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Nearby News • For News Around Our Neighborhood

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Contact the Nearby News at 480-348-0343 • Fax: 480-348-2109

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community spotlight By Ken Abramczyk comm. spotlight


Nov. 3 special election focuses on bonds law talk

Voters will decide whether to approve all or part of nearly $96 million in bonds for capital projects throughout Scottsdale in a special election on Tuesday, Nov. 3. The projects include rebuilding parks, repaving streets, improving intersections, renovating buildings and upping the energy efficiency of facilities. If all of the bonds are approved, the estimated yearly property tax increase for the owner of a home of $371,000— the city’s average value—would be $42.63. Scottsdale hasn’t had a bond approved in 15 years for such improvements. There is a need to try again. “We have difficulty keeping up (the facilities),” said Dan Worth, public works director. “The sales tax (revenue) classifieds

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goes to day-to-day services.” Gridiron

The ballot includes: Question 1: Parks and Community Facilities, $31.9 million—Vista Del Camino Park/Indian Bend Wash Park renovations and lake rehabilitation; pool chemical safety improvements; energy-efficient lighting upgrades at ballfields; aging park building replacement and water conservation irrigation upgrades. Question 2: Transportation, $16.5 million—Hayden and Chaparral Road intersection improvements; Happy Valley Road improvements from Pima to Alma School Road; Highland Avenue improvements from Scottsdale Road to Goldwater Road; downtown pedestrian improvements and McDowell Road

bicycle lane improvements. Question 3: Citywide Technology, $6.8 million—public building energy efficiency upgrades; public building wireless improvements and disaster recovery infrastructure. Question 4: Street Pavement Replacement, $12.5 million— Citywide deteriorated pavement replacement. Question 5: Public Safety-Fire, $16.3 million—Funds to design, acquire, construct, reconstruct, improve, furnish and equip three fire stations and relocate another fire station. Question 6: Public Safety-Police, $11.8 million—Police Civic Center Jail and Station renovation, and police vehicle training track resurfacing. Scottsdale went through a lengthy process to decide on the projects, all of which are high priority, Worth said. “Indian Bend Wash is one of the crown jewels,” Worth said. “We have visitors who come to it and look forward to it, and it’s 40-plus years old.” The City of Scottsdale’s website includes information about the ballot questions, including the language, a question-and-answer

informational piece about the bonds and a list of proposed projects with descriptions. For information, visit For the informational pamphlet, visit bit. ly/1KqRt1m. “We’re trying to get this information out to the public through the City’s website, public meetings and meetings with groups like the Realtors association and the Chamber of Commerce to explain what the projects are,” Worth said. City Clerk Carolyn Jagger said turnout varies from election to election, but that a “good portion” of the turnout is comprised of voters who mail their ballots. Scottsdale has 149,484 registered voters with 100,316 on the permanent early voting list. “It doesn’t cost anything, and you can vote in the privacy of your own home,” Jagger said. The deadline to register to vote is Monday, Oct. 5. Early ballots will be mailed on Wednesday, Oct. 7. Friday, Oct. 23, is the last day to request an early ballot by mail, and Friday, Oct. 30, is the last day to cast an early ballot at an early voting site.

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Nearby News • For News Around Our Neighborhood

By Mariah McKenzie Scottsdale has been chosen as one of the most desirable cities in which to live, visit or operate a business. Residents who agree and possess good interpersonal skills can apply for a downtown Scottsdale ambassador position. With millions of visitors each year, the community continues to rely on the ambassadors, who welcome these out-of-towners and showcase the city’s restaurants and attractions. “It is a very unique concept. People appreciate it because they don’t know

where they are going and they are able to ask for suggestions,” said Joy Racine, who has been in charge of the City program since 2011. Ambassador volunteers are asked to fulfill two- and three-hour shifts at one of the information sidewalk carts a few times per month. Other opportunities include hosting information tables at the ArtWalk or Spring Training games and behindthe-scenes assistance in keeping the carts stocked. ... continues on page 8

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By Kaddie Stephens our time finding someone because Stephanie Penrod has found a cre- we wanted to make sure it was quality ative way to piece together memories work.” of her father, Kenneth Penrod. KenPenrod and her mother found neth was a Vietnam that quality work in War veteran, part of a Scottsdale’s Prestige group of soldiers freCleaners where, acquently forgotten due cording to company to controversy over president Denise the war. Testori, the uniform “I still feel like Vietwent through a very nam veterans get left elaborate preserving out because a lot of process. people disagree with “When we preserve the war, but my father people’s clothes it’s was very patriotic and not like cleaning evtaught us to respect ery day garments that our country, even if we wear to work or we didn’t like what school,” Testori said. was going on,” Steph“When it’s got some Kenneth Penrod was a Vietnam anie said. history behind, it we War veteran. To honor her father have to be very careand his patriotism, Stephanie cre- ful and keep in mind what the clothing ated a “Dad’s corner” in her mother’s may have been exposed to.” home, decorated with pictures, hats The preservation process took about and pieces of his handmade wood- a week, according to Testori. work. The corner’s centerpiece will be “The company has a soft spot for all her father’s uniform. Stephanie said of those that serve our country,” Testhat he always kept the uniform in a tori said. footlocker he brought back from VietPrestige Cleaners offers random free nam. Now it is preserved and stored cleaning to the troops, as well as free in a cedar chest waiting to be added to flag-cleaning services, and all of their the corner. locations are drop-off sites for CellStephanie’s father didn’t discuss his time overseas much, but “whenever “We’ve been a family-owned busihe would talk about it, he would talk ness here since 1964,” Testori said, about it with respect.” “and anything we can do to be in“It was important to us to preserve volved in the community is important the uniform,” Penrod said, “We took to us.”

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Ambassadors sought to share knowledge of city


Railfair returns to McCormickStillman Railroad Park

The City of Scottsdale hopes to reach the 20-to-35 demographic with Date Night.

Dinner, movie, music make perfect ‘Date Night’ By Kenneth LaFave It’s tough to choose between dinner and a movie, music and dancing or just chillin’ under the stars for the perfect date. Why not do it all—along with 1,000 other people—at the second Date Night, an event catered to young adults Saturday, Oct. 3, at Scottsdale Stadium. “It’s a little unique, and we hope it continues to grow for this demographic,” said Daniel Miller, an assistant recreational coordinator for the City of Scottsdale. The demographic Miller refers to is men and women, ages 20 to 35. “We offer a lot of events for children, teens, families and seniors, but nothing for that group,” he said. “So we started throwing around some ideas a few years ago on how to capture this demographic, and Date Night came out of that.” The City’s inaugural Date Night was in May, a trial event that was surprisingly successful. “Just over 600 people attended in May,” Miller said. “That was remarkable for a first-time event where we didn’t even do a big marketing push. We could probably double that number this time.” The event was moved from May to Page 6

October to accommodate other uses of the stadium by soccer and baseball leagues. The centerpiece of Date Night will be a screening of “50 First Dates.” Food trucks will provide grazing that includes grilled cheese and meats, Vietnamese food, seafood tacos, ice cream and kettlecorn. Beer and wine will also be available. Prior to the movie, a DJ will provide music for dancing or just listening. Couples can sit in the stands or take a blanket to the field and stretch out under the stars. “One unique feature of our Date Night is that you can take a stadium tour. It’s rare to be able to tour this facility,” Miller said. Scottsdale Stadium is home to the San Francisco Giants during Spring Training. Date Night isn’t restricted just to couples. “You can bring your significant other, or a friend, or a group of friends,” Miller emphasized. Miller said the feedback from the May event was positive, except for one uncontrollable factor. “We had freakish weather that night, and it got really cold on the field. “We’re hoping for perfect weather this time. You never know.”

By Meghan McCoy Train enthusiasts and casual observers can take in model train displays and exhibits for two days in October at the McCormick-Stillman Railroad Park. The annual Railfair returns 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 10, and Sunday, Oct. 11, at the Park, 7301 E. Indian Bend Rd., Scottsdale. This year, the City is incorporating the park’s 40th anniversary, according to Henry Garcia, the facility’s assistant coordinator. McCormick-Stillman Railroad Park opened in 1975. The event began in the late 1970s, thanks to Guy Stillman’s love affair with trains and his involvement in clubs with fellow enthusiasts. “He incorporated Railfair into the park,” he said. “The event The annual Railfair will showcase model railroading is set up to showcase model for individuals of all ages to enjoy. railroading—N-scale through The park includes a train ride and O- and G-scale trains—not just to showcase, but to share the hobby with carousel for $2 per ride with children younger than 3 riding for free with a everyone.” The model railroad building will dis- paid adult, and a museum that boasts play a 10,000-square-foot exhibit. The train history. The park includes a presidential event will also feature a LEGO club building various miniature train layouts. train, Roald Amundsen Pullman Car, The layouts are surrounded by LEGO which four of the country’s leaders hopped aboard before Air Force One towns, cars and people. “They find some prominent well- transported them. The park also has a Mercy Car, known areas and they build LEGO based on those areas and incorporate which was a gift from France to each state that assisted them during the trains,” Garcia said. The event typically attracts 8,000 to World War. “Arizona has that on display here at 9,000 people over the two days. Garcia said he believes the event is popular be- our facility,” Garcia said. In addition to walking through cause people are fascinated with the rethe Roald Amundsen Pullman Car, alistic miniature trains. visitors have the opportunity to walk through the Santa Fe package car. Coming to fruition The museum shares a good deal of Forty years ago the park became a reality after Stillman asked his parents to information about train history, raildonate 100 acres to the City of Scotts- roading, how steam engines assisted dale. Thirty of those acres became what with copper mines, package cars and is now known as the McCormick-Still- communication with telegraphs. “There is some really cool stuff inman Railroad Park. “When they renovated the park, they side the museum,” Garcia said. For more information, visit www. added a platform and station and they added Stillman’s name in there,” Garcia, or call (480) 312-2312. said.

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Ambassadors ... continued from page 5

An in-depth training session is set for Oct. 3. For more information on how you can get involved, contact Racine at (480) 312-2342. Applications and a background check will be required. The ambassador program is a popular one that continues to thrive. According to Racine, in 2014, the program had 94 members. This year, it’s expected to top the 100 mark. The volunteers enjoy this program because they are working with people who have common interests and en-

joy socializing, she said. The diverse volunteer group ranges from 20 to 80 years old. “What’s so great about this program is that it appeals to so many people’s interests,” said Racine. The ambassadors can be found on Main Street and Brown Avenue, as well as Fifth Avenue and Stetson. Each cart is equipped with 30 to 50 maps, calendars, booklets and brochures. Ambassadors are easy to find because they are given a name badge and uniform.

Men’s basketball and flag football leagues forming The J has begun registering men for its fall basketball and flag football leagues. Play for all leagues begins in late September or early October. The J’s flag football league is recreational and open to men age 18 and over. All teams will play seven regular-season games with the top eight teams going to playoffs. Play begins Sunday, Oct. 4. The J offers three basketball leagues: Over 40, B-1 competitive and B-2 semi-competitive. All teams play eight regular-season games with the top eight teams going to playoffs. The Over-40 league play begins Tuesday,

Sept. 29. B-1 and B-2 leagues are open to men age 18 and older. B-1 play begins Tuesday, Sept. 29, and B-2 play begins Thursday, Oct. 1 The J is an inclusive community center located at 12701 N. Scottsdale Rd., and includes two state-of-the art indoor gymnasiums and expansive sports fields. Leagues are open to members and nonmembers. All are welcome, regardless of faith, background or ability. For more information, visit www.

DuBois set to be honored American author, profiler and me- special Golden Heart Award will be dium Allison DuBois will be honored presented to Billie Jo and Judd Herfor her work with a Hope Award at berger for their outstanding work and Debbie Gaby’s 2015 Celebrity Cat- contributions to the community. This walk presented by Honor year’s beneficiaries also inHealth. DuBois’ psychic clude many of Debbie Gaby abilities have assisted U.S. Charities, along with Camp law enforcement officials in Soaring Eagle and the Virsolving crimes, forming the ginia G. Piper Cancer Cenbasis of the TV series “Meter. dium” starring Patricia ArIn addition to the runquette. way fashion show, the event Hosted by Debbie Gaby also includes “Pretty in Pink Charities and chaired by Pat Allison DuBois Dream Boxes,” a live aucBondurant, the charity fundraiser will tion, and a delicious lunch prepared celebrate its ninth biennial walk down by Executive Chef Michael Cairns. the runway at the Omni Scottsdale For more information about purchasResort & Spa at Montelucia in Scott- ing tickets, hosting a table, donations sdale on from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Tues- or sponsorship, call Jane Lanning at day, Oct. 13. (602) 821-6000 or visit www.debbieIn addition to honoring DuBois, a

Page 8

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Now that Halloween is approaching, will you be trick-or-treating with the kids or going to a neighborhood celebration? While trick-or-treating numbers are declining, we’re fond of the annual tradition. JustGridiron be sure to walk looking back with your kids to ensure their safety. Welcome to the community Shona Salon & Spa, an Aveda concept salon offering a variety of services including the Vichy Hydrotherapy treatment, as well as facials, pedicures, manicures, massages, hair treatments and cuts. The salon is located at 15090 N. Northsight Blvd. For more information, visit Scottsdale Community College is seeking players from its 1975 football team for a 40-year reunion celebration during Homecoming weekend. The reunion will start with a reception and dinner Friday, Oct. 9, followed by a full day of events Saturday, Oct. 10. In addition to a “fun” golf tournament, players will attend SCC’s annual Athletic Hall of Fame reception honoring Larry

Philpot, the school’s first head football coach, and the 1981 national champion volleyball team. Contact Rick Sowers at (480) 694-3450 or It’s time to schedule that babysitter. Now! Fall festivals are in full swing, and while some are kid-friendly, maybe it’s best leave the little ones home as you hop on over to the Arizona Taco Festival at Salt River Fields or other events in the Valley. In honor of International Day of the Girl, Kendra Scott and the Girls Rule Foundation are teaming up for a day of sweets, champagne and shopping. From 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 10, Kendra Scott will donate 20 percent of sales to the 501(c)(3). The first 50 people through the doors will receive a dreamLAB Leader Kit, which equips girls in middle and high school with the materials to start her own, peer-led, inspirational, afterschool club. The store is located in Scottsdale Quarter, 15147 N. Scottsdale Rd., Suite

EastValley Valleyclinic Clinic Givessolutions New East provides for Sciatica pain sufferers Hope for Back Pain Mark Anderson, a (Chandler, AZ} patient who’d tried back Neuromodulation. It’s a surgery twice, says this big word for a big step (Chandler, AZ) There are several provides a long term reduction in the treatment has changed forward in the treatment different kinds of migraine headaches intensity, duration and frequency his life: “It seemed of like of chronic back pain, and a wide variety of methods to treat these headaches. I’d run out of options to particularly for those them. therelief most debilitating Patients can “try out” stop mythis pain,therapy but now who’veAmong not found headaches are intractable migraines. This before choosing to go ahead a I’m on the movewith all the from back surgery. refers to migraine pain that continues permanent implant. Novocur’s president time pain free.” More than a third inofspite all traditional and CEO Dr. Alex Bigham says, “Our Neuromodulation has backof surgeries fail to attempts of migraine prevention and treatment. priority is always to match the also proven to be very effective relieve pain for more than Neuromodulation technology helps Simply put,These they Failed are migraine headaches best treatment for kind foreach otherspecific pain problems five years. failed back surgery patients at that just won’t go away. of pain.” such as intractable chronic Back Surgery Syndrome Novocur clinic. Novocur Clinic Bigham adds that neuromodulation migraines, sciatic leg pain, patients canPain nowManagement be iseffectively achievingtreated significant results for has also proven effective for other peripheral neuropathy along with failed back with a concept called treating intractable migraines with pain problems related to failed back surgery syndrome. neuromodulation available at Novocur Pain a Management breakthrough method called surgeries, sciatic leg pain, Clinic. Novocur’s president and and CEOperipheral Dr. neuromodulation or neurostimulation neuropathy. A small electrical current is directed at Alex Bigham says, “We’re very proud to therapy. A comprehensive guideadvanced to the pain relay centers of the spinal cord, be at the forefront in using A very small, thin device emits an understanding migraine headaches replacing severe pain with a pleasant techniques for a wide variety of pain electric current to nerve blocking and manyFrom other types of pain and pain sensation of vibration. It’stissue, as though problems. head to toe, we offer the pain signals and replacing them with treatments is available at the nervous system is being tricked into effective treatments for chronic pain. For specific questions and appointments a feeling pleasant vibrationother felt in thethe back of something than pain. Details about neuromodulation call the clinic directly at (480) 855-6686. the head. This nerve blocking effect The implantable device that delivers the and other methods for pain relief are stimulation is called a spinal cord implant available at or by calling stimulator. (480) 855-6686.

ImpulsUS is changing the location of its spiritual gatherings, as well as the day and time of its meetings. It’s moving from Old Town to Scottsdale Congregational Church, 4425 N. Granite Reef Rd. At 9 a.m. Saturdays, congregants can enjoy meditation, chanting, prayer, contemplation, a brief talk or full conversation.

by dining at Grimaldi’s Pizza from 5 p.m. to 9 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 11, at the Scottsdale location, 4000 N. Scottsdale Rd. For $75, patrons can have all of the Grimaldi’s pizza, salad, and cannolis they want. Beer and wine are included. For more information, visit

Organ Stop Pizza in Mesa will be celebrating its 20th year at its current location. The restaurant-meets-music-venue will offer 1995 pricing! A four-topping pizza is just $13.59, rather than the normal $18.99, so now is a great time to get dinner and show at this historic East Valley landmark. Help PACC911—or Phoenix Animal Care Coalition 911—raise money for its emergency medical fund

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LEARN HOW TO: • Know if you have enough money to retire • Establish a plan to minimize your tax risk • Protect your portfolio against stock market loss during retirement • Use the 3 basic types of retirement accounts to maximize cash flow in retirement • Develop strategies to maximize your social security income that include insulating it from potential taxes • Avoid the three pitfalls of retirement distribution • Understand if your portfolio is truly “diversified” • Plan for incapacity due to illness or injury • Reduce, or eliminate unwanted expenses or delays with estate planning

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REGISTRATION FORM REGISTRATION FEE: $49 (advance registration required) I WILL ATTEND: Saturday Workshop (Sept. 26th & Oct. 3rd) Thursday Workshop (Oct. 1st & Oct. 8th) Wednesday Workshop (Oct. 14th & Oct. 21st) Saturday Workshop (Oct. 17th & Oct. 24th)


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Online Reservations: Complete the registration form and mail with your check made payable to Adult Education Programs Mailing Address: Adult Education Programs 14300 N. Northsight Blvd., Suite 122 Scottsdale, AZ 85260

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Each workshop consists of two sessions. Workshops held at: SCOTTSDALE COMMUNITY COLLEGE

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Wednesday Workshop Building SB – Room 184


Saturday Workshop

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For additional workshop dates, locations, more information, or to register online please visit:

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Nearby News • For News Around Our Neighborhood


WORKSHOP DESCRIPTION WHO SHOULD ATTEND THIS WORKSHOP You will find this workshop relevant if you are developing a retirement plan, nearing retirement, or recently retired. Regardless of your stage in the process, you’ll learn updated strategies that will help you build and preserve wealth in volatile times. Above all, this workshop is designed to help you assess your current financial position, then lay out a personalized roadmap that helps you achieve your retirement goals. WHY THIS WORKSHOP MATTERS Many of the retirement strategies utilized by your parents have grown outdated and may no longer have application to those looking to retire today. This workshop compares and contrasts the old retirement paradigms of yesteryear and the new paradigms of today as you prepare to retire


Your instructors are Garry Madaline & John Kieber. Investment Advisory Services offered through Brookstone Capital Management, LLC, a SEC Registered Investment Advisor. United Retirement Advisors Group, Inc. is

in the 21st century. You’ll discover how to insulate yourself from the risk of rising taxes, protect your Social Security from taxation, and avoid common pitfalls as you distribute your assets in retirement. Perhaps most importantly, this workshop will teach you how to develop a personalized strategy as you confront the challenges of retiring in a rapidly changing world. BALANCED FINANCIAL INFORMATION There’s a difference between taking your financial cues from media outlets and learning the basics of retirement planning from a trusted, reliable, unbiased source. This workshop is designed to give you an exhaustive and comprehensive view of financial education while uncovering the many new pitfalls that threaten to derail many retirees in the 21st century.

not affiliated with Brookstone Capital Management. This event is not sponsored nor endorsed by ASU, Maricopa Community Colleges, the Social Security Administration or any other Government Agency.

PROVIDED IN THIS COURSE UNBIASED APPROACH Instead of focusing on a specific strategy or topic, this course takes a more comprehensive view of your retirement. This broad-based approach lays a foundation for proactive planning in an updated, 21st century context. Because of the educational nature of the workshop, no specific financial products are presented or discussed. AN INTERACTIVE CLASSROOM SETTING This course is taught by a nationwide network of instructors. These instructors are financial professionals from your community who bring to their workshops years of experience and knowledge from their careers in personal finance. They often supplement their presentation with real life stories and experiences to help personalize the principles and strategies taught in their workshops. This personal and interactive approach to the material helps make the educational process both practical and informative.

THE CHANGING WORLD OF RETIREMENT PLANNING™ WORKBOOKS As part of this course, you will receive a two volume set of workbooks You’ll receive a two-volume set that provides examples of workbooks. and illustrations designed to reinforce the concepts taught in the workshop. These workbooks help you follow along during the presentation and give you a step-by-step process to help implement the knowledge you obtain during the course. OPTIONAL ONE-ON-ONE STRATEGY SESSION If you have questions on how the principles you learned in this workshop apply specifically to your financial situation, you may arrange for a private strategy session with your instructor after the conclusion of the course. The strategy session is complimentary for all attendees but is not required.

WORKSHOP OVERVIEW RETIRING IN THE 21ST CENTURY • The old retirement paradigm vs. the new paradigm • How to create a clear vision for retirement • Creating a retirement road map • Keys to transitioning to retirement TAX RATE RISK • Why experts say tax rates could double • How rising taxes may affect your retirement cash flow • The “Catch 22” of 401k’s and IRA’s • How lost deductions may affect your taxes in retiremen RETIREMENT DISTRIBUTION PLANNING • The three basic retirement accounts • How to accumulate dollars in the right types of accounts for retirement • What’s better for you: taxdeferred or tax-advantaged accounts? • How to define a “true” taxadvantaged investment • When should you convert to a Roth? • How IRA’s and 401k’s cause Social Security taxation • Strategies to reduce or eliminate taxes in retirement ESTATE PLANNING • Planning for incapacity • Reducing estate taxes • A will vs. a trust • Types of trusts • How to avoid probate • Asset gifting • Transferring property at death

MAXIMIZING SOCIAL SECURITY • The causes of Social Security taxation • The Social Security thresholds you need to be aware of • The real cost of Social Security taxation • Strategies to eliminate Social Security taxation • Social Security maximization strategies RETIREMENT DISTRIBUTION PITFALLS • How the new rules on “Rate of Withdrawal” affect you • How to ensure you won’t run out of money in retirement • How to liquidate your retirement assets in the right order • How to protect against “sequence of returns” risk PROTECTING AGAINST MARKET LOSS • The impact of dramatic market loss in retirement • Is “buy and hold” appropriate in retirement? • How to protect against the two types of investment risk • How to protect your assets from stock market volatility • Why “asset allocation” alone may not be enough • How to truly diversify your retirement portfolio LONG-TERM CARE PLANNING • How a long-term care event may affect your retirement • Medicaid spend-down rules • Community spouse rules • The 4 common alternatives to pay for long-term care • Recent innovations in long-term care planning

For additional workshop dates, locations, more information, or to register online please visit:

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Celebrity chef from Scottsdale publishes cookbook By Meghan McCoy “I’m a chef and an artist, but I am A 30-year chef, Thomas Gosney not an author,” he said. “I want to has his grandmother to thank for his teach and there is still a need for a career. cookbook out there because they As a child, he would receive little aren’t telling you enough.” dough balls and a choice of recipes Besides recipes, the cookbook is from his grandmother. With each full of history about Gosney and anvisit, his passion for food grew. ecdotes. “Method of Procedure” inNow the Scottscludes recipes that dale resident is sharare tied intimately to ing that love with his life. his book “Method of “It’s a go-to for anyProcedure,” which thing,” he said of the highlights some of his assortment of recifavorite, nutritional pes included in the recipes. It offers imbook—soups, salads portant behind-theand