signs could be clarified or erected, lights installed and sidewalks built to make Ketchum easier to navigate. They hope the city can take advantage of federal grants to make Ketchum the most walkable resort in the United States. Wayfaring signs, sidewalks and lighting become more important as the population ages, said Dale Bates, a Ketchum architect. One area of concern is Sixth Street, a major corridor for those who live in West Ketchum. Not only do pedestrians have to zigzag from sidewalks on one side of the street to the other as they walk along Sixth Street but once they get to Main Street there is no streetlight allowing them a way to cross. Easy walkability also invigorates retail sales, according to a 1998 analysis by ERE Yarmouth and the Real Estate Research Corp. “Nobody ever bought anything in town from inside a car. If it’s
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more pleasant to walk, people are more likely to window shop and pop inside various stores,” he added. “Chances are if you see people eating inside some place like Whiskey Jacques’, you might want to eat there.” Improving some streets might prompt people to venture onto streets they wouldn’t have otherwise, leading them past shops they might never have noticed before. Bates ventured to say that some people probably never cross Main Street west, even though there are nearly as many restaurants (21) there as on the east side of the street (26). Werth said she is excited about erecting signs pointing visitors to historical landmarks. “There’s a lot of very cool history in this town and it would be fun to direct people to those places,” she said. “That gives them additional experiences beyond what they might have had tws otherwise.”
The Walkable Ketchum Project will hold a Community Café from 5 to 7 p.m. Thursday, April 19 at Ketchum City Hall. People will be able to view displays and oﬀer suggestions. Those who would like to join the volunteer team can contact Dale Bates at email@example.com or Jon Duval at firstname.lastname@example.org
Bellevue First-Graders are Chess Champions STORY & PHOTOS BY ADAM PORTH
Skiers Party Hearty to celebrate the end of the Season
walking Ketchum’s streets this spring as part in the Ketchum Community Development Corporation’s Walkable Ketchum Project. The project is designed to make it easier for locals and visitors to navigate town on foot and bicycle. The committee wants to resign the town to provide better directions, along with information on historical and other attractions. And it’s prioritizing sidewalk and streetlight improvements to make the town safer. They want to present some of their ideas Thursday evening at the Walkable Ketchum Community Café. They’re inviting people to drop in from 5 to 7 p.m. at Ketchum City Hall to look at displays and offer suggestions. The Walkable Ketchum Project is the next logical step in an effort to revitalize Ketchum, said Dale’s wife, Peggy Bates. That effort began a few years ago with the KCDC’s creation of the Fourth Street Heritage Corridor, which encompasses attractive brick sidewalks, benches and art. The KCDC also created Ketchum Town Plaza, a gathering place with a stage, ice cream and crepe stand and fire pits, and Northwood Place affordable housing as part of its effort to
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Champions: Kindergarten, Emmitt Stouffer; first grade, Owen Stouffer; second grade, Quentin Van Law; fourth grade, Alex Baker; fifth grade, Garrett Stouffer. On April 21-22, the Idaho Open will be held in Pocatello, and on April 28, a chess tournament will be offered in Mountain Home. For chess and tournament information, contact Adam Porth at 450-9048. tws
Through the Camera’s Lens BY JONATHAN KANE
Student Art Front and Center STORY & PHOTOS BY BETTY ERVIN
hat qualities make a role model? What special traits does a role model have that you strive to include in your own life? A group of Wood River High School art students set out to answer this very question through individual art projects this winter. For the project, students examined the concept of role models, each selecting a person they felt possessed certain important characteristics. Chosen subjects ranged from parents, family members and relatives, to athletes, movie stars and scientists. Students either drew or painted portraits from photographs. Each piece of art included a quote or single word that the student felt best exemplified the unique qualities of their role model—qualities that the
student hopes to incorporate into their own life as well. Students also included an object, image, logo or piece of clothing in order to provide a further glimpse into the lives of their selected role models. An exhibition of the finished artwork is currently on display in the windows of the former North & Co. building on Main Street in Hailey. The Realtors of the building, Paul Kenny and Matt Bogue, were gracious enough to allow the artwork to be displayed in the windows while the building remains unoccupied. The exhibit will be on display for approximately 2-3 weeks. Please take time to park your car and stroll by to see the wonderful work WRHS students have produced. You might be surprised to find an image of yourself looking back at you! tws
ood River High School senior Annette Taylor is a lover of the arts and pours all her passions into it. She began dancing at the age of four and she has been playing the piano for the last six years. But her new love is for photography and she has found plenty of outlets for her expression. “I used to end up stealing my dad’s camera,” she said, “but then I worked at Java my freshman year and saved up enough money to buy a Canon Rebel which works great and which I cherish with my life.” In 2010 Taylor attended a photography camp at Stanford University where she started to learn the basics of photography as an art form. “The camp was great and I fell in love with Stanford University, so I applied this year. At the camp we learned all about Photo Shop and the basics of lighting as well as camera settings and all the details of making a photo look good. The program was divided into three groups—photography, film and video games. In photography, we had about thirty kids and we made our own portfolios, which we shared at the end of the camp. The great thing was that I got to meet people from around the world, like France and China, so now I have friends from all over the world that I can visit. I first started fooling around with fashion photography with my friends. If we felt bored, we could always get dressed up and go somewhere beautiful and shoot. When we travel I’m more into the scenery and the ruins and I
want to capture the beauty of the place we’re in and not pictures of the group we are with. I like to use different lighting and funky angles of what the camera can see. I also have a lot of lenses to work with.” Due to her mom’s job, Taylor has been lucky enough to see some incredible parts of the world and to use the experience to sharpen her craft. “Last year I went with my family to Ireland and it’s one of my favorite places I’ve ever been to. We started in Dublin and then headed west for a twelve-day journey. Ireland has such a magical feel to it. History is all around you and every couple of miles you see a castle to explore and the people were so nice and welcoming.” She collected quite a portfolio while she was there. “I took thousands of pictures, mostly of green hills and cliffs and the castles. The scenery was so amazing and it was really green there. The coolest experience was going to the cliffs at Moher where we saw thirty sharks circling and I got some amazing pictures of it.” In 2010 Taylor had the opportunity to go to Ecuador and was able to stay in the Amazon for four days. “We were able to stay in the original forests and
Annette Taylor’s Ireland Photography
the most memorable part was a visit to a small village there. The kids and their stories were so different. They didn’t know what a computer was and they certainly didn’t know what Facebook was.” Taylor also got to see Peru. “I took a lot of pictures there. It was very European and the history is so rich and interesting. The highlight by far was a trip to Machu Picchu, which is one of the most famous sites and ruins in the world. We took a ten-mile hike in along an old Inca trail and it was far and away the most difficult hike I’ve ever taken. When you got there you looked down on the city. You experience what the Incas saw and it was truly incredible. It was also late, and the park was empty, which was so cool.” But rather than being late, Taylor is on the precipice of an exciting life as an artist who has the gift to express herself. tws If you know someone you’d like to see featured, e-mail email@example.com
All-Day Kindergarten, Dual Immersion Kindergarten, & Half-Day Preschool (5 days/week) Students entering Kindergarten and Pre-School MUST School Date Times Locations Kindergarten Screening Dates
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Monday, April 23
Monday, April 23 9:00 AM - 12:00 PM and 1:00-3:30 PM
Monday, April 23
April 30-May 1 - Appointments will be made during registration
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11:30 AM - 7:00 PM The Community Campus (1050 Fox Acres Rd, Hailey) April 30-May 1 - Appointments will be made during registration
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Required documentation for registration: 1. 2.
with: 5 DPT 4 Polio, 2 MMR, 3 HEP B, 2 Varicella, 2 HEP A 4 DPT, 3 Polio, 1MMR, 3 HEP B, 1 Varicella, 1 HEP A * Idaho legislature requires proof of completion of immunization requirements at time of registration for Kindergarten. Contact South Central Public Health District at 788-4335 or child’s primary provider for vaccination appointments. Idaho Immunization Requirements can be found at iris.idaho.gov or contact Linda Lubeck R.N., PHN at 788-4335. with a PHYSICAL address in Blaine County TWO (2) CURRENT UTILITY BILLS, written proof of utility service, or lease agreement indicating utilities paid with lease; any of which include name and physical address in Blaine County; AND one (1) of the following additional documents: VALID IDAHO DRIVER’S LICENSE OR STATE ISSUED I.D. CARD indicating physical address in Blaine County. A PROPERTY TAX BILL indicating physical address in Blaine County. A CURRENT LEASE AGREEMENT indicating physical address in Blaine County. A NOTARIZED AFFIDAVIT SIGNED AND SWORN FROM CURRENT LANDLORD OR HOMEOWNER of physical address in Blaine County. IDAHO TAX RETURN indicating physical address in Blaine County. - copy of 2011 Federal Tax Return from both parents. All Pre-School programs are tuition-based using a sliding fee schedule. A waiting list will be maintained if space becomes available.
Call the Blaine County School District for more information, 578-5000 or visit www.blaineschools.org T H E W E E K LY S U N •
APRIL 18, 2012
St. Luke’s Volunteers Lauded Elaine Phillips says she enjoys working at the gift shop because “it’s fun meeting so many new people.” STORY & PHOTOS BY KAREN BOSSICK
fter years as an orthopedic surgeon in Twin Falls, Mike Phillips is seeing hospital work from a different point of view. He and his wife Elaine Phillips are among 170 volunteers that help St. Luke’s Wood River Medical Center stay the course. Elaine works in the hospital gift shop, providing “retail therapy” and raising money for hospital projects. And Mike works alongside her, hauling and unpacking boxes as new items come in. They also serve on the Volunteer Core Board, a group of 30 that meets monthly to plan the Winter Ball and the May 5 Kentucky Derby fundraiser, which this year will have a bit of a Cinco de Mayo flavor. “We raised $100,000 for the hospital this year, $20,000 of which came from the gift shop,” said Elaine Phillips, who is among hundreds of Wood River Valley volunteers who could be
Mike Phillips is the only male working at the gift shop among two dozen women. His wife recruited him when she realized how helpful a little muscle power would be.
applauded this week as the nation celebrates National Volunteer Week. “In the past the money was used for the women’s mammography unit. This year it went to the hospital’s efforts to provide more mental health services.” Elaine Phillips says she enjoys helping with the gift shop, which is open from 10 a.m. to 4 .m. weekdays. The shop offers a variety of items, including greeting cards, See’s Candy, jewelry, baby clothes, seasonal gifts for Halloween and Christmas and other odds and ends. “It’s not just for people in the hospital but anyone,” she said. “But because we don’t advertise, a lot of people don’t even realize it’s here. “And the core board gets involved in so much—we help with Souper Suppers every two or three months and the Red Cross blood drive. We’ve even fielded
a team for the Cancer Society Relay for Life, so we keep pretty busy.” Some of St. Luke’s volunteers have donated more than 2,000 hours, helping with everything from pet therapy to working the information desk, said Jenny King, the senior marketing official at St. Luke’s. “Though this is National Volunteer Week, the hospital toasts its volunteers each June with a luncheon at The Valley Club when more volunteers are in town.” tws
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BY KAREN BOSSICK
he Advocates are planning an assault on sexual assault April 28 with a Carbonate Hill Climb and BBQ. Participants are invited to race up Carbonate, with prizes for the top three men, women and boys and girls under 15. Then everyone is encouraged to stay for a barbecue, music and more in Hop Porter Park. egistration runs from 10 to 10:45 a.m. The race starts at 11 a.m. And the barbecue and music starts at noon. The event caps a month-long campaign by The Advocates to build awareness of ways to prevent sexual assault. This year’s campaign theme: “It’s Time…To Talk About It! Connect. Respect.
Prevent Sexual Violence.” In 2011 The Advocates provided assistance to 63 women and 37 children affected by sexual assault, said Trish Tobias, The Advocates’ community education coordinator. Eric Chizum and Miranda Stopol were last year’s winners in the adult category. The top boy and girl were Emmett Say and Shaelynn Dockstader. Pre-registration costs $10 per person or $25 per family at Sturtevants, The Elephant’s Perch Backwoods Mountain Sports and www.theadvocatesorg.org Race day registration is $20 per person with the barbecue available to anyone for $5 a person at Sturtevants. tws
briefs Ketchum Health Screening, Zenergy Pass St. Luke’s Wood River is once again oﬀering its “Heart of the Matter” cholesterol testing. Screening includes a blood cholesterol test for HDL and LDL, triglyderides and glucose level, and blood pressure check for a $10.00 fee (cash or check preferred). A Prostate Cancer Screening for men will be available at no additional charge. All participants must fast for at least 8 hours prior to testing. Please drink lots of water! Heart healthy breakfast snacks will be served after your blood tests. New this year, Zenergy has teamed
up with St. Luke’s for the Ketchum screening to oﬀer a full weekend of health and wellness. All blood screening participants on Saturday will receive a complimentary one day pass to Zenergy valid on either Saturday, April 21st or Sunday, April 22nd. Complimentary Zenergy day pass certiﬁcates will be available at the screening registration desk. Date: Saturday, April 21st, 2012 Time: 7:00 am – 10:00 am Place: Presbyterian Church of the Big Wood (new venue!), Ketchum. For more information, call 727-8733.
DID YOU KNOW?
The $100,000 that St. Luke’s volunteers raised last year will help St. Luke’s Wood River Medical Center and St. Luke’s Wood River Foundation expand outpatient mental health services. The hospital is recruiting a full-time psychiatrist who will be located on the second ﬂoor of the Hailey Clinic.
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Reality Party for Parents this Thursday, an Engaging Opportunity to Help Many adults feel drinking is a rite of passage and think teen drinking and drug use at parties are the same now as when they were young. This view of “teens will be teens” can lead to devastating events that may have been prevented had families communicated and collaborated with each other to ensure that a safe, supervised and yes, fun, way for their teens to get together was organized. On April 19 between the hours of 5:30 p.m. and 8 p.m., there is an engaging opportunity to help parents face the current realities and learn why and how we need adults to help change these dangerous social norms. Participants will tour a home set up to portray a teen drinking party with youth actors voicing concerns expressed by local teens and young adults. The “Reality Party for Parents” focus is on showing parents what happens at teen parties—the drinking games, access to drugs/alcohol (at times provided by parents themselves), potential predators who target
these parties, potential for kids engaging in sexual activity etc. At the end of the “tour,” a panel of local experts and community resources will meet with the parents to answer questions about what they saw, what happens in our community and tips and ideas to help parents protect their kids from these dangers and to be aware of the legal risks they face if one of these parties is held at their house. Before expecting our teens to make healthy, fun choices socially, we need to be brave and engage in conversations between parents. We need to not be concerned about being the “strict” parent or “the parent who can’t control their teen.” These judgments prevent parents from talking to each other and opening the doors to what is needed most to keep our teens safe and to learn how to socialize in fun and safe ways. When the parents aren’t talking to each other, the teens are in charge. We parents need to take the lead. The question is, are we willing?
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T H E W E E K LY S U N •
APRIL 18, 2012
habitat for non-humanity
Water Is A Resource, Too
We all talk about saving energy and money, but often we overlook water. Small things can help cut your water usage and, hopefully, in turn, your water bill. Many of these will seem like common sense, and they are, but if you think about how you use water throughout the day, you can help change bad habits into meaningful conservation. The simple act of shutting oﬀ the tap while brushing your teeth or shaving can save gallons a day. Shaving at the sink, instead of in the shower, can multiply that savings. Multiply that savings again by the number of people in your household and you can see how quickly a minor act can make a signiﬁcant diﬀerence.
Other actions can have just as much of an impact: Wait until the dishwasher or laundry machine is full before running. Fix leaky, dripping faucets. If your toilet occasionally “ﬂushes itself,” that probably means it needs a new gasket. Installing a low-ﬂow showerhead or toilet can save considerable amounts of water. Many will be unrecognizably diﬀerent than what you currently use. Check online user reviews and you will see how many people have happily made the switch. tws Have a question or want to write your own ERCbeat? Contact the Environmental Resource Center at 208726-4333 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
UI-Blaine Extension Tips
Breaking down Fertilizing Basics
Fertilizing gardens and landscapes is important to maintain healthy growth and acceptable appearance. Under natural forest conditions, the annual decomposition of leaves, needles and twigs provide a fresh resource of minerals for plants to use. Landscapes usually do not have this nutrient source and are in need of additional minerals. It is important to understand basic plant nutrition and fertilizer application principles in order to meet garden fertilizer needs. Sixteen chemical elements are known to be important to a plant’s growth and survival. The ﬁrst of these are carbon (C), hydrogen (H) and oxygen (O), which plants acquire in suﬃcient quantities from the air and water. The other 13 mineral nutrients are acquired by plant roots, which absorb soil minerals dissolved in water. The required mineral nutrients are divided into two groups: macronutrients and micronutrients. The primary macronutrients are nitrogen (N), phosphorus (P), and potassium (K). These major nutrients usually are lacking from the soil because plants use large amounts for their growth and survival. Determination of the amount to apply can be made using historical need recommendations found in many garden publications, or using the results of a soil test. The secondary macronutrients are calcium (Ca), magnesium (Mg), and sulfur
(S). Fertilization with these nutrients is not always needed. Micronutrients are nutrients needed in only small quantities. The micronutrients are boron (B), copper (Cu), iron (Fe), chloride (Cl), manganese (Mn), molybdenum (Mo) and zinc (Zn). In the high pH soils of southern Idaho, levels of S, Fe, Zn and Mn are often deﬁcient. Once needs are determined, calculating fertilizer application can be a daunting task for the novice gardener. First, nutrient content of the fertilizer must be determined. This information is found on the fertilizer package. The ﬁnal information that must be accounted for is the land area to be fertilized. Once all of these factors are known, standard formulas can be used to determine the amount of any fertilizer product to apply. Organic materials are available that can take the place of inorganic fertilizers in the garden. Common forms include blood meal, bone meal, cottonseed meal, sewage sludge, composts, and manures. http://www.extension. uidaho.edu/idahogardens/gb/fert. htm tws For more information on Living Well visit your Blaine County Extension oﬃce at 302 First Avenue South in Hailey, phone: (208) 788-5585 or e-mail: email@example.com website: http:// www.uidaho.edu/extension
Birdwatching in the Gulf
5000 stair steps each day as part of his census-taking work. Wearing earplugs, he e now know that walked the platforms five tens of millions times a day, taking tally, of land and water birds or no birds. The rest birds cross the Gulf of of the time he remained staMexico to and from Latin tionary to observe birds flyAmerica. Before World War ing by, from 5 a.m. to 9 p.m. II, this was thought to be so Loud generators and clangludicrous and improbable ing machinery is not a birdthat the few field reports watcher’s usual environand ships’ logs dating back ment. Arvin was in radio to Columbus, who in fact contact with the scientists followed the birds to land, on other rigs, to exchange were summarily dismissed. data. The noisy environGenerally, the birds need ment and the long hours the prevailing southern were stressful enough, but winds of spring (which also what proved most disapbring us tornado season) pointing was that the first and the northern winds of thirty days produced no autumn to make the round birds, and no birdsong. trip possible. May the wind John Arvin felt a palpable be at your back, indeed. sense of deprivation. For Since the ‘60s, ornitholoMale Yellow-headed Blackbird. © Kathleen Cameron the first time in his life he gists have gathered along Cameron MultiMedia 2011. To see more of Kathleen didn’t hear a bird. During the Gulf Coast have netted, Cameron’s work, visit www.MajesticFeathers.com this good weather, the few caged, tagged, inventoried COURTESY PHOTO: ©KATHLEEN CAMERON birds that landed often and released songbirds. died from exhaustion. They That provided us with a also landed during strong winds, and when they snapshot. The problem is the birds fly at altitudes did, the various species picked areas that most up to 15,000 feet and they fly at night (less turbulence). We only see them if there’s bad weather, like resembled their native habitats—bobolinks on open decks, wrens on loosely strewn wires (scrub), headwinds, rain and cold fronts, when they are marsh wrens on mesh walkways near water, and forced down (called a fallout). canopy birds high above on the piping. They stayed In the late 1990s, a group of LSU ornithologists only long enough to wait out the wind. decided to set up observation stations in the Gulf, Finally, one night in late April, after a quiet day, on drilling rigs. The oil companies agreed, but Arvin saw a steady stream of thrushes crossing they had to undergo rigorous three-day evacuation a lit area. Before he knew it, he was surrounded. training, and had to wear safety gear at all times. He could hear the nightsong of the gray-cheeked The initial aim was to see how these 4000 rigs affected migratory birds. Here, they hoped to witness thrush. In huge numbers they were above, below and beside him. He was an island in the middle the mass migration in its entirety, and not just the of a river of warblers, tanagers, vireos, orioles, scraps land observers got. grosbeaks, American redstarts, catbirds and The rigs were eighty miles south of Lafayette, cuckoos. This was a once-in-a-lifetime fallout for an La. The platform itself consisted of several decks, observer. The tens of thousands of birds made no a 155-foot-high tower, production equipment and a attempt to land. They brushed by him and disapmaze of tubing. The bird observation building was peared into the night, heading for El Norte. eighty feet above deck, and the observer, profestws sional birder John Arvin, climbed up and down BY BALI SZABO
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APRIL 18, 2012
THE PUNCH LINE
Pork and Veggies BY MARGOT VAN HORN
ere in our gorgeous mountains it’s perfect weather now to enjoy this wonderful stew. Pork can be a nice surprise for the shopper in these difficult economic times because it’s usually priced very reasonably—depending on the cut, of course.
Orange-Scented Pork and Veggie Stew
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Serves 6 INGREDIENTS 2 ½ lbs. boneless pork shoulder cut into 2-inch cubes, or I used the thinner pork loin chops (with a bone), cut the meat into cubes and inserted the chop’s bones in the cooking process. I took the bone out before serving. Salt & pepper 2 Tbsp. olive oil (more if needed) 2 onions diced or thinly sliced (I like mine thinly sliced) 1 Tbsp. minced garlic 2 C. Italian-style diced tomatoes with juice (if you wish a thicker stew, drain the tomatoes before adding them.) 1 Tbsp. brown sugar Zest of 1 orange (removed in one long strip, if possible; if not, that’s OK) 3 C. chicken broth 1 C. dry white wine or dry vermouth 4 carrots, halved lengthwise, then cut into 1-inch lengths 2 parsnips, prepared like the carrots 4 Tbsp. chopped fresh mint leaves Vermicelli, for serving with the stew—rice is OK as well DIRECTIONS Parboil in very little water the carrots and parsnips for 3 minutes. Season pork with salt and pepper. Place the olive oil in a large pot over medium heat and brown the pork for about 6 minutes. Remove and set aside. Reduce the heat to low, adding more oil if needed, and cook the onions and garlic until soft, about 10 minutes, stirring occasionally. Add the tomatoes, sugar, orange zest, chicken broth, and white wine. Return pork to the pot and bring to a boil over high heat. Reduce heat to medium-low and simmer, partially covered, for 1 hour. (If you used the thinner pork loin chops, the time may be only 30 to 45 minutes). Stir in carrots and 2 tablespoons of the mint. Season with some more salt and pepper if needed. Cook partially covered until pork is tender, about 15 minutes longer. Remove and discard orange zest if you wish; however, I think it’s sort of fun to keep it in. Sprinkle with the remaining 2 tablespoons of mint and serve over the vermicelli or rice. Since you still have one leftover orange, this is what I serve the stew with: a fresh lettuce that has thinly sliced raw red onion and cut orange segments in it; or I thinly slice some Brussels sprouts and sauté them gently in a mixture of butter/olive oil and some brown sugar. Right before they are done, I add the tws cut orange segments.
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Are you a frustrated, overworked or timid cook? Call Margot for help at 721-3551, and please feel free to email her @ firstname.lastname@example.org for comments or ideas. Margot is a self-taught, enthusiastic and passionate cook. Having been an innkeeper for ﬁve years at her own inn, she accumulated a lot of good recipes, which she loves to share.
T H E W E E K LY S U N •
Jeﬀ was so busy it was no wonder his handout wasn’t successful. Too many irons in the ﬂyer! PHOTO: SUSAN LITTLEFIELD Avid weekly paper reader, Susan Littlefield, who has lived in the Valley for over 35 years, claims that laughter is the best medicine. She creates these scenarios in her husbands N-scale model railroad.
In Cold Blood Redux Jon rated this movie
BY JONATHAN KANE
t’s time to examine very interesting films by great international directors that never made it to local screens. Today we look at the wondrous German director Werner Herzog’s new documentary Into the Abyss (currently available on DVD locally at Video West). Herzog, one of cinema’s most influential filmmakers, has made a career exploring the human mind and the twists and turns that can take it into the darkest recesses or, if you will, the abyss. This can be seen in his masterworks like Aguirre, the Wrath of God and in a canon of amazing documentaries. Not known to wide American audiences, his last two documentaries—Grizzly Man and Cave of Forgotten Dreams—broke out nationally in a big way. Although in many ways a bummer, the new film delves into
popular material that typically dominates late-night cable TV. The story is an investigation into a senseless triple homicide committed by two teenagers in 2001 in a state infamous for capital punishment. The crime was over a car that the boys wanted to steal. Reminiscent of Truman Capote’s classic In Cold Blood, the movie unfolds like a true crime chronicle but the interest here isn’t whether or not the defendants committed it—they did. Instead, through interviews with the perpetrators, victims, family members and prison staff, Herzog seeks to look at the soul of the people involved and to examine why people kill and why the state kills. It’s not a polemic against capital punishment, although it’s clear what side of the fence Herzog sits on. The two men accused are sad, but what makes it even more riveting is that the childlike one will be executed eight days after Herzog films the interview, while his partner has received forty years for the same crime. Immensely watchable, Into the Abyss makes for riveting viewing and one you should put on your must-see list.
briefs Dirty Feet Make Comeback Dirty Feet Dance Company is back! After a year oﬀ, we are moving and shaking with our new show, “the B Sides.” This show features 10 local dancers, six diﬀerent choreographers and one out-of-town mom, of multiple ages and dance experiences. Dirty Feet was founded by Alysha Oclassen in 2009 with the goal of providing adult people in the Wood River Valley a forum to express themselves and to spread the love of dance. Dirty Feet performers come together in joyful collaboration to create art, share our personal creativity, and open ourselves to new experiences. Alysha believes that true dance is not always about training; it’s about love of movement and self-expression. Alysha is pleased
to be directing such a wonderful group of talented and artistic performers. Dancers include: Kassidy Brice, Trudy Brice, Ruth Clark, Amberle Behr, Judah Clafey, Sherry Horton, Dawson Howard, Caron McNamara, Alysha Oclassen, Alex Roman, and Keri York. Artistic director Alysha Beth Oclassen spent her formative years in Hailey. She holds a BFA from Cornish College of the Arts and certiﬁcations in Authentic Pilates and three massage techniques. She also own, directs, and instructs at Pure Body Pilates. The performance is at 7:30 p.m. on Friday and Saturday, April 20 and 21 at The Liberty Theater in Hailey. Tickets/ info: 208-720-3238.
Legislators Hold Forums this Week Representative Wendy Jaquet, Representative Donna Pence and Senator Michelle Stennett are hosting open meetings with district constituents. Area residents are encouraged to bring questions to forums: April 20 Ketchum 5 p.m. KetchumSun Valley Historical Society Heritage and Ski Museum
April 21 Bellevue 8:30 a.m. Oak Street Deli April 21 Fairﬁeld 12:30 p.m. City Hall April 23 Richﬁeld 12 p.m. Richﬁeld Senior Center For more information contact Representative Pence dpence@house. idaho.com
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APRIL 18, 2012
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APRIL 18, 2012
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BEATING THE ODDS, from page 1 and pine branches on fire using a lighter and pages he tore from his magazine. “We practically slept on top of the fire we were so cold,” he recalled. “I knew no one knew where I was. I knew no one was coming for me. But I wouldn’t let myself cry or get angry. I knew it wouldn’t do any good and I needed to save my energy.” ••••••••••••••••
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SPRING SWAP ‘N’ SHOP
Fifteen minutes into the second day of walking, Peebler reached the top of Trail Creek Summit, the narrow 7,896-foot mountain pass that Big Hitch wagons used to descend while hauling ore from mines near Clayton and Challis. But his renewed sense of hope was short-lived as the strap on Lola’s bag broke and the dog and bag went tumbling several hundred feet down the steep ravine alongside the road. Peebler wasn’t about to leave his dog behind—he’d adopted her to fill a void in his life after the death three years ago of his father, Charles Peebler, an advertising magnate whose firm had created the “Got Milk” mustache promotions. In that time, he and the dog had become inseparable. So he sat down and slid down the slope, ripping the back out of his Levi jean-style cords as he did. He reunited with Lola but there was no way to climb back up to the road. So he ditched his daypack and jerry-rigged the strap on Lola’s bag, which he slung around his neck. And for the next 10 hours he slowly made his way down the creek, balancing himself with two sticks. “I saw the creek as my GPS at that point. I knew it would take me somewhere. I walked very slowly, very carefully, because I
knew if I slipped and busted my ankle that would be it. I kept repeating an old line from Jack Donaghy on ‘30 Rock’ that when all seems lost, the only way to win is to go deeper into the abyss. And that’s what I did.” As dehydration set in, the Wake Forest University graduate decided he was going to have to ignore the threat of giardia and drink from the stream. He dumped out his diabetic test strips and used the tiny canister to scoop water out of the creek. He was shaking so badly he didn’t know if he was cold or hypoglycemic. To be on the safe side, he injected a shot of glycogen into his leg. “I figured I’d rather have high blood pressure and not pass out than low blood sugar and pass out in the river,” he said. As night fell, the wet man took refuge from the biting 35-mileper-hour wind behind a misshapen tree trunk, around which he spread out more pine needles and boughs. This time, however, he couldn’t start a fire—his lighter had become soaked when he slipped in the creek. “By this time I couldn’t feel my hands or feet. I was as cold as I’ve ever been,” he said. “I knew I couldn’t sleep or else I wouldn’t wake up. I told Lola, ‘If I die, I’m happy to die with you, sweetheart.’ But I just wanted to not die.” Remembering how his Scoutmaster had told his troop to share body heat if they ever suffered from hypothermia, Peebler tucked his little dog under his shirt. And, to his surprise, both he and Lola made it through the night. •••••••••••••••• The chilly wind had killed whatever motivation Peebler had
left. And his swollen feet hurt “like there was no tomorrow.” “I thought, ‘This is just how it ends,’” he said. But the single-digit temperatures of the night before had firmed the snow and so he decided to give it one last push. He set out at 6:30 on Wednesday, April 4, with the first light of morning. As he trudged through waist-high beaver ponds, he could see the mountain slopes begin to open up. Finally, about 11 a.m., he followed some tracks in the snow to the road. “I said, ‘Lola, if we can get back on the road, we’ll be sleeping in a bed tonight,’ ” he said. Then he got serious with the little dog, which had never walked on anything but city pavement. “I told her, ‘Lola, this is it. We’re going to make one last charge and hopefully we’ll make it. But I can’t carry you anymore. I’m completely exhausted. I don’t have any more in me. You’re going to have to walk the rest of the way on your own.” As he approached a slight bend in the road, Peebler heard barking. The barking came from 12 dogs that “The Pet Nanny” Maria Corbit had taken to where snow forced the closure of Trail Creek Road. As she watched him from a distance, Corbit thought Peebler was drunk. Then she saw the little dog a hundred yards behind him “I figured he was someone who had driven out Trail Creek and gotten stuck. And I couldn’t figure out why he wasn’t making better time. I went out to him and he told me what had happened. I called 911 and helped him walk the additional hundred yards to a spot where the ambulance could get to him,” she said.
Todd Peebler shows the tiny canister— a canister smaller than ﬁlm canisters— that he used to drink water out of.
Peebler was just relieved to see Corbit waving her hand. “I have never before been so happy to see another human being. I’ve never run a marathon but I felt like I knew what it must feel like when your body’s reached its limit and you reach that finish line,” he said. Peebler collapsed in front of Corbit, who wrapped him up. At the hospital, doctors told Peebler that he likely would not have survived more than a couple hours longer. After consideration, they decided to leave his feet alone. Though swollen, they had not blackened. Toni Peebler, Todd’s mother, said she’s astounded her son survived the ordeal. “Having been with him through blood sugar lows, I’m astounded he could survive three days without food or water,” she said. •••••••••••••••• A few days after being released from the hospital, Peebler said he still didn’t have feeling in his toes or fingertips. “If you were to ask me whether I was holding a pencil or not, I couldn’t tell you, except that I know I picked it up. But I’m hoping that feeling will come back,” he said.
Todd Peebler still has mementoes of his ordeal—namely, the Levi-style slacks that were ripped sliding down the ravine and the one glove that he still had when he reached the end of the road.
Corbit has promised to take him back to Trail Creek when feeling returns to his hands and feet. “I said I’d take him with a full-dog escort,” she said. In the end, Peebler said, he realized that money and material possessions couldn’t save him. “What did was a desire to see my friends, my loved ones again, a desire to hug someone I loved,” he said. “Doctors said they have no idea how I survived, that I should be dead. Well, I’m not. I survived and I’ve vowed to live a better life for my friends, my family and myself.” Peebler said his brush with death has caused him to reevaluate his life. “I got an up-close look at how short and finite life can be, and it scared the c--- out of me,” he said. “I would’ve been very disappointed if that had been the extent of my life. I was not satisfied with what I’d done so far and I would’ve been disappointed if I couldn’t fulfill what I thought was my potential. I feel I’ve been born anew and I’ve vowed to change my life.” tws
Be sure to pick up The Weekly Sun Wednesday, April 25 to check out all the great items! ☞ Local businesses will have products and/or services ☞
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Gift Certificates from the Valley’s best restaurants, facials, a pond kit, a lawnmower, rafting trips, theater tickets, embroidery and screen printing gift certificate from Davis Embroidery. All Auction Items will be listed at KECH95.com, as well as in The Weekly Sun on Wednesday, April 25. T H E W E E K LY S U N •
APRIL 18, 2012
did you know?!
Sun Valley Man Runs Boston Marathon BY KAREN BOSSICK
oseph J. Wojcik Jr., of Sun Valley, braved temperatures in the 80s to complete the Boston Marathon on Monday. Wojcik finished the course
in three hours and 24 minutes. Doby Lance of Bellevue completed the course in five hours and 4 minutes. Wesley Korir, a Kenyan, won the heat-slowed marathon in two hours and 12 minutes. tws
I Had No Ideaâ€Ś
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to your health
Balancing Menâ€™s Hormones BY LUKE SNELL
ost people are quite aware of the hormonal change that occurs in women around age 50 called menopause. It has been well documented and publicized in recent years. What you may not be aware of is the fact that men go through hormonal changes as their age increases as well. We call this andropause. In fact, 39 percent of men 45 or older have hypogonadism (low testosterone), yet only 5-10 percent are currently being treated. Twenty to 30 million men in the U.S. have erectile dysfunction and most people think this is the only consequence of low testosterone. However, men with low testosterone can exhibit decreased muscle mass, infertility, and development of breast tissue. Studies in the last 5-6 years have linked low testosterone to depression, metabolic syndrome, cardiovascular mortality, allcause mortality, and even diabetes in men. The need to restore proper hormonal balance in men is becoming apparent. Restoring a manâ€™s hormonal balance can be achieved three different ways: 1. Reduce Estrogen Levels. As testosterone levels in a man decrease, the estrogen levels remain the same or even increase because testosterone can be metabolized in the body to the active estrogen, estradiol. This conversion occurs more frequently in fatty tissue, putting men with extra weight in the midsection at higher risk. Losing weight, practicing good nutrition and regular exercise are non-invasive measures to reduce estrogen levels. The enzyme responsible for converting testosterone to estrogen is also the target of some drug and supplement therapy. Zinc, Chrysin, Anastrazole and Letrozole all target this enzyme and can be used in various ways. 2. Increase Testicular Output. For those men with secondary hypogonadism in which the testes are fully intact but
are not receiving proper signals to secrete testosterone, increasing testicular output may be a desired option. This can be done with Chorionic Gonadatropin, commonly known as HCG (yes, the same HCG being used for weight loss). 3. Androgen Supplementation. The goal with androgen supplementation is to increase testosterone. This can be accomplished with the use of pro hormones, or directly through testosterone administration. Pro hormones are precursor hormones and require some conversion in the body before becoming testosterone. There are multiple pro hormones that have been successfully used, including DHEA, pregnenolone, and even progesterone. Direct testosterone supplementation is the most common method for increasing testosterone levels and has many options for administration. Commercially available products are available for intramuscular injection and limited strengths of topical treatment including AximÂŽ, AndrogelÂŽ, and TestimÂŽ. Compounding pharmacies can also make sublingual dosage forms, implantable pellets, and oral testosterone. Most commonly, compounding pharmacies utilize topical treatments at doses that are not commercially available. Previously mentioned drugs that block the conversion of testosterone to estradiol can also be added to a compounded topical testosterone preparation. As with women, these hormonal changes affect men to varying degrees and at different ages, but do occur in virtually everyone. By taking positive steps to restore normal balance, many men can regain vitality and zest for life and enjoy their mature years fully and healthily. tws
721 3rd Ave. S., Hailey â€˘ www.BlaineCountySeniors.org â€˘ (208) 788-3468 Like us on our New Facebook Page:
ABOUT THE AUTHOR
Luke Snell, Pharm.D., graduated from Idaho State University College of Pharmacy in 2009. He is currently owner of Lukeâ€™s Family Pharmacy in Hailey. To contact him visit lukespharmacy.com
briefs Coleman, New V.P. Senior Mortgage Loan OďŹƒcer at D.L. Evans, Ketchum John V. Evans, Sr., former governor of Idaho and president of D.L. Evans Bank, is pleased to announce the appointment of Dick Coleman to vice president senior mortgage loan oďŹƒcer at the Ketchum branch. Dick attended the University of Idaho and Boise State University and graduated from the School of Mortgage Banking, which was presented by the Mortgage Bankers Associate of America. Dick has served as the assistant girls softball coach at Wood River High School, treasurer on the board of directors for the Building Contractors Association of Wood River Valley, and as a board member of the Wood River Baseball/Softball Association. Dick has been in banking for 30 years and is excited to be a part of D.L. Evans Bank. He is looking forward to building and expanding the personal
and business banking relationships he has developed in the Wood River area.
Got news? We want it! Send it to firstname.lastname@example.org
T H E W E E K LY S U N â€˘
APRIL 18, 2012
Soren Ireland soaked up a few rays as he and Jace Montgomery kicked back on the patio.
STORY & PHOTOS BY KAREN BOSSICK
he “perfect storm” of sun and fun closed out Sun Valley’s 76th ski season on Sunday. And this year Sun Valley made a party out of it with snow volleyball, bouncy cubes, barbecued hamburgers and live music at the River Run plaza. Colleen Pace was among those who staked out a place early as friends like Kim Johnson paraded in with trifle and other goodies to celebrate her birthday. “I skied my 59th day this year on my 59th birthday!” Pace proclaimed triumphantly. Balderdash fun races had to be cancelled after warm temperatures earlier in the week did a number on the snowpack at the bottom of River Run. But no one was complaining after two weeks of what some said had been the best spring skiing they’d had in years. Guest Services substituted a hula-hoop contest in their place. And a plethora of Elvises, Scooby Doos and bumblebees paraded across the stage in a
Lauren Rust and Julie Youngblood turned out as Dumb and Dumber.
costume contest, competing for sunglasses and Buffs. “This is awesome,” said Ketchum skier Marci Onofrio. “I want to applaud whoever thought this up. This has been 20 years coming!” The final skier count for Sun Valley Resort’s 2011-2012 ski season was 382,128.
“I am very proud of the mountain experience we delivered this season given the challenges Mother Nature presented. It is a testament to the skill and dedication of the entire mountain team,” Tim Silva, Sun Valley Resort Vice President/General Manager, said. tws
De�ining Your Financial Plan
BY KATHLEEN HARRISON lthough most people have one, few can actually deﬁne their ﬁnancial plan. Is your plan stuck in a junk drawer someplace, with insurance policies, retirement account statements, and other ﬁnancial information tossed in? Are you adept at managing all of the accounts in your “junk drawer?” Does your insurance agent manage the insurance policies; your various brokers manage the stock and retirement accounts that are held by them, etc.? If you have an accountant, does he or she merely do your taxes, or does he or she also advise on tax savings through various investments? Has your attorney ever communicated with any of your other advisors? Who coordinates the junk drawer? Ideally, it’s nice to think that we are in the driver’s seat with our ﬁnancial plan. After all, you are at the nucleus of your ﬁnancial plan. Realistically, most of us are not well enough versed in all the parts of our plans, and rely fairly heavily on the insurance agent or stockbroker for their advice. As an insurance agent, I work oﬀ of the information that I am given. When a new client comes in for a consultation and doesn’t share all of his or her information, it’s diﬃcult to get an accurate picture of what the client’s true needs are. Are the liability limits appropriate? What’s the purpose of the life insurance policy? The only way to determine this is to have an idea of the client’s total assets and ﬁnancial goals. When your ﬁnancial plan encompasses a variety of diﬀerent advisors, do you share with each of them the actions you are taking with the others? As an example, it is certainly beneﬁcial for you to include your insurance agent in any discussion with your attorney regarding the transfer of your estate. Is life insurance needed to pay oﬀ the potential estate tax? Or, have you set up a trust and the beneﬁciary on your current policy needs to be changed to the trust? How is it best to handle the policy? Should the owner of the policy be a trust? Coordinating with one’s attorney and insurance agent can keep
everyone on the same page with an agreed upon course of action. For someone who is just starting out, things like life insurance and wills may not seem to be a priority. Even if the cost of having a professional will done seems to be beyond your budget, a hand written will or one done through an online legal source will direct probate to handle your estate the way you want it to be handled. Even a relatively small estate, such as a vehicle and a thousand or two in a 401K, might make a world of diﬀerence to one sibling, but not to the rest of the family. Put yourself in the driver’s seat by determining your wishes ahead of time. For a young family, it can be imperative that they appoint a guardian through a will. Verbalizing to Grandma that you would like her to take care of the baby if something happens to you is ﬁne, but will not direct the courts to make the same choice. How diﬃcult it could be for both sides of the family if legal action were required to determine who will be the guardian of minor children. The smoothness of the transition for any child should be the ﬁrst thing a parent considers. This is also an appropriate time to discuss life insurance. Beneﬁts could be used to help oﬀset the cost of raising your children. A junk drawer can certainly be the ﬁrst step. After all, you do have the start of a plan in there. Not only do you need to inform your advisors if your status changes (a new job, raise, baby, etc.), but also keep advancing and changing your plan as needed with proper coordination of information amongst your various advisors. When the time comes to take the next step, don’t be afraid to obtain a ﬁnancial planner to round out your plan. tws
ABOUT THE AUTHOR
Kathleen Harrison of Harrison Insurance & Financials has lived and worked in Hailey, since the mid-1980s. She has been an insurance agent since 1988 and is licensed in all areas of the business. A member of the SIAA for ﬁve years, she works with multiple companies for each product line.
Kathy Harrison, an Authorized Select Independent Agent Individual Plans, Large and Small Group Plans Medicare Supplements and Medicare Advantage Plans 101 E. Bullion #2A Hailey, ID 83333 email@example.com
Join us for the Ribbon Cutting and Celebration of the newly remodeled
An Independent Licensee of the Blue Cross and Blue Shield Association
Wood River High School Performing Arts Theater Please come celebrate what the community has accomplished!
Wednesday, April 25th
Does that favorite vehicle in the garage need some work?
Free Event at the Community Campus 5:30 p.m. Community Campus Open House, Tours, Refreshments, Performances & Activities for Children and Families
Then, let’s fix it up for next season! We Specialize in Restoration of Vehicles
6:30 p.m. Theater Doors Open
Body Work • Paint • Rust Repair • Upholstery Mechanical • Electrical • Specialty Needs
7:00 p.m. Ribbon Cutting and Wood River High School Performing Arts Showcase Making Your Vehicle a Desirable Classic!
www.blaineschools.org Originally built in 1978, the Wood River High School Performing Arts Theater at the Community Campus is the county’s largest indoor performing arts venue. The theater remodel was funded through the Blaine County School District Plant Facility Levy proudly employing local design-build team Ruscitto/Latham/Blanton Architectura P.A. and Sawtooth Construction We thank the taxpayers for their support of public education. 12
T H E W E E K LY S U N •
117 B Honeysuckle St., Bellevue
APRIL 18, 2012
Ask the Guys
Dear Classified Guys, Two weeks ago I bought a massage chair with a heater and massager built into it. It's the kind you usually see on demo at the mall. However, I picked it up from the classifieds for only $400. That's a steal since it sells for almost $3,000 new. I know because the person I bought it from had the original receipt and paperwork. I was so excited, I put it right in front of our big screen TV. The problem is my rambunctious son broke the massage mechanism within the first month. Now it only massages on the right side. While reading through the paperwork, I discovered that the previous owner bought an extended warranty that may offer a lifetime guarantee on the mechanism. Does that mean I can get the company to fix the part under warranty or am I out of luck because I bought the chair used?
Cash: With a rambunctious son
around the house, you could probably use a good massage. Although with your dilemma, it looks like you'll only be half relaxed. Carry: It's always a good idea to
Fast Facts Extended Warranties
Duane â€œCashâ€? Holze & Todd â€œCarryâ€? Holze 04/15/12 ÂŠThe Classified GuysÂŽ
get the original paperwork or receipts when you buy anything in the classifieds. In your case, it not only told you the original price, but it also offered valuable information about the manufacturer and warranty. Cash: The first thing you should do is read the warranty very carefully and determine if the coverage applies to your case. Many warranties limit their coverage to manufacturer defects and won't cover problems resulting from consumer abuse. However, some extended warranties may offer additional coverage with fewer limits. Carry: It pays to read carefully. After all, you don't want to ship the product back only to find out
the repair isn't covered. Cash: If you do think the warranty applies, contact the manufacturer and try to transfer the coverage into your name. Many manufacturers allow warranties to be transferred, however it is important to file that paperwork before you attempt to have it repaired. Carry: If you find the damage isn't covered under warranty, you can still contact the manufacturer to find a local dealer who can service the product. Since you bought the chair at such a great price, it may be worth the cost to have it repaired. Cash: Otherwise you'll have to sit in it upside down to massage your left side.
Do you buy extended warranties on new products? If so, you're not alone. According to Consumer Reports, shoppers to spend over $1.6 billion on extended warranties . However according to their research, extended warranties are rarely worth the cost. Most electronics and appliances today are very reliable which makes those unused warranties very profitable for retailers and manufacturers. Most consumers also admit to wanting a newer model with updated features when their product finally breaks.
Whether it's from commuting, deadlines, or long hours, many jobs bring about a lot of stress. More and more workers suffer from physical problems like high blood pressure, headaches, achy muscles, and loss of sleep because of the stress experienced in their work environment. A recent report by the National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health, found that 40% of workers report their job to be "very" or "extremely" stressful. Nearly 550 million working days are lost annually from stress related absenteeism. â€˘
Reader Humor Stressing Out
Working at a weekly magazine makes my office very fast paced. Most newly hired employees go crazy trying to keep up with the multiple projects and deadlines. That's exactly what happened to my new assistant. When I walked into the office one afternoon, I found her struggling to answer the phones while printing reports and swimming through a sea of papers on her desk. Noticing she was near a breakdown, I went over to calm her down. "The only way to do this," I said, "is to concentrate on one task at a time." After a few deep breathes I continued, "Now what are you going to do first?" Surprisingly she replied, "I'm going to lunch!" (Thanks to Leah M.)
Laughs For Sale This "Shiatsu" massage is for the dogs. apist assage Ther Licensed M ializing in spec sage. Shitsu mas intment. po Call for an Ap
Got a question or funny story? Email us at: firstname.lastname@example.org.
10 help wanted Volunteers needed for Meals on Wheels. Please call Nicole in Outreach 788-3468. CNAâ€™s Needed. Must be able to pass a criminal check, have a pleasing personality, professional, able any shift. Please contact Nicole at 788-3468 in our Outreach Department. Would you like to help local families facing hunger? The Hunger Coalition needs help distributing wholesome, nourishing food weekly in Ketchum, Hailey and Bellevue. Volunteers must participate in a special training session on Thursday, April 26th from 4-5:30pm. Call Naomi at 788-0121 to sign up and start fighting hunger! Head Cook at Camp Perkins (45 miles N. of Ketchum). May 21-Aug 19. Dates negotiable. Must beÂ able to provide meal service for groups up to 150,Â plan menus, place orders, manage staff. Room and board provided. Experience preferred.Â Contact Signe@CampPerkins.org. Now Hiring CNAâ€™s and Caregivers to work with Seniors in their homes. Must be able to pass a a criminal background check, have a great attitude and be willing to learn. We are an EOE and provide benefits to Regular full-time employees. Please email your resume to email@example.com or bring it to the Connection at 721 3rd Ave. South in Hailey. Resumes must include references and previous employers. A Touch of Class Hair Studio in Hailey is looking for a Nail Technician and a F/T hair designer to lease very nice, semi-private space. Reasonable rent, and pays commission on all retail sales. Lots of other extras included. For info: Call Janie, 7885002, or stop by and check out our space.
11 business op Choose Your Hours, Your Income and Your Rewards - I Do! Contact: Kim Coonis, Avon Independent Sales Representative. 208-720-3897 or youravon.com/kimberlycoonis
15 education A workshop on Gratitude led by Vee Riley and Siouxze Essence will begin on May 2 and convene for four Wednesdays. This workshop is based on Rhonda Byrneâ€™s latest book, the MAGIC. For more information, call Vee Riley (208-721-2432) or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org Reading Tutor, all levels, Narda; email@example.com, 720-4401
19 services Horas de EspaĂąol en la ERC. Los voluntarios responderĂĄn a las preguntas, ayuda con los solicituds de becas, y llevar registros de los campamentos. MiĂŠrcoles, 4 - 5:30 pm, 11 de abril - 9 de mayo. Llame al 726-4333, o venga a la oficina, 471
N. Washington, Ketchum. Mountain Services Company remodels, repairs, maintenance. Licensed, insured, references. 208-720-0241 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Too Busy to run your Errands? Why not let me run them for you? Excellent references. Please call 208-4043194. Books can change the life of another person, so if you have some that are taking up space, and would like to donate them, call Fabio at 788725-9611 and weâ€™ll pick them up for free. AFFORDABLE CLEANING.- Clean houses, apartments, offices, garages, move out, 7 days a week, dependable, honest, organized, low prices, good recommendations, free estimates, call 720-5973. Itâ€™s not too late to get in Shape for this Summer! One on one and small group personal training at a studio in Hailey or Ketchum, BCRD, in your home or your favorite park. Email Sonja at email@example.com or call at 208-409-2985. Handyman- Carpentry, painting, Spring Cleanup, tree pruning, topping, and removal, I have trucks and can haul your junk away. Call 2803797. Need someone to house-sit your Ketchum/Sun Valley home or condo this summer? Professional nonsmoking couple, who are landlords/ property managers ourselves, will maintain/clean/landscape your home from mid June- mid Sept. Numerous local references. Call 928-920-0272 to discuss. Spring Clean Up! Power washing decks, fences, homes, driveways. Restaining or painting. Will haul rubbish. Best prices, best quality work! Guaranteed! Contact numbers are: 721-2815 or 720-6193. Ferrier Trimming Services in the Wood River Valley - 20% off for firsttime clients. 1-775-376-3582. River Rat just invited on GRAND CANYON!!! Need to work next 2 weeks to help pay for this trip of a lifetime. Not scared to get dirty. If you need help finishing a project or getting ready for summer please call steve @ (970) 519-1460 Painting - interior/exterior, decks, teak furniture, etc. Call 720-9800. Two guys and a truck - Furniture moving & hauling. Dump runs. No job too small. 208-720-4821. MOVING MADE EASY - The little ladies will packâ€™em and stackâ€™em and the mighty men will loadâ€™em and totem. Weâ€™ll even do the dreaded move out clean. Call 721-3543 for your moving needs. JACK OF ALL TRADES - One call does it all, whether your job be big or small. Drywall, paint, small remodels, maintenance, tiling, woodwork, electrical plumbing, framing, etc. Donâ€™t stall, give a call, 720-6676.
20 appliances Appliances -Kenmore Extra Load Capacity Heavy Duty Washer/Dryer Stackable - $900; and Kenmore Extra Load Capacity Heavy Duty Washer/Dryer Stackable - $700. Call 720-0687 GE Gas Stove. Good condition/ clean. 4 burners/broiler. White. Will deliver Wood River Valley. $200 208-315-1992 Kenmore Heavy Duty Electric Dryer. White. Good Condition. $125. Will deliver Wood River Valley. Also selling white Kenmore Heavy Duty Washer for $125. 208-315-1992
21 lawn & garden 3 Piece Rustic Twig Set $45, FARM -YARD ART (old wood wagon tonges, other parts, hay rake, etc. $25 to $200 call 720-0687 or 720-1146 Spring bulbs and tubers-Grape Hyacinthis, Purple and white Iris (will bloom this season). Wild Strawberries. Sold by the clump 2â€? x 2â€? for $5 a clump. I have 10 clumps. Call 788-4347 Compost: organically based, no dairy manure! Compost garden mis for new gardens. Lawn amendment, a great natural fertilizer. Please call for prices. Delivery avail., or you pickup. Call 788-4217. Topsoil: Screened, great top soil, sold by the yard or truck load. Call 788-4217. Spring bulbs: Grape Hyacinths (will bloom this spring) sold by the clump. 2 â€œ x 2â€? clump $5. (About 50 bulbs per clump). I have l0 clumps. call 788-4347 The Black Bear Ranch Tree Farm is proud to offer Aspen Trees for sale. The nursery is located just over seven miles north of Ketchum. Big SALE, call Debbie at 208 726-7267 for details.
22 art, antiques, & collectibles 1880â€™s Stockton, Ca. Theater Candle Holder, Converted to Electric, Original Paint â€“ RARE, $3,400. 7200687 Buy some local history - Sun Valley Ski Chairs -1939 Exhibition - $250 each or 4 chairs $800. Early Large 50â€™s RR Poster $650, 1900â€™s Mule Shoe oak back bar with original lighting only $950. Old fancy tin from Hailey building $75. 720-0687 also large granite pieces for your home projects. 720-0687 Fancy Oak Antique Secretary $999, antique clawfoot sofa table, $185 antique with glass floor lamp $60, stained glass with bird scene $175, Antique Drafting Table $395, huge Armour with mirror front. $695 (208) 720-1146 or 720-0687 Paintings - Very large Beach with swimmers - Original Oil $225, Large Ocean View w/pine branch $285 please call (208) 720-1146
Th e W e e k l y S u n â€˘
6 ft. Bali Mask $275 painted dot style, also smaller dot painted frog, 100+ year old fertility wood doll over 20 inches tall $275 720-1146 Basketball card collection for sale. Thousands of cards I.e. full binders, entire 1990 Skybox collection,etc. From late 1980â€™s to early 2000â€™s. Cards in great condition. A great deal! $325, OBO. Call 208-309-1959 for details. Stamp collection for sale. Amazing! Every US Commemorative stamp from 1950-1999. Two complete albums holding 152 panels with hundreds of stamps in mint condition. A must see! I paid $2,400 and will sell for $1,400 O.B.O. Call 208-309-1959 for details. Vintage Kecthum Bus Sign: Classic â€œ25Â˘ Busâ€? circa 50â€™s or 60â€™s. â€œFrom Sun Valley to Ketchum, Warm Springs, River Run and Return.â€? â€œTours Around Valley only 25Â˘â€? White, black and yellow paint on galvanized metal, 35â€? x 20.â€? Very good condition $75. 788-2927 Frederic Remington bronze sculpture-â€?COMING THRU THE RYEâ€? . 31â€? X 33â€? Retails for $4,900.00 . Wonderful piece to enhance your mountain home decor!! $2,800 includes transportation locally and free placement! Save big on this beautiful piece of art! Will pay more in consignment stores. Call:720-3143
24 furniture Top of the line large Leather Couch $850, nice large Log Bench with coat hanging options â€“ Perfect for entryway or mudroom!! $675, whimsy wood/log lamp/end tables $120 pair or $75 each 720-1146 Comfy overstuffed Chairs, make into single beds $300 each or both $550, Nice Green coffee table with drawers and glass top to display your treasures $200, Oak Trestle Table made in USA- with 6 matching chairs $650, Huge Beautiful Ficus Tree $95, Richard Sample Original Art - call after 10 am - 208-720-0687 Queen size Headboard, Frame & Footboard. Antique Reproduction cast iron Beautiful scroll design. Textured dark finish. Paid $1200 at Sagebrush Gallery. Ask $390 Can email/text photo 309-1222 2 queen mattress pads in good shape, $10 each. 2 X-long Twin Fitted sheets $5. Call 788-4347 Gold Shag area rug - 10â€™6â€? x 12â€™. Pd. $900, sell $500. 970-401-4062. All Items Less Than 6 Months Old Serta Queen Mattress Set/Will Deliver - $350; Pub Table /2 Bar Stool-$130; Stainless Microwave $60; BookshelfBlack-14â€?d x 32â€?w x 36â€?h-$60; Floor Lamp-$40. 970-401-4062. Queen log headboard, $100. A very beautiful log end table, $100. Call 208-280-3797 4 solid Oak chairs! Spray with glossy white paint and have a more con-
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_PMV *3(::0-0,+305,(+KLHKSPULPZ 4VUKH`H[UVVUMVY[OH[>LKULZ KH`ÂťZPZZ\L +0:73(@ (+=,9;0:05. KLHK SPUL PZ 4VUKH` UVVU MVY [OH[ >LKULZKH`ÂťZPZZ\L )<:05,:: /6<9: HYL 4VUKH` [OYV\NO-YPKH`HT[VWT temp. look ready for your new white and stainless kitchen! Paid 3 times more orig. antique price!! Only $39 per item!! Call: 720-3143 One queen mattress w/box spring, hardwood frame and 3Ë? Tempurpedic topper - very nice condition. $280 OBO. 208-720-5801 The Trader is now open. New consignment store at 509 S. Main St., Bellevue. Now accepting consignments for furniture, home accessories and collectibles. Call Linda at 208.720.9206. Sofa and matching overstuffed chair - great shape - $200. Call 7263966. Kitchen Pie Cupboard - wooden w/carving on the doors. Must see! $250. 788-2566 Blonde Oak Dresser with hand carving - (3 drawer) $250. 788-2566
25 household Kitchen stuff - Small wine cooler, great for parties $45, meat slicer $25, Dehydrator $25, Caphlan pots and pans, wine glasses $10 set 6, or 12 for $18, Nice white platter plates $25 for 6 or $40 for 12 â€“ call 7201146 Weber Kettle BBQ with cover and chimney starter. $50. 788-4347 Really nice wood picture frames, different sizes. Call 788-4347 Various household items - all less than 6 months old. Call 970-4014062. Beautiful 10â€™ x 13â€™ Afghanistan carpet from the Mezanine of the Kabul hotel. Deep reds and blacks. $5,000. 720-7828. AttachĂŠ Case, elegant top grain black leather, 18â€?x13â€?x5â€?, leather and suade interior, rarely used, in excellent condition. Combination locks, many compartments for papers, pens, sunglasses, etc. These retailed for $500. Retired lawyer owned. Steal it for $100. 788-2927
28 clothing Leather Coat like new - $90, Western Menâ€™s Pendleton Jackets- new condition $100 choice cost $400, tons of menâ€™s everyday work clothes XL most are just $1 each - COATS & CAMOFLAUGE $5 to $20 call 720 -1146 Fox Fur Jacket by SCF Furs of Sun Valley. Bomber style with knit collar, cuffs, and waist band. Womenâ€™s medium. Includes garment cover. Beautiful, excellent condition, worn very little. $300. Email photos available. 788-2827 Nikken Magsteps. Shoe inserts that are magnetic, give you energy, balance and good foot health. Menâ€™s size 10 to 14. $70 on Sale for $35. Call 788-4347 Mensâ€™ snow boots, size 13. New. $40 or best offer. 788-4347.
36 computers SONY TFT LCD Color Computer
c l a s s ified ad page s • dead l ine : noon on M onday • c l a s s ified s @ theweek ly s un . com Monitor -cable, manual, software in excellent condition. Light, thin and elegant. $75. 208-315-1993
37 electronics Large custom dark red corner cabinet for TV or display $750 (cost $3,000) - TV Flat Screen 56 inch HD 1080 $750, TV Flat Screen Sharp 16 inch $100, TV Flat Screen Pioneer 44 $600 – call after 10 am 720-0687 Rock Band drum set for PS2 for sale. Works great, like new. $45. Call 208-309-1959 for details. All-in-One Printer HP Officejet 7300/7400 Scans, FAX, Print, Copy and Photos. Excellent Condition. Power Supply, cable, manual and CD. $50 208-315-1993 Spirit of St. Louis Hand’s-Free Speakerphone. Modern repro of a vintage old wartime field radio from the SOSL Collection- Serial # 92.19280973N. Feels like your on an old ship or airplane. It has been tested and works fine. Photos available. $45.. 788-2927. 721-0651
42 firewood/stoves Wood Stove, Sears and roebuck barrel wood stove, it stands 30” tall and is 18” x 18” at the base, $350.00 call 280-3797. Firewood, I have 1/2 cord of Pine left, $100. Call 208-280-3797
46 spas & hot tubs Hot Tub - working condition. Call 788-3080
48 skis/boards, equip. Soloman SCREAMS Alpine skis “Hot Chilis” 165s w/ Soloman bindings. Great condition. One woman owner. $50. Call 208-315-1992 Brand new Volkl Wall Twin Tip. 11587-115. Retail $675. Sell $325 Call 309-1088 Brand new Volkl Bridge Twin Tip with Marker Wide Ride Binding. 179cm Retail is over $1000. Sell @ $475 Call 309-1088 Brand new Volkl Gem Twin Tip. 158cm $175. Retail $400. Call 3091088 Brand new Volkl Alley Twin Tip. 168cm $175. retail $400 Call 3091088
50 sporting goods RWS air gun $185 - Gun cool handmade stock $ 600 other misc. hunting stuff – camo coats & clothing etc. 720-0687 after 10 am Haro BMX Bike - $100/ 208-7200241. Telescope, ETX-125-AT, motorized telescope. Includes the tripod and eyepieces. $1499 OBO. Call 7885931 Brand new Pilates table and stand in original boxes. $275 309-1130 Reising Model 50 - 3 mags, fancy and walnut. $4k. 721-1103. 1 pair men’s Talon inline roller blades, size 10-12 and 1 pair women’s Talon inline roller blades, size 79; both pairs used only once. Yours w/protective pads for just $125. Call 720-5153.
52 tools and machinery Sold the huge toolbox – tons of hand tools & wood working tools left!! Check it out Wed. $1 items on table, $5, $10, $20 items. Last chance – 720-0687 for a time to see!! Farrier Supplies - 135lb Swedish anvil, shoeing supplies and hand tools, gas forge, oxy acetylene setup. $700. Call 720-5801. Truck Toolbox - $150. Call 208309-2231.
56 other stuff for sale Portable massage table – new condition - $150 – call 208-720-0687 Cardboard friends - Elvis $28, Marilyn $28, Vintage Skates new in box $8.50 Old Pig Rocker great for display $350 other wooden horses large and smaller $150 to $395. (208) 7201146 Firewood Rack. Metal. Apprx. 4’ L
81 hailey rentals
FREE ClASSIfIeD ADS
40 musical SALMON RIVER GUITARS - Custom-Made Guitars. Repair Restoration since 1969. Buy. Sell. Vintage. Used. Authorized Martin Repair Center. Stephen Neal Saqui, Luthier. www.SalmonRiverGuitars.com. 1208.838.3021 Classically trained pianist and singer giving piano and voice lessons. Unionized professional. Beginners welcome! Please call Vivian Alperin @ 727-9774.
utilities, w/s/g, wi-fi, cable, w/d, 1 car, shared and heated garage. NS. 720-8925, 578-1720
16 West Croy St. / PO Box 2711 Hailey, ID 83333
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That’s right, we said fRee ClASSIfIeD ADS! X 3’ H $20 208-315-1992 Muscovy Ducks for sale - call 208490-0360. Oral-B Professional Care rechargeable toothbrush. New. 3 brandnew brushheads, 2 handles and charger, travel case and assessories. Give your family the unique brushing experience that is safe and effective. $50. Call 788-4347 SCRATCH PADS! Ideal for restaurant order pads or ??? This is recycled paper in cases for $30. Maybe 30,000 sheets per case? Come and get ‘em at Copy & Print, corner of Croy and River in beautiful downtown Hailey!!! Keg - $100. You supply the beverage! Call 208-309-2231. Delicious See’s Candy on sale at the Senior Connection. All proceeds benefit Senior Meals and Vital Transportation. See’s Candy is available Monday thru Saturday. For more information call Barbara @ 788-3468 or stop by 721 3rd Ave. South in Hailey. 7 NEW Coin Operated Vending Machines. Be your own boss! Recession proof. $2,500 OBO. Will deliver within the Valley. Call Tony at 7205153.
Fairfield - 3bd/1ba, big fenced yard, fire pit, 2-car garage, outbuildings, chicken coop, woodstove. On 3 lots in town, walk to bars and restaurants. 1,792 sf, 2-story, propane, city water and sewer. Call 208-837-6145. Owner carry.
Hey Golfers!! 16 rounds of golf & 2 massages included w/ luxury 2 BR/ 2 Bath unit on beach in Mexico. Choose between Cabo, Puerto Vallarta, Cancun on availability $2900/ week. 788-0752.
Cash for your trust deed or mortgage. Private Party Call 208-720-5153
50% REDUCTION SALE by owner - 2.5 acre lots near Soldier Mountain Resort and Golf Course. Great skiing, underground power and telephone completed in scenic subdivision. $19,500. 720-7828. 6,000 sq. ft. lot in nice neighborhood in Bellevue. City water & sewer available. Vacant, clean and immediately buildable site. Priced below appraisal @ $35,000. Phone: 7889655. SALMON RIVER: 3.76 level riverfront fenced acres between Stanley and Clayton. Hunting, fishing, riding, views, 80-miles north of WRV, $139,500. Adjacent 3.14 level riverfront acres w/1,500 sf improvemtns also available for sale, $239,500. Betsy Barrymore-Stoll, Capik & Co. 208-726-4455. Hagerman. Vacant lot in North view mature sub-division with own well system. Poor health forces sell. Great neighborhood. Hot springs, Snake River and bird hunting near surrounding area. $29,000, owner consider carry paper. 208 788-2566
Investor Services Information-Research-Leads Representation-Acquisition Repair-Remodel-Maintenance Management Disposition-Reinvestment firstname.lastname@example.org 208.720.1212 RE/MAX of Sun Valley
64 condos/townhouses for sale Sweetwater • Hailey, ID
60 homes for sale EAGLE CREEK MEADOWS HOME: Located on 1/3 acre 6 miles north of Ketchum next to Forest Service acreage. Great living & workspace with an outside cottage, sauna, and garage. Priced at $499,500. Contact emil@sunvalleyinvestments or 7201546 On the East Fork of the Salmon River! Handsome log home on 7.2 acres. Guest/bunk house. $460,000. Call the Idaho Land Company, 208879-5700 Great 2BD home for sale in Moscow, close to U of I, W/D, roomy yard, sprinkler system, storage shed. 545 N. Polk, Moscow, ID. $129,000. 208-788-4655. SALMON RIVER: 2+2 Home, Apt., Barn, Garage, Bunkhouse, (1,500 sf improvements) on 3.14 level fenced riverfront acres between StanleyClayton, $239,000. 80-miles north of WRV. Adjacent 3.76 level riverfront acres also avail. for sale, $139,500. Betsy Barrymore-Stoll, Capik & Co. 208-726-4455. Heatherlands Home for Sale. Located on a 1 acre lot this is one of the most affordable homes in this popular Mid-Valley neighborhood. 1891 livable square feet. 3 BD/ 2 BA , two living rooms. Double Car Garage. View online at www.findmycorner.com MLS# 11-311196. Listed at $395,000. Take a virtual tour at www.206mariposard.com Call Cindy Ward, Sun Valley Real Estate at 7200485 for a showing. Beautiful 3 bed/2 bath mountain lodge-style home on nearly 2 acres 3.6 miles west of Stanley (Crooked Creek Sub.). Asking $495,000. Jason Roth, Broker, Legacy Group, LLC, 208-720-1256
18 Sold • 3 Pending SALE-Up to 65% off Original Prices Sweetwater Townhomes Prices $149,000 - $250,000 BONUS!!! When you buy a Sweetwater home, you’ll receive FREE HOA dues thru 12/31/2013!! Green Neighborhood www.SweetwaterHailey.com Village open 7 days a week (208) 788-2164 Sales, Sue & Karen Sweetwater Community Realty
66 farm/ranches 30 acres south county, farmhouse, domestic well and irrigation well. Ill health forces sell. $399.000. 208788-2566 Tunnel Rock Ranch. Exceptional sporting/recreational property between Clayton & Challis. Just under 27 acres, with ranch house and 900’ of prime Salmon River frontage. Asking $578,000. Jason Roth, Broker, Legacy Group, LLC, 208-7201256
70 vacation property Rent our 5 Star Timeshare in CABO SAN LUCAS. 7 nights beginning May 20. Sleeps 5. Full kitchen, maid service, etc. Great vacation. A bargain at $495. Call Bob at 788-7300 Timeshare for sale - 1 or 2 weeks. Sells for $40,000. Will sacrifice for $12,000. Can be traded nationally or internationally. Located in Fort. Lauderdale. Full Amenities incl. golf course, pool, etc. Call 208-3092231.
Th e W e e k l y S u n •
73 vacant land
Janine Bear Sotheby’s 208-720-1254 Vacant Land $130,000 Pine View Lot (partial Realtor owned) $249,000 Corner lot Northridge $419,000 2.53 acresTimberline Lot
77 out of area rental 2bd, 1ba home on Salmon River Furnished - $650 month plus utilities. No smoking. First, last and deposit, pets neg. Located across from Old Sawmill Station between Stanley and Clayton. Call Denise at 7882648.
78 commercial rental Great Shop Space at Great Rates 1680 sq ft clean shop space shop with full overhead bay door, 2 other doors & 2 separate office spaces at Cold Springs Business Park directly across from St. Lukes’s Hospital with both Hwy 75 & Hospital Dr. access. Great flexible rates. 720-1546 or email@example.com PARKER GULCH COMMERCIAL RENTALS - Ketchum Office Club: Ground Flr #104, 106; 153 & 175 sf. Upstairs #216, Interior, 198 sf. Lower Level #2, 198sf. Also Leadville Building Complex: Upstairs, Unit #8, 8A 229-164sf; Upstairs Unit #2 & 3, 293166sf. Call Scott at 471-0065.
80 bellevue rentals Cute, sunny, 1 bed, mother-in-law sutie over garage. $650 includes all
Ap r i l 1 8 , 2 0 1 2
Convenient Downtown Home, unfurnished, 4 Bedrooms, 2 Baths, fenced yard for kids & pets. $1,150 a month. 1st, last and $500 Deposit - 622 7555. For Rent - Hailey: 2 BD, 1.5 BA condo. 2 levels, tall ceilings, balcony, patio, 1 car garage, w/d, d/w. Recently painted. Includes water/sewer/garbage. Pets possible. Non-smoking. $700/month + electric. Available 6/1. Deposit amount/move-in date negotiable. 208-721-1393. Sunvalleydan@hotmail.com for pix. House in Old Hailey - 1bd+. Fenced yard. Walk to everything. 208-7204595 for more info. 1BD/1BA condo, clean, simple, and affordable! Unfurn, wood f/p, fresh carpet, balcony deck off of bedroom, on bus route, no pets, smoking not allowed, avail May, $595/mo + utils. Call Brian at 208-720-4235 & check out at www.svmlps.com for info. 1BD/1BA condo, recent remodel, unfurn, f/p, good light, on bus route, no pets, smoking not allowed, avail mid-April, $625/mo + utils. Call Brian at 208-720-4235 & check out at www.svmlps.com for info. Hailey: 2BD/2BA + office house in great shape, recent remodel, unfurn, and great yard w/ mature landscaping. All appliances, 2 car garage, hard wood floors, smoking not allowed, pet possible, avail early April, $1100/mo + utils. Call Brian at 208-720-4235 & check out at www. svmlps.com for info.
82 ketchum rentals Location, Location, Location!!! 1/2 Block off Main St. (4th and Washington). 1 Bedroom (my Ski) Your Summer Shack Furnished, Decent Art on Walls, 6 month lease, $575 a month plus utilities, Good Dogs OK! E-mail firstname.lastname@example.org Mid-Valley, Beautiful Log home/ horse property. $3,000 per month. 3bd, 3 1/2 ba, 1,500 sf basement, heated garage. Close to bike path. email SVBasha@aol.com or 788-9498 or 720-6311 2 BD/2 BA Deluxe Ketchum Condo! Unfurn, 2nd floor unit with garage, hard wood floors, great appliances, air con, gas f/p, w/d. Pets & smoking not allowed. Avail immed. $1400/mo + utils. Call Brian at 208-720-4235 or check this out at www.svmlps.com Ketchum: 2BR+loft/2BA condo, Elkhorn: 2BR/2BA condo, furnished OR unfurnished, on the golf course! Spacious floor plan, all appliances, f/p, Elkhorn amenities. Smoking not allowed, pet possible, avail immed, $1100/mo + utils. Call Brian at 208720-4235 & check this out at www. svmlps.com Elkhorn: 2BR/2BA condo, “turn key,” fully furnished, on the golf course! Spacious floor plan, all appliances, f/p, Elkhorn amenities. Smoking not allowed, pet possible, avail immed, $1100/mo + utils. Call Brian at 208-720-4235 & check this out at www.svmlps.com Elkhorn: 3BR/3BA condo, “turn key,” fully furnished, recent remodel! Big floor plan, upstairs unit, all appliances, f/p, pool & hot tub, Elkhorn amenities. Smoking not allowed, pet possible, avail immed, $1500/mo + utils. Call Brian at 208-720-4235 & check this out at www.svmlps.com MOUNTAIN LIFESTYLES Property Services, Inc. Are you a potential long term tenant looking for a property to lease? Check us out at www.svmlps. com/longterm_rentals-tenants to view our list of available properties AND to let us know what type of long term rental you’re looking for. We’re constantly reaching out to property owners looking for tenants and we’d be glad to hook you up! Are you a property owner looking for a long term tenant now . . . or in the near future? Check us out at www. svmlps.com/longterm_rentals-homeowners to view our list of potential long term tenants looking for rentals AND to let us know about your long term rental property. We’re constantly hearing from potential tenants looking for rentals and we’d be glad to hook you up! Call Brian at 208720-4235 to learn more! Very nice 2 bedroom townhome in a private Warm Springs neighborhood. Garage, fireplace, yard. Completely furnished. Pet friendly. N/S. W/D, cable, and Wifi. Available April 1-
C L A S S I F I E D A D PA G E S â€˘ D E A D L I N E : N O O N O N M O N D AY â€˘ C L A S S I F I E D S @ T H E W E E K LY S U N . C O M June 30. $1600 per month includes all utilities. Deposit required. 6221622
87 condo/townhome rental Need someone to house-sit your Ketchum/Sun Valley home or condo this summer? Professional nonsmoking couple, who are landlords/ property managers ourselves, will maintain/clean/landscape your home from mid June- mid Sept. Numerous local references. Call 928-920-0272 to discuss.
89 roommate wanted Room for Rent in my home - downstairs unit, very private. Bathroom and laundry room and family room are all included. Right across from bike path, one mile from city center. $500. 788-2566 Looking for someone to share the cost of living these days? Say it here in 40 words or less for free! e-mail classiďŹ email@example.com or fax to 788-4297
90 want to rent/buy LONG-TERM HOUSE-SITTING/ PET-SITTING - Yoga teacher, Grandmother. Clean-living, responsible, caring. Available for a position in Hailey, starting April 30. Great local references. 721-7478 WANT TO RENT: Nice attached or over-garage Apartment, or Guest House in Hailey area. Yoga Teacher, grandmother. Caring, clean-living, responsible. Great local references. May 1. 721-7478
100 garage & yard sales Washer & dryer, camping gear, Filson jackets, deco, dishes, kitchen ware, oak table, ski stuff, TVâ€™s, golf clubs, telescope and much more. 8:30 am â€“ 3 pm Sat. April 21st - 311 Juniper Road in Twin Creeks.
201 horse boarding Horse Boarding available just south of Bellevue; experienced horse person on premises; riding adjacent to
property. Shelter and Pasture available. Reasonably priced. Call 7883251.
202 livestock for sale Muscovy Ducks for Sale - Call 208490-0360.
203 livestock services Horse People: I will come and clean your horse corrals and haul the manure to make compost. For discounted equip. rates, all types of munure (chicken, pig, sheep). Also old hay. Call for pricing. Earth day is coming. Letâ€™s recycle and make some great compost. Call 788-4217. Ferrier Trimming Services in the Wood River Valley - 20% off for ďŹ rsttime clients. 1-775-376-3582.
205 livestock feed Hay for sale - $11 per bale or $220 per ton. Call 788-3080
303 equestrian Several old saddles to use or display $75 to $225, old calvery saddle w/ofďŹ cer saddlebags $350, 2 collapsible saddle racks & an old wood one. Halters, saddle blankets etc. call 720-0687
306 pet supplies 2 Costco Dog blankets almost brand new. $20 ea. 788-4347
400 share the ride Need a Ride? www.rideshareonline.com is Idahoâ€™s new source for catching or sharing a ride! To work, another city or another state, signup and see who else is traveling in the same direction and get or offer a ride. For more information or help with the system, visit www.mountainrides.org or call Mountain Rides 788.RIDE.
5013c charitable exchange Light on the Mountains Spiritual Center has tables and chairs to rent for your special event. Tables Round and Square $5 each. Nice Padded chairs $1 each. call Nancy @ 788-
day mornings, 9:00-10:30. 208-5393771.
502 take a class The Art of Welding taught by CSI welding instructor, Cody Thornton, 5:30 to 9 p.m. Fridays, beginning Friday, April 27 and going through May 18 in the Desert Building, CSI-Twin Falls. Register/info: 208-734-6442 or http:communityed.sci.edu The Pharmacy of Flowers & Contemplative Aromatherapy Workshop w/world-renowned master herbalist David Crow of Floracopeia - April 2729 at All Things Sacred, Ketchum. For schedule, more info or to register: www.SunValleyWellnessInstitute. com Figure Drawing w/Mitsuru Brandon - 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. on Wednesdays, May 2-30, at The Center in Hailey. Students will focus on anatomy, form, movement and composition. Fee is $195 for members/$245 nonmembers. Register: www.SunValleyCenter.org or call 726-9491 x10. PURE BODY PILATES CLASSES All Levels Mat Class w/Nesbit - 5:30 p.m., Mondays â€˘ Sun Salutations w/ Alysha - 8 a.m. Tuesdays â€˘ Intermediate Mat w/Alysha - 8:30 a.m. Tuesdays â€˘ Great Ass Class w/Salome - 9:30 a.m. Wednesdays â€˘ All Levels Mat Class w/Alysha - 5:30 p.m. Wednesdays â€˘ Sun Salutations w/ Alysha - 8 a.m. Thursdays â€˘ Intermediate Mat w/Alysha - 8:30 a.m. Thursdays â€˘ Fusion w/Michele - 9:30 a.m. Fridays. Info: 208-721-8594 or firstname.lastname@example.org KIDS CLAY - 3:30 to 5:30 p.m. every Friday, Bella Cosa Studio at the Bead Shop Plus, Hailey. Info: 721-8045 Hot Yoga in the South Valley - 8:10 to 9:40 a.m. on Tuesdays and Thursdays. $10/donation. Call for location/ Info: 720-6513. Tennis 101. Fun, family, ďŹ tness, a tennis program designed to teach the basics to all ages. 9-10:30 a.m. at WR High School, 1250 Fox Acres Road. Register at idtennis.com, (208) 322-5150, Ext. 207. Yoga & the Breath with Victoria Roper, at Hailey Yoga Center, Wednes-
504 lost & found LOST or MISPLACED SKIS : K2 â€œMissyâ€? 129 cm Twin Tips last seen at Dollar Mt Lodge on Jan 1st or 2nd. My 8 year old granddaughter would really appreciate the return of these skis . Call Emil Capik 720 1546 or email@example.com FOUND - Black/Blue Backpack, made of parachute material, with sunglasses, hat, and 2 jackets inside. Probably lost at Dollar Ski Area on Monday. (Sorry, we had lots of gear and probably accidentally grabbed it there.) Please call 505-228-3759. LOST DOG! Slither - White female Alaskan Huskey mix (45-50 lbs). Light brown patches on her head and a red collar. Last seen on Monday, March 26 around Wood River High School. Please call 720-2328 if you see her. LOST - Small black shoulder PURSE. Left in cart at Albertsons Sunday Night. $50 reward for it. Return to Janeâ€™s Artifacts. Has Medical info that I need. Call 788-0848 or drop off at Janes in Hailey. Lost White Cat, Lacy!!! She is white with a black tail. She was last seen on Saturday August 20th in Northridge area (Hailey). Please call if you have seen her or have any information! We just want her home! 208-720-5008, 208-578-0868 LOST - 16 year old, Russian Blue cat (gray with blue/green eyes). Answers to the name Mason, and has a snaggle tooth, that canâ€™t be missed. Lost 6/23 on Cranbrook (South Northridge area, off McKercher in Hailey). Please call Cheryl at 208-788-9012 or 208-471-0357.
506 i need this Wanted: large hammock base; light colored window solar shades; light weight, green 30 inch septic/water tank lids (2). Maddy, 788-9872 Computer monitor only, preferably ďŹ‚at screen. 788.9475 Quality Spruce Trees - 15â€™-35â€™ Trees. Free Removal if accessible
by our Spade Truck. Replacement Tree may be available. Please call Whiteheadâ€™s Landscaping 309-5100 for more information! NEEDED: Please support the Hailey Memorial Day Ceremony. Make checks payable to: H.C.M.D.C.F. (Hailey Cemetery Memorial Day Ceremony Fund). Mail to: Hailey Memorial Day Committee, 211 W. Elm St., Hailey, ID 83333. For details call Maggie Springer at 208-309-1959. Needed, Plastic poker chips, 7204401 Needed: Military photos of your loved one for a photo collage of Haileyâ€™s military history to be displayed at the Hailey Memorial Day ceremony. If interested in sharing please call Maggie or Julia at 208-309-1959 for details. NEEDED - Aluminum cans - your donation will support public art in Hailey. Drop donations off at 4051 Glenbrook Dr., Woodside Industrial Park or call Bob 788-0018 for pickup.
509 announcements 6th Annual Kiwanis Club (of Hailey) Chili Cook Off - at The Senior Connection on Saturday, April 28 from 12 to 2 p.m. The Entry fee for contestants is $10 (Corporate Sponsors are free). There will be trophies for the best Individual and best Company entry. The admission fees to taste all the chilis are $5 for Adults and $2 for Kids, 10 and under. There will be drinks and cornbread provided with the chili tasting. The proceeds will go to pay for swim lessons for the Hailey Head Start students (ages 35) this summer. For more information call Jim at 721-7246. Now Open!!! ATLAS 4x4 and AUTO 4051 Black Oak Drive Unit D. Quality Repairs and Custom Service, ASE CertiďŹ ed Master Technician. Domestic and Imports. Cars, Trucks SUVâ€™s Contact Chad @ Atlas 4x4 and AUTO 208-309-2492 Local Plein-air paintings by Jineen GrifďŹ th on display at Tullyâ€™s in Ketchum. Now through April. Needed: Military photos of your
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c l a s s ified ad page s • dead l ine : noon on M onday • c l a s s ified s @ theweek ly s un . com loved one for a photo collage of Hailey’s military history to be displayed at the Hailey Memorial Day ceremony. If interested in sharing please call Maggie or Julia at 208-309-1959 for details. SCRATCH PADS! Ideal for restaurant order pads or ??? This is recycled paper in cases for $30. Maybe 30,000 sheets per case? Come and get ‘em at Copy & Print, corner of Croy and River in beautiful downtown Hailey!!!
sort’s dining room there -- brunches that I guess now will only be held on Easter, Mother’s Day, Christmas Day and New Year’s. Really hope that some other venue in the Valley has the good sense to book you ‘cuz your music is really amazing!!! :) Love that Little City Park (across the street from the Ketchum Fire Dept.); it’s a great place to have lunch or take a nap -- despite its two overflowing trash cans!!!! (LOL)
600 autos under $2,500
510 thank you notes
Pedal tracker- wide wheel $275 - Green tracker, w/fenders, rare $175. Do it yourself projects! Go Tot Cart $85, Pedal Car $175, Pedal Car $250, Green Jeep $450, Tractor $100, Orange Jeep $350, Green Pedal Car w/lots of Chrome $675, yellow sad face $350, 41 Buick $750 - Lots of spare pedal car parts $10 each, Red Wagon $50, other old wagons…. Blue Scwinn Bike $150 - call 720-1146 A Steal for just $1,800! 1987 Cadillac Deville - auto, 85k original miles, 23 mpg, extra set of studded tires — good condition Call 309-2284, ask for Glen.
Really appeciate those 2-for-one dinner specials they’re currently offering at both The Roosevelt and also The Sawtooth Club; don’t know why more restaurants here in the Valley don’t bother doing that during slack!!! Thank you sooooo much, Rick Kessler, for booking that unceasingly superb romantic-comedy/melodrama, “Salmon Fishing In the Yemen”, to the Magic Lantern recently; it’s easily one of the most charming, funny, moving and beautiful movies any of my friends or I have seen in quite some time and a I fervently hope that it plays for a MONTH there!!!! :)
604 autos under $10,000
2004 Subaru Forrester XS, 114,000 miles. $7000 OBO. Call Andrew @ 928-6448 or 415-412-2126
Thanks so much, Leana Leach, for all the lovely and spirited piano playing you did during those weekly Sunday brunches at the Sun Valley Re-
606 autos $10,000+ 2003 gorgeous silver/grey BMW Z4 2.5i Roadster 2 door convertible. Very low miles. $15,500. Norm Leopold 425-985-2995 PROGRESSIVE INSURANCE - For all of your automotive needs. Call 208-788-3255
609 vans / busses ‘95 Chevy Astro Van - 60k miles on rebuilt motor. New brakes, P/W, P/L, CD player, seats 8. $2,000 OBO. Call 208-410-3782.
610 4wd/suv 1989 Ford F150, 4WD. 6cyl, 4 speed manual, long bed w/shell. Good tires. Motor replaced in ‘05. Differential rebuilt in ‘08. $1,700. Call Carol at 208886-2105. 1982 Ford Bronco - 4x4, white, standard 351. New battery, runs good, good tires. 73,000 orig. miles. $2,500 OBO. 208-837-6145.
612 auto accessories Auto – Nice Aluminum rims for Ford Truck with caps and tires $275 16 inch. 720-1146 also Great aluminum tool box for Truck like new $150 – tools sold separate!!! 720-1146 Bike rack $15. call 788-4347 “WIlderNest Camper Shell” expandable, top opens up and tent deploys. For small pickup trucks. Good Condition. $100 208 720
6311 Thule Car Carrier $300. Excellent Condition. Will add Subaru mounting/ski rack if you need it. 208-3151993 Tork-Lift 2011 Camper Tie-downs for Silverado years 2001-2010. $175. Excellent condition. Complete Front/ Rear kit. Used 2 weeks. 208-3151993 Toyota small pickup bed trailer, great 4 wheeler trailer, or all around utility trailer $250. Call (208) 8234678 or leave message at 208-3091566. Nearly new Yakima Low-Pro Titanium, bars, towers, locks, etc. Will fit nearly any vehicle. This is the top of the line box that opens from both sides. New over $1150. Yours for $750obo. Can accept credit cards, too! 208.410.3657 or dpeszek@ gmail.com.
620 snowmobiles etc. 2004 Artic Cat, like new, hardly broke in with only 700 original miles $2,200 – please call (208) 720-1146 2006 700 Polaris RMK 155 track. Stored in heated garage (wife’s sled). $4,700. Well taken care of. Email pics. 208-653-2562. 1993 XT 350 - easy to start. Street legal. $800. Call 721-1103. 1997 700 RMK - custom paint, skis. Always garaged. $1,500 OBO. Call 208-721-1103. PROGRESSIVE INSURANCE - For all of your snowmobile needs. Call 208-788-3255 Men’s 2 piece Polaris/Klim snowmobile suit. Very nice condition. Cost $485 new, selling for $220. Call Jeff at 720-4988.
‘04 Chinook 21’ Class C w/all bells whistles, solar, blt in vac, in & out shower, freezer, refer, convection. Too many options to list. $48,995.00 OBO. 206-818-7453 or 208-6228115
Motorcycle Helmet Bell Sprint high quality helmet size 7-5/8 black with gold trim, original manual, visor and spare padding, very little used. Retailed for $150, sell $25. Ski/Snowboard Helmet, Marker Omega Series M4 size M. Perfect condition used once (really). $20.00. 788-2927. 1993 Harley Sportster 1200-Very good condition. 12,500 original miles!! Standard oversized tank and accessories. New battery. Well maintained and garage kept. $4,999.Call:
626 on the water 1993 Ski Nautique, dual axle trailer, new rims, tires, high performance prop. Heather, shower, depth finder, awesome stereo. 600 hours. Bimini travel cover. 208-720-0241. $12,500
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Th e W e e k l y S u n •
Ap r i l 1 8 , 2 0 1 2
u the week
o you cringe when you hear the words “I’m bored!” coming out of your children’s mouth? Summer is just around the corner, and for children of all ages, it is not just a break from school, it is a season of growth and change and the greatest gift you can give them is the cure for boredom. Welcome to the joy of being a parent. Inside these pages, you will find an abundance of activities, workshops, classes, day camps and longer camps that can en-
kids camp 2012
& summer activities
rich your child’s independence and resilience. Not only will they have fun, they will be engaged in developing life skills that are necessary to eventually becomes a successful and competent adult. Give your child the opportunity to develop new
interests and authentic relationships with mentors and peers — experiences that are sure to last a lifetime. In a world where interactions with other people have become increasingly impersonal, the ability to relate to another human being — to un-
derstand that the world is bigger and more complex than a Facebook profile page — is paramount. Tomorrow’s leaders need to have the invaluable experiences of face-toface conversation, and the ability to articulate their thoughts, ideas and values. They will be able to relate globally and find common ground with people who are vastly different from themselves. Summer is nearly here — give your child the tools to make it fun and memorable!
Summer Art Camps for kids aged 5-10 Mon-Fri, Jul 16-20, 9am-12pm (ages 5 & 6) & 2-5pm (ages 7-10) Mon-Fri, Jul 23-27, 9am-12pm (ages 5 & 6) & 2-5pm (ages 7-10) $190 members/ $215 non-members (per week) The Center, Hailey Let your children experience fun and exciting ways to make art. Students will create a variety of projects and will share their ideas and artwork with the group. Kids will be introduced to a variety of art media including drawing, painting, sculpture and collage. Each week the activities will be different, so kids can join us for one week or two. Each child will take with them new skills and personalized artwork. To register for summer camp, go online or call The Center today. Scholarships are available. An extended day option is available through the BCRD. For more information please call 208.788.BCRD.
Free Kids Crafts at the Sun Valley Center Arts & Crafts Festival Aug 10-12, daily 11am-2pm Kids can get their hands dirty trying some of the techniques used by the artists in the Festival. It’s free, it’s fun, and it’s all for kids!
Sun Valley Center for the Arts 191 Fifth Street East, Ketchum 314 Second Ave S, Hailey 208.726.9491 • sunvalleycenter.org Ketchum hours: Mon-Fri 9-5 Hailey hours: Wed-Fri 2-6
All About Kids
briefs Community School’s Middle School Drama Club Presents How to Eat Like a Child
788-5780 • 715 N. Main Bellevue
xpose your child to a little of everything and splish-splash into summer adventure at All About Kids Summer Camps. We extend learning to the great outdoors. Create lasting memories this summer through our 12 new, exciting themed camps, each camp packed with fun-filled activities. Camps are open to children ages 3-6 and run from 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., Monday through Thursday, with extended care available from 7:30 a.m. to 5:30
p.m. We are also offering Friday Fun Days that include field trips, nature walks, swimming, picnics and good old-fashioned summer fun. Looking for space for your toddler this summer? Fiddle Fe Fi Fo Fun toddler discovery camps are also a big hit. These camps are open to children ages 2-3 years and spaces are limited. Stop by for more information or call Kelly at 788-5780. We deliver an unforgettable, playful tws summer experience.
Blaine County Recreation District Aquatic Center www.bcrd.org • community campus, hailey
I Letters from Camp: I’m black and blue all over but don’t worry! Love, Mindy
magine this: You’re settled into a comfy lounge chair underneath a gorgeous cabana… soothing sounds of water and giggles from kids on the poolside climbing wall and log roller blend with hip music. Afternoon warmth envelops you and all this relaxation could lull you to sleep, but you remember the delicious ice cream bars at the Snack Shack and decide you deserve one today. Why not? You swam laps in the crystal clear and perfectly heated water at noon, just after the kids’ swim lessons. Just don’t spoil your dinner! You and the family are coming back at 6:30 with some
Community School’s Middle School Drama Club will present “How to Eat Like a Child – and Other Lessons in Not Being Grown-up” on Friday, April 20 at 7 p.m. and Saturday, April 21 at 5 p.m. at The Community School Theater. Tickets are $5 and will be sold at the door and are on sale now at Iconoclast Books. This fun-filled family event is based on Delia Ephron’s best-selling book and features an endearing collection of songs and comedy sketches that let the audience see the world through the eyes of a child. Important dilemmas such as “How to Stay Home from School,” “How to Beg for a Dog,” “How to Understand Your Parents,” and “How to Torture Your Sister” are finally explained by an ensemble cast during this light and whimsical excursion through childhood. For more information, please call Joel Villinsky at 208-622-3955, ext. 138.
friends for a poolside barbecue. The salad recipe you saw in the magazine today will be perfect with something to put on the grill. Yep, the gas grills are complimentary for guests to use anytime! The kids can play in the water while you catch up with your friends under a setting sun, with the mountains behind you, settled into a comfy Adirondack chair under a tikithatched palapa, cool beverage in hand. Now wasn’t that a great Idaho summer day at the BCRD Aquatic Center? More than you ever imagined, and exactly what you need! Your neighborhood tws outdoor oasis.
COURTESY PHOTO: HEATHER BLACK
summer sports & outdoor programs 5B Lacrosse Camp, July 9-12 (9 a.m. to 2 p.m.)
Learn the game of lacrosse with former University of Denver, Division I LAX player, Tim Price. Whether you are new to the game or building on years of experience, this camp Wilderness First Aid, June 23-24 (8 hours per day) Community School, in partnership with the Wilderness Medical Institute is will provide both the fun and the individualized instruction for you to play “the fastest offering a two-day Wilderness First Aid Course. This is fast paced and hands-on, game on two feet.” Players provide their own equipment and sack lunch daily. Boys, the course covers wilderness medicine topics for people who travel and work in grades 6 to 12. $190 the outdoors. Must be age15 or older. $215
Rock Climbing: Beyond the Top Rope, July 16-19
This is a unique opportunity to spend four days learning the skills to go “beyond toproping” to multipitch and lead climbing at City of Rocks National Reserve. Veteran mountaineer, Rob Landis leads this amazing trip. Ages 12-18. $550 (includes all climbing gear, food, transportation, instruction and supervision)
Backpacking in the White Clouds, July 23-26
Travel through the high-mountain lake country of the White Clouds with two veteran Community School teachers and outdoor educators who know where the lunkers live. Bring your fly rod and hone all your back country skills. Ages 12-18. $525 (includes food, transportation, group gear)
one.Soccer School, July 23-26 (9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.)
This premier soccer camp develops ball mastery, speed, agility, quickness, going to the goal, dribbling and small side games. Our approach is “attention to detail” and “fail your way to success.” Ages 9-18 See website for price.
Learn to Kayak, July 30-August 2
Community School Summer Programs in partnership with White Otter Outdoor Adventures invite you to spend four days learning to whitewater kayak safely and competently on Idaho’s Salmon River with certified whitewater instructor, Elliot Jacobs. Ages 12-18. $550 (includes all boating equipment, food, transportation, instruction and supervision)
Backpacking for Middle Schoolers, August 4-7
Outdoor Leadership Academy faculty member, Travis Vandenburgh, leads this exciting trip in the Pioneer Range. From a low impact base camp, we will embark on daily expeditions to scramble peaks, traverse ridges, and swim the basins of some of Idaho’s most spectacular alpine terrain. Instruction includes “Leave No Trace” camping and more. $525 (includes food, transportation, group gear)
5B Basketball Camps, June 11-14, July 9-12
Former Idaho District IV All-Star and Boston College varsity scrimmage player, Connor Wade, leads these small, intense camps that focus on developing basketball skills. Each session will be filled with player development, teamwork, competition and interactive drills that build all the fundamental skills from shooting and ball handling to how to play defense. June 11-14: Grades 9-12 - Boys - 1:00 to 4:30 p.m., $150 July 9-12: Grades 6-8 - Boys & Girls - 1:00 to 4:30 p.m., $140 July 9-12: Grades 3, 4 & 5 - Boys & Girls - 9 a.m. to 12:00 p.m., $125
We also offer many other camps, classes and adventures for students ages 6-18 Elementary School
Explorers’ Camp Reading and Writing Connection Camp >`>ÀÊvÀÊ`ÃÊÊUÊ iÃÃÉi}Ê >« ÀÃÌÊÊ>Ì ÊUÊ/iV }ÞÊ >«Ê
Mad Scientist Chemistry Camp Expeditions in Math and Science /iV }ÞÊ >«ÊUÊ>iÊ9ÕÀÊ"ÜÊÛi
}Ã Ê>}Õ>}iÊi>À}ÊUÊ,LÌVÃÊ PSAT & SAT Preparation Study Skills for the Middle to High School Transition Plus a full slate of for-credit courses For full descriptions and details, visit www.communityschool.org and click the Summer Program button, or contact Mike Wade, Summer *À}À>Ê ÀiVÌÀ]ÊÜ>`iJVÕÌÞÃV °À}ÊUÊÓän°ÈÓÓ°ÎÈäÊiÝÌ°Ê£äÊ
T h e W e e k l y S u n • K i d s C a m p & s u m m e r a ct i v i t i e s • A p r i l 1 8 , 2 0 1 2
Blaine County Recreation District Day Camp 578-2273 • www.bcrd.org • community campus, hailey
CRD Day Camp… we meet the needs of families on the GO! Based out of the Community Campus in Hailey, BCRD Day Camp offers a variety of recreation-based activities for youth 5 to 12 years old. The 12-week program runs Monday through Friday from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. BCRD Day Camp features recreation-based activities that include swimming, archery, biking, outdoor games and gardening. Arts and crafts are also part of the camp experience. We have added several morning specialty camps that include tennis, bike park skills and kid’s fitness. The month of July includes a theatre program that will feature the production of the play, Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs. Every Friday, campers have the option to enroll in Mountain West Bank field trips to area destinations including Galena Lodge, Redfish Lake and Craters of the Moon. Fees for the BCRD Day Camp are $132.50 per week with discounts offered for monthly enrollment. Scholarships are available and pre-payment is required. Contact the BCRD for prices, schedules and information at 578-2273 or www.bcrd.org. tws
Bigwood Golf Camp with Creighton Arial
726-4024 x3 • www.Bigwoodts.com • Ketchum
or the second year in a row, Bigwood Golf Course is offering a week-long golf camp for kids ages nine and up with golf professional Creighton Arial. With a four-to-one ratio, each camp is capped at four kids per week, ensuring a high level of individual attention. Camps are held from 9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m., Monday through Friday, and are offered during the second and fourth week of each month from June through August. The kids will participate in a nine-hole
playing lesson three days a week with golf-specific drills on the other two days (sand traps, putting green, driving range, practice range). Camp includes lunch at the Bigwood Grill followed by a fun activity, such as swimming in the Zenergy pools, a bike ride, or sports-specific training sessions. Cost is $350 per week, all-inclusive. To reserve your spot, contact the Bigwood Golf Pro Shop at 208-726-4024, ext. 3, or visit www.bigwoodts.com to learn more. tws
Summer: where all the days run into each other and every day is a Saturday night Pre-school summer camps Now Open to Infants & Toddlers
SUMMER KIDS CAMP
Seperate classrooms starting from 18mo. up to 6yrs
WITH HEATHER MILLER
Choose from 2,3 or 5 days a week
June 11 -- August 24
8:30 to 12:30 extended care available
Monday-Friday, 8:30am-1:30pm Ages 4-8 years
PRESCHOOL & KINDERGARTEN
Early Bird Rate Expires May 21:
Let’s go to the Circus
June 11 - 22:
Daily Rate $45 Members / $50 Non-members ($5 Savings per Day)
June 25 - July 6:
Weekly Rate $200 Members / $225 Non-members ($25 Savings per Week)
It’s a Small World
July 9 - 20:
July 23 - Aug. 3: Blast off to Space
Aug. 6 - 17:
Aug. 20 - 31:
SWIMMING t LITTLE TENNIS t YOGA t ARTS & CRAFTS t ZUMBA t KID FIT t SQUASH
CALL TO LEARN MORE OR TO RESERVE YOUR SPOT TODAY! 725-0595 x170
715 N. Main #A in Bellevue
JUST NORTH OF KETCHUM, OFF SADDLE ROAD 208.725.0595
zenergyatthunderspring.com | Follow us on twitter and like us on facebook! T h e W e e k l y S u n • A p r i l 1 8 , 2 0 1 2
Boulder Mountain Clayworks
briefs Museum Offers Memberships
726-4484 • www.bouldermtnclay.com • ketchum
hat will the world look like in 3000? Will journeys to other planets be as common as driving to Canada? Will we have met others from other planets, and do they look like us? What will our houses look like… our cars? What will we be eating and wearing? Our clay camp kids will use their ingenuity and creativity to come up with a new worldview. Beth Bundy, Keith Moses and Gabe Ohlssen will lead our futurists in their exploration of the year 3000. Classes start on July 9 and are open to all children ages 7 to 12. There are five sessions, each session is one week, and class times are 9:30 a.m. to noon. Tuition is $135 for one session, with a $50 deposit required for each registration. These futurists will hand build and learn to pinch a pot, roll a coil, extrude a tube and cut out slabs. Martian masks, space
vehicles and Main Street dioramas are all on the agenda. The teenagers are not forgotten in our summer plans. Lauren Street will teach these young adults how to throw pots on our wheels. Our beginners will make all things round—bowls, mugs and hand build a popcorn bowl. The intermediate class will do bigger bowls, pitchers and ice cream goblets. A good and messy time will be had by all! A beginning class will start on July 23 and August 6 from 1:30 to 4 p.m. The intermediate class begins on July 30. Each class is one week long and tuition is $150. A $50 deposit is required with each registration. Class size is limited. Early registration is suggested. For more information call Boulder Mountain Clayworks, 208-7264484 or see our Web page, www. Bouldermtnclay.com for more information. tws
Camp Big Wood at the Big Wood School 726-9059 • email@example.com
amp Big Wood at the Big Wood School provides action-packed summer days for your little ones—Sun Valley style! Our program is designed for children ranging from 18 months through six years of age. We offer a different, exciting and dynamic theme every week. Whether you have a Hummingbird (children 3 and younger that nap in the afternoon) or a Woodpecker (children no longer requiring a nap, that are ready for a full day of awesome activities), your child will get a taste of all Sun Valley has to offer this summer! We will hike the many kid-friendly trails of the Valley, bike along the bike path, go wild-
flower picking during “Flower Power” week, fish down at Penny Lake, dabble with a wide variety of arts and crafts, cook up some tasty treats during “Let’s Get Cookin,” splish and splash on water play days, put on a show and create our own puppets for “Big Wood Goes Broadway,” and venture out on numerous field trips, hitting all the Valley hotspots along the way! For more information or to register your child, please call 208-726-9053 or e-mail us a firstname.lastname@example.org. Fullday and half-day options are available. Sign up for a week at a time or join us for the entire summer! tws
The Ketchum-Sun Valley Heritage and Ski Museum will offer a lifetime membership through June 1st. The lifetime membership is being offered before the museum begins to charge admission this summer. The board of directors has decided to start charging an admission fee to view the museums to help with the cost of running them. Individual lifetime memberships will be $200 and a family membership will be $300. The lifetime membership fee will include free admission to the thirteen exhibits on display every day, discounts in the gift store and at events, quarterly member parties, and another discount to rent the museums for private parties.
Spring Opening and National Park Week
The scenic seven-mile loop road at Craters of the Moon National Monument is now open. The campground and most trails are also open. National Park Week is April 2129: Visitors can enjoy the beauty and wonder of 84 million acres of the world’s most spectacular scenery, historic places and cultural treasures for FREE! We invite you to post photos of your family visit on our new Facebook page. Join us for a cave walk or short visitor center talks. In addition, all kids are invited to become Junior Rangers by completing the fun activities in the free booklet available at the visitor center. Experience all of your national parks in Idaho: Craters of the Moon National Monument, Craters of the Moon National Preserve, City of Rocks National Reserve, Hagerman Fossil Beds National Monument, Minidoka National Historic Site, Nez Perce National Historical Park and Yellowstone National Park.
The grass is so green, the sun so bright, life seems a dream, no worries in sight
The Mountain School summer camps 2012!
3, 4 & 5 Day, Theme Driven Day Camps for 4-12 Year Olds • Limited Financial Aid Available Camps for 4-6 Years • Tues, Wed, Thurs • 9-3 • $140 July 10 - 12: Circus Camp with Jessica July 17 - 19: Circus Camp with Jessica July 24 - 26: Garden camp with Miles July 31 - Aug. 2: Paper making with Tammy Aug. 7 - 9: Gifts from the garden with Tammy Aug. 14 - 16: World of Felting with Bege Camps for 6-8 Years • Mon-Thurs • 9-3 • $190 July 9 - 12: Art, Farm & Wilderness with Kate July 16 - 19: Art, Farm & Wilderness with Kate July 23 - 26: Primitive Wilderness Camp with John July 30 - Aug. 2nd: Primitive Wilderness Camp with John Aug. 6 - 9: Art, farm & Wilderness with Travis Aug. 13 - 16: Art, farm & Woodworking with Travis
FRIday APriL 20
The Newest and Largest Gymnastics Facility in the Valley
Competitive Gymnastics and Cheer Exhibition 6:30 p.m. at the SMAS Gym • FREE
SMAS offers instruction in:
Full Gymnastics, Cheerleading, Zumba, Preschool, Birthday Parties, Summer Camps, and Open Gym Every Sat from 9:30-12:30. 2012-2013 Competitive Gymnastics and Cheer Teams Start their New Season May 1.
• June 18-22 - “Gymnastics – Loving Summer Arts” gymnastics, dance, music, theater and arts
All camps include time to explore our beautiful farm and organic gardens, enjoy our bunnies, goats, miniature horses, water ways and trails and create unique arts and crafts!
• June 9-13 - “Gymnastics in the Mountains” art and nature camp - lots of fun crafts and field trips
These camps are sure to be a highlight of your childs’ summer!
• June 18-22 - “Celebrating Gymnastics – Fun in the Sun” gymnastics, mixed variety of many activities
Ongoing classes all summer in Gymnastics, Cheerleading, Zumba and Zumbatomic, all classes for ages 18 Months-Adult
Summer Camps for ages 6-14 Mon-Fri • 9–3 • $225/week
ountain Sc h l oo
Camps for 9-12 Years Woodworking Camps: Mon-Thurs • 9-3 • $215 Primitive Wilderness Camps: Mon-Thurs, 9-5 • Fri 9-1 • $288 July 16 - 20: Primitive Wilderness Camp with John July 23 - 26: Woodworking Camp with Travis July 30 - Aug. 2: Woodworking Camp with Travis Aug. 6 -10: Primitive Wilderness Camp with John Aug. 13 - 17 Primitive Wilderness Camp with John
208-720-4306 Mon-Sat 10–7
3950 Woodside Blvd. (across from Power Engineers)
To Register & for more information www.themountainschool.info
T h e W e e k l y S u n • K i d s C a m p & s u m m e r a ct i v i t i e s • A p r i l 1 8 , 2 0 1 2
USASF, AACCA, USAG CPR & First Aid Certified www.SpiritNMotion.com email@example.com
“Sun is shining, the weather is sweet, make you want to move your dancing feet.” -BobMarley Community School Summer Sports and Outdoors Program 622-3960 x109 • www.communityschool.org
ayak the Salmon River, learn to speak Mandarin, compete in Legobuilding challenges, make your own iMovie, climb mountains and more! The Community School’s Summer Programs offer kids the chance to explore the world, develop new skills and expand their horizons. These exciting programs provide a complete range of academic, enrichment, and adventure options for students from kindergarten through high school. All Summer Programs offer a uniquely caring and educationally rich environment for kids. We emphasize both fun and learning for students. Many academic courses can
be completed for credit. Summer sports and outdoor programs include: Wilderness First-Aid, Rock Climbing, Soccer School, Learn to Kayak, Backpacking, Lacrosse Camp and Basketball Camp. Elementary School programs include: Explorers’ Camp, Reading and Writing Camp, Mandarin for Kids, Chess/Lego Camp, First in Math and Technology Camp. Middle School programs include: Mad Scientist Chemistry Camp, Expeditions in Math and Science, Technology Camp, Make Your Own iMovie, Creative Writing and First in Math. Upper School programs include: English Language Learning, Robotics, PSAT & SAT Preparation, plus a full slate of forcredit classes. For more information or to enroll, please visit our Website at www.communityschool.org or contact Summer Programs Director Mike Wade at 208-622-3960, ext. 109, mwade@ tws communityschool.org.
Environmental Resource Center 726-4333 • www.ercsv.org
y daughter did some things that she was initially afraid of—sleeping outside, for example. She came back raving about how cool it was to watch the stars as you fell asleep. As a parent, I see that as… priceless!” Triumphs such as this are why we do what we do at the ERC. At our overnight camps, we hire a professional staff to deliver a genuine, place-based, experiential education curriculum during the day, complementing our traditional evening and nighttime activities. Master Naturalists join us to lead our day and evening programs. We develop programs treasured by children
T h e W e e k l y S u n • A p r i l 1 8 , 2 0 1 2
and parents alike. Our participants acquire a language and love of place—we foster a passion for the natural world, and teach the skills and knowledge they need to understand and protect it. We hope your family will join us for an amazing summer. Whether you all join a River Romp, your child makes her first foray into overnight camps in the safety and caring of our small-group settings, or your littlest ones join us for Wild Notes at the Symphony, we know you will find yourself thrilled with the company of people who love this place we call home— for a day, or for a lifetime. www.ercsv.org, tws or 208-726-4333.
Summer Activities at the Fabric Granary
SewinG cAMpS & workSHopS
COURTESY PHOTO: AUBREY STEPHENS
Saturdays June 9, 16, 30 or Sept. 15, 22, 29 • 10:30am-4:30pm cost: $100+supplies • instructor: Jane Acomb
Bobbin winders - (Beginners & intermediate) ages 9 & up June 18-21 • 10am-1pm Monday-Thursday • cost: $100 • instructor: Lori Stroebel projects: Beach Towel Bag & pillow case
Adult Start Sewing class - (Beginners & intermediate) July 16-19 • 6-9pm Monday-Thursday • cost: $100 • instructor: Lori Stroebel projects: Tote Bag & Apron
Lickety-Split Log cabin Quilt workshop
July 21 • 10:30am-4:30pm • cost: $40 +supplies - pattern included • instructor: Janet Houts Use the new Log cabin Trim Tool and produce a perfect Block every Time.
Tote Bag workshop
Saturday, July 28 • 10:30am-4:30pm • cost: $40 +supplies • instructor: Jane Acomb
Frisbee Fling Table runner class
Footlight Dance Centre 578-5462
ootlight Dance Centre—a place to find joy in movement! See the annual spring performance, “FAIRYOPOLIS,” May 11-12-13 at the Wood River High School Performing Arts Theater at the Community Campus, Hailey. Then plan to dance during the summer at one of the many workshops: DANCEcamp, July 9-13 or July 30-August 3, a one-week camp for students entering grades 2-4 in the fall; Cecchetti Ballet, July 16-26, for serious ballet dancers nine years and older; Summer Ballet &
August 4 • 10:30am-4:30pm • cost: $40+supplies - pattern included • instructor: Janet Houts
Pilates, July 16-August 15, for ages 12 years and older; and Fall Dance Refresher, August 16-21 for intermediate and advanced dancers. Under the direction of Hilarie Neely, Footlight Dance has provided classes, summer workshops, a performance company and guest instructors from outside the area since the 1980s. The Footlight Dance staff comes from professional performing backgrounds and brings the finest in training for dancers of all ages. Call 578-5462 for information tws and registration.
Zig Zaggers - (intermediate) ages 9 & up
August 13-16 • 10am-1pm Monday-Thursday • cost: $120+supplies • instructor: Lori Stroebel projects: pajama Bottoms & help with a project of Your choice
122 S. Main St., Hailey (next to Fresshies) • 208-788-1331
208-578-7663 • Hailey, Idaho •••••• We are providing our summer camp with fun outdoor activities such as hiking • soccer • tennis lessons • water games fishing • library story hour • gymnastics nature walks • kickball and much more
•••••• Camp runs from June 11 thru August 24 Open: Monday - Friday 7:00 - 6:00 Summer Camp Hours 9:00 - 4:00 Weekly and Monthly Rates for Summer Camp
•••••• Now accepting enrollment in Preschool and Child Care Programs for Current, Summer and Fall 2012
School ends June 8 Starts September 4, 2011
We Offer: Certified Teacher, Quality Educational Programs, Bilingual Preschool, Age Appropriate Activities, Hands on & Minds on Activities, Loving, Caring and Safe Learning Environment Low Teacher to Student Ratios
Kids Kampus Bilingual Preschool and Daycare 578-7663 • kidskampusbilingualpreschool.com
ids Kampus Bilingual Preschool and Daycare proudly offers a summer camp that gives children the opportunity to enjoy the beauty of our Valley with outdoor fun activities that include gymnastics at Camp Boing, tennis lessons at Copper Ranch, water games, fishing, hiking, a water park, lift ride up Baldy, parks and much more. At Kids Kampus we strive to create a safe learning environment that promotes developmentally appropriate education skills for young children to learn about themselves, others and their surroundings. Our summer program is only part of our enriched preschool program where we offer “hands-
Letters from Camp:
Did you know s’more is a food group? Love, John
on” and “minds-on” academic activities that enhance our students’ learning. Young learners are very curious and almost everything interests them. They learn by exploring, handling things and struggling with problems that intrigue them. For this reason we are committed to your children by giving them great care and attention to social, emotional, physical and cognitive development. At Kids Kampus we help your children build strong and confident feelings about themselves, become excited about learning and learn to function successfully and independently in the world. tws
Little River Preschool
briefs Healthy Kids, Healthy Families
The Hunger Coalition is hosting a free class for adults called â€œHealthy Kids, Healthy Familiesâ€? from 6 to 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, May 8, at the Hailey Public Library. The class will focus on childrenâ€™s nutrient needs, tips for picky eaters and fun creative food ideas to bring families together in the kitchen. Those who have not yet received a slow cooker will receive one free slow cooker per household. Sign up by calling The Hunger Coalition at 788-0121 or emailing Hallie at firstname.lastname@example.org
788-7702 â€˘ 511 S. Main St., Hailey
ittle River Preschoolâ€™s 17th Annual Summer Camp is Monday, June 4. Little River Preschool is entering its 17th year of providing a summer program for children in the Wood River Valley. The program is designed to provide a physically safe, emotionally nurturing and intellectually stimulating environment. The preschoolâ€™s philosophy is based on the belief that children learn through active exploration of the world around them. The director, Mrs. Tifny Lago, and her staff, have designed 12 exciting weeks of themed activities. Some of the themes highlighted are Olympics, Outdoor Idaho, Happy
Birthday USA, Growing a Garden, The World of Insects and Bugs, Yahoo Buckaroo Cowboys & Cowgirls, A Tropical Paradise, A Pirateâ€™s World, Construction Zone and What Takes Place on a Farm. Some of the activities will include field trips related to the themes. All in all, kids, get ready for a fun-filled busy summer for 2012! The preschool is also accepting applications for the upcoming 2012/2013 school year. For application and enrollment information, please call Mrs. Tifny at 788-7702 or come by the school at 511 S. Main St. in Hailey. tws
Looking for something to do this Week? See our Calendar in the main Section!
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Back to the Future!
What will the world look like in 50 years? Letâ€™s make space vehicles, Martian Masks, musical instruments, and space houses. Open to children ages 7-12
July 9-13 â€˘ July 16-20 â€˘ July 23-27 â€˘ July 30-Aug. 3 â€˘ Aug. 6-10 9:30 to Noon â€˘ Tuition $135 â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ TEENAGE CLAY MAKERS â€˘ â€˘ â€˘
Fun on the wheel for all skill levels. Our beginners learn to make round bowls, mugs & handbuilt popcorn bowls. Our Intermediates will make large serving bowls and goblets for ice cream sundaes. Open to middle school and older
Beginning Throwing: July 23-27, 1:30-4:00 w/glaze day: Aug 3, 9:30 Aug 6-10, 1:30-4:00 w/glaze day: Aug 17, 9:30 Intermediate Throwing: July 30-Aug 3, 1:30-4:00 w/glaze day: Aug 10, 9:30 Tuition $175
The Lunch Connection
Road Rally Tickets on Sale May 1
788-0121 â€˘ email@example.com
ealthy Meals Make Happy Kids! Keep your kids happy and healthy this summer with free breakfasts and lunches at Woodside Elementary School! Thanks to The Hunger Coalition and Blaine County School District, The Lunch Connection offers free nourishing meals to kids 18 and under throughout the summer. Beginning Monday, June 11, free lunch is available weekdays from 11 a.m. to noon through August 15. Hot breakfast is served from 7:30 to 8:30 a.m. weekdays from July 16 to August 10. With more than 450 children living in poverty in Blaine County, and hundreds of local families struggling to make ends meet, The Lunch Connection ensures our children have access to the nutrition they need. With the
help of volunteers and staff, free nourishing meals are prepared at Woodside Elementary School for local children experiencing hunger or family crisis. Special kidsâ€™ activities include: â€œWild Lunchâ€? on Tuesdays and Thursdays, June 12-July 15 with the Environmental Resource Center; â€œStorytimeâ€? and root beer floats July 12 with the Bellevue Public Library and BuckSnort Root Beer; and hands-on gardening with the Sawtooth Botanical Garden, Mondays and Wednesdays throughout the summer. Woodside Elementary School can be reached on Mountain Rides with stops on Woodside Boulevard at Berrycreek and Cherry Creek. Please call The Hunger Coalition at 788-0121 or e-mail: info@thehungercoalition. org for more information. tws
Start your engines! Join us again as we transform Highway 75 into a â€œNo Speed Limitâ€? zone at the fourth annual Sun Valley Road Rally. This year the Road Rally is hosting a weekend full of events all in support of the Blaine County Community Drug Coalition. This organization is dedicated to creating a safe and healthy community by reducing alcohol and drug use among our youth. The weekend starts off on Friday, July 27 with the Ketchum Cruise. The Sun Valley Road Rally begins Saturday, July 28 at the morning concourse. The Gala and Auction will be held on Saturday evening. Donâ€™t miss the opportunity to win a 2012 Porsche Cayenne. Only 1,500 raffle tickets are for sale, so donâ€™t miss out on your chance to own an incredible new car! Tickets are $100 each; need not be present to win. Tickets are available for purchase online starting May 1, 2012 and will be available at Atkinsonsâ€™ Market in Ketchum, Hailey and Bellevue starting May 31, 2012. For info or complete details about the weekend are available at www. sunvalleyroadrally.com or by calling (208) 727-8768.
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â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ FUN FOR THE FAMILY â€˘ â€˘ â€˘
Family Clay Afternoons
Parents and grandparents, along with their children and grandchildren can have fun together making Martian Masks or popcorn bowls. Creative fun for the whole family!
Alien Masks: July 17, 1:30-3 Popcorn Bowls: Aug. 14, 1:30-3 Tuition $40 for 1 adult + 1 child, $10 ea. addâ€™l person
Boulder Mountain Clayworks: A 501ÂŠ3 nonprofit organization *partial scholarships available INFO: 208-726-4484 â€˘ www.bouldermtnclay.com or email firstname.lastname@example.org
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T h e W e e k l y S u n â€˘ A p r i l 1 8 , 2 0 1 2
The Mountain School
788-3170 â€˘ www.themountainschool.info
COURTESY PHOTO: AMY TAYLOR
Mindful Movement 4 Kids
he Mountain School Summer Camp 2012! The Mountain School is pleased to offer six weeks of exciting specialty camps this summer beginning July 9, 2012! Our three-, four-, or five-day camps are theme-driven this year and are tailored for specific age groups for 4-12 year olds. Each camp will include elements of art, the farm and garden, along with its specific focus. Children will have time to explore our beautiful farm setting, spend time with our bunnies, goats and miniature horses, work in our organic gardens and enjoy age-appropriate water ways and nature trails. The indoor environment at the school is as enchanting as the outdoor environment with an
indoor greenhouse and art room, kitchen for cooking the bounty from the farm and garden, handmade and natural fiber toys and crafting materials, and a cozy story corner. The Mountain School is truly one of the Valleyâ€™s most unique schools. All of our summer camps are taught by our qualified teaching staff and are sure to be a highlight of your childâ€™s summer! Waldorf-inspired: preschoolkindergarten; first, second, third grades; after-school programs; and summer camps! Contact us: Web: www. themountainschool.info, e-mail: email@example.com; or Phone: 208-788tws 3170.
721-0444 â€˘ www.mindfulmovement4kids.com
UMMER CAMP FOR BABIES (with mommy and/or daddy, of course!). Think your three-month-old infant is too small for camp? Youâ€™ll change your mind when you experience Debra Drakeâ€™s five-week summer creative movement program for BABIES at her MOVE studio in Ketchum. This program is especially valuable for new mothers who may not yet be entirely confident in their roles. (Did you think you were the only one?) Is your baby growing up? Debra also offers summer programs for WADDLERS (pre-walking to two years) and TODDLERS (2 to
4 years). They are designed for you and your child to have fun TOGETHER, and to encourage your childâ€™s balanced brain development. These are the critical years during which childrenâ€™s brains develop and their personalities take shape. Debra uses the Nurturing Pathways curriculum developed by Christine Roberts in Seattle. Roberts draws on insights from neuroscientists, child development specialists, and attachment theory psychologists. Her guiding principle is that movement and sensory experience stimulate the growth of neural pathways in the brain. The more
varied the movements and experiences, the more complex and balanced the neural circuitry becomes. The program also fosters healthy bonding between you and your child, as you develop intimacy and trust while playing together. Secure attachment gives your child confidence to experiment with unfamiliar movements and explore an everenlarging world of sensory experience â€” which in turn stimulates healthy neural growth. Learn more about the program at www.mindfulmovement4kids. com. Or ask Debra for informatws tion at 721-0444.
Theater Remodeled The community is invited to celebrate the newly remodeled Wood River High School Performing Arts Theater on Wednesday, April 25. The celebration begins with an open house and tours of the Community Campus at 5:30 p.m., A ribbon-cutting and performing arts showcase in the newly remodeled theater follows at 7:00 p.m.
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M-F 8â€“6:30 â€˘ Sat 8â€“6 â€˘ Sun 10â€“5 â€˘ 106 S. Main, Hailey â€˘ 208.788.0848
T h e W e e k l y S u n â€˘ K i d s C a m p & s u m m e r a ct i v i t i e s â€˘ A p r i l 1 8 , 2 0 1 2
St. Thomas Playhouse
Camp Tips for Parents
Spirit n’ Motion
720-4036 • www.spiritnmotion.com • hailey
n end-of-year celebration/ exhibition of competitive gymnastics and cheer will take place at Spirit n’ Motion this Friday, April 20 at 6:30 p.m. The event is FREE. Evaluations for new teams will be held on Saturday, April 28. SMAS competitive gymnastics and cheer teams for the 2012-2013 season begin in May. If you are interested in a great competitive gymnastics team for your kids, come to an information meeting on April 29 at 6:30 p.m. We will be doing girls’ and boys’ teams, all levels, ages six and up. If your child is interested in joining a super-fun sport filled with dance, gymnastics, jumps, stunting and teamwork, then come to a competitive cheer informational meeting on April 22 at 6:30 p.m.
Cheer teams for ages 3-18—no experience necessary. Come play at our 5,000-square-foot facility, with full gymnastics equipment and five trampolines. Summer classes include gymnastics, cheer, Zumba and Zumbatomic (kids), preschool classes, birthday parties, and open gym: Saturdays pay/hour 9:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. We also have three fun-filled gymnastics/arts camps this summer, one each month—ages six and up. Check website/ad for details. Summer schedule starts June 11. Classes are month to month. Summer recital in August. www. spiritnmotion.com for info and registration, or call Amanda at 720-4306, smascheer@hotmail. com SMAS located 3950 Woodside Blvd., Hailey. tws
Junior Golf Camp
t. Thomas Playhouse, a local favorite community performing arts organization, is offering its outstanding COMPANY B PERFORMING ARTS DAY CAMP for kids ages 4-13 right after school is dismissed—Monday, June 11 to Saturday, June 23. The younger set, 4-7 years, attends from 9 a.m.-12 p.m. and youth from 8-13 years attend from 9 a.m.-3 p.m. daily. Our professional team of theater and music instructors teaches the campers acting, singing, movement and choreography, culminating in one big show, Thoroughly Modern Millie, Jr., June 21-23. The shows are at The Community School Theater at 2 p.m. Also, COMPANY B CLUB, an afternoon daycare until 3 p.m., is offered for the younger
children, ages 4-7. Scholarships are available. For more info and to register, call Sara: 726-5349, ext. 16. For youth 10-18 years, the SUMMER PERFORMING ARTS CONSERVATORY CAMP (SPACC) is ideal for more in-depth study and FUN! The sleep-away camp is held at beautiful Camp Perkins in the Sawtooth Mountains June 25-June 30. Three outstanding guest artists from around the country, along with local professionals, teach the campers acting, singing, film, dancing, and rock band. Afternoons are reserved for outdoor activities around the lake, arts and crafts, and private lessons. Scholarships are available. For more info and to register, call Sara: tws 726-5349, ext. 16.
It is important to prepare your child for a camp experience, whether it is for a one-week sleep away camp near your town or a four-week camp out-of-state. Visit the camp, if at all possible, and meet the camp director. Have your child spend a weekend with a friend. No phone calls. Talk about it with your child afterwards. Go over the daily schedule with your child so there are no surprises. Teach your child how to care for him/herself, from selecting appropriate clothing, to making a bed. Problem solve with your child by using “what if” situations to prepare for unexpected events. Familiarize your child with the outdoors. Practice walking in the dark with a flashlight. Homesickness is fairly common. Missing home, parents, pets or friends is pretty normal. It is part of growing up and leaving home. Speak openly about it and your child will experience these feelings with less anxiety and more understanding. Discuss communication at camp. Does your camp allow phone calls? Give your child stamped envelopes and postcards already addressed. Practice letter writing. The more your child writes to others, the more mail he/she will receive! Communicate with camp officials. Let them know if there are special circumstances or considerations regarding your child’s well being or behavior. Send letters to your child before camp begins so mail is waiting when he/she arrives. Keep it simple. Prepare yourself for your child going off to camp. Your child will have a wonderful summer full of fun, new friends, new songs and many exciting experiences.
FIVE-WEEK SUMMER PROGRAM S TA R T S J U LY 2 6
with Creighton Arial
5($'<67(3*52: Creative Movement for Parent and Child Together
Join your Baby, Waddler or Toddler in this special five-week Summer program that:
Monday-Friday, 9:30am-2:00pm Ages 9 and up. Four kids maximum per camp. $350 per week / All Inclusive. Offered the following weeks: June: 11-15, 18-22 July: 9-13, 23-27 August: 6-10, 20-24
• stimulates your child’s balanced brain development • fosters healthy parent attachment • shows you activities you can do with your child at home • is based on current child development research
s HOLE PLAYING LESSONS s 'OLF DRILLS SAND TRAPS PUTTING DRIVING PRACTICE RANGE s $AILY FUN ACTIVITY LIKE SWIMMING OR BIKE RIDING s )NCLUDES LUNCH AT THE "IGWOOD 'RILL
Call the Bigwood Pro Shop to sign up today! 208.726.4024 x3 - www.bigwoodts.com
• uses the Nurturing Pathways® Progressive Movement curriculum
... all in a happy playful atmosphere. NEW MOTHERS: This is for you! A special loving experience with your baby. Ask the Moms who have done it!
%$%<*5283 3 months to pre-walking (with parent) Thursdays, 11am to noon, July 26 to August 23
:$''/(5*5283 Walking to 2 years (with parent) Thursdays, 9:30am to 10:30am, July 26 to August 23 72''/(5*5283 2 years to 4 years (with parent) Thursdays, 3pm to 4pm, July 26 to August 23 (Group size limited. To avoid disappointment, please register early.)
All sessions are at: MOVE, Studio B-600, 231 Northwood Way, Ketchum For details, cost and REGISTRATION, see our website: mindfulmovement4kids.com or contact Debra Drake, 721-0444.
T h e W e e k l y S u n • A p r i l 1 8 , 2 0 1 2
PEAK PERFORMANCE TENNIS CAMP Take Your Child's Game To The Next Level With George Maurtua & Rob Kolb! 8:45am-12:30pm / Monday-Friday June 11–15, July 9–13, July 16–20 August 6 –10, August 13–17 Weekly Rate: $550 Includes: Court time, sports specific training, and stretching recovery time. 19 hours per week / Ages 8-17
Peak Performance is a unique camp offering USTA Professional Instructors, a Certified Personal Trainer, Yoga Instructor, and Aquatic Coach. This well-rounded program will give your child a winning competitive edge.
CALL ROB TO LEARN MORE OR TO RESERVE A SPOT TODAY! 725-0595 x108
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Sun Valley Center for the Arts
726-9491 • www.sunvalleycenter.org
he Sun Valley Center for the Arts offers kids a number of ways to work on their art-making skills all year round in after-school art classes, family days, camps and teen workshops. This summer, whether kids have a week or two to devote to art, or just a brief afternoon, The Center has ways to dive into painting, printmaking, sculpture or collage. In July, The Center offers two full weeks of summer art camps for ages 5-6 in the mornings and 7-10 year olds in the afternoons. Teacher
Danica Mattias will lead a variety of different projects over the class—so kids can take both weeks and never repeat a project! August brings classes that are less of a time commitment; during the 44th Annual Sun Valley Arts & Crafts Festival, kids and parents can drop into the craft area and do a free project any time between 11 a.m. and 2 p.m. each day. Parents, don’t forget—The Center has classes for adults all summer long, too! tws
Sun Valley Fabric Granary 788-1331 * 122 S. Main St., Hailey
ummer is for fun, relaxation, and maybe learning something new. Join us—adults and kids—at the Sun Valley Fabric Granary for great learning experiences with some of the Valley’s experts in sewing and crafts. Start quilting with Jane Acomb, beginning sewing with Lori Stroebel, making a table runner with Janet Houts, or starting that log cabin quilt that you’ve always wanted to try. With a great new tool that
squares up those log cabin blocks perfectly, it will be a cinch to have it complete before summer’s end. No doubt the younger people will enjoy making a fun beach-towel tote and a totally tubular pillowcase that is s-o-o easy you’ll be making them for all your friends. Those with more sewing experience will want to join Lori for making a great pair of pajama bottoms, and maybe you have an idea of something you want to make, too? tws
Send your recipes! (When we run yours, you get a $20 gift card to Albertsons!
Amazing friends; summer nights; Chocolate ice cream; mud slide fights Wood River YMCA 727-9622 â€˘ www.woodriverymca.org
summer packed with fun, adventure and learning can be found at the Wood River YMCA. Develop lifelong skills in any of our swim lessons with quality instructors. Our summer day camps feature exploration, field trips, swimming, climbing and more. Participate in climbing camp to increase self-confidence, take on new challenges and have fun learning the ropes! Learn how to make music, movies and animations in our Audio Architects and Video 101. Weâ€™ve teamed up with Payette River Company and Sawtooth Mountain Guides to offer family adventure days in July. Our summer is packed with fun! But itâ€™s not just kidsâ€™ stuff (though the kidsâ€™ stuff is pretty awesome!). Adultsâ€”donâ€™t forget to take care of you! We offer over 50 classes per weekâ€”free with your membership. Other health and wellness opportunities include Richard Odomâ€™s Yoga, Pilates Apparatus Classes/Privates, Personal Training and Massage. Itâ€™s time to treat yourself! Find schedules and registration forms online at www. woodriverymca.org or call 727-9622 for more information. Learn, play, laugh and grow at the Y! Weâ€™re for youth development, healthy living and social tws responsibility.
The Writers Studio with Kate Riley (208) 447-7808 â€˘ www.kateriley.org
Fun and Interactive Summer Writing Campâ€Ś for Kids! This summer, join author, teacher and story consultant Kate Riley for a dynamic exploration of the writing world through a new lens. This camp will focus on the elements of story, character development, dialogue, pacing and much more. Whether your child is a beginning or advanced writer, this camp will enhance his or her writing. Kateâ€™s enthusiasm and passion for the writing process will guide young writers to access the hidden treasures that lie within. The act of writing is
about the discovery of worlds both seen and unseen. By applying a wide range of tools, each writer opens to this discovery and becomes more adventurous. A deepening of character and selfconfidence naturally develops as young writers learn to trust the process. There will be four week-long writing camps this summer. All classes are from 9 a.m. to noon: July 9-13 in Hailey; July 23-27 in Hailey; August 6-10 in Hailey; and August 13-17 in Boise. For more information or to register contact Kate at 208-4477808 or visit www.kateriley.org for schedule. tws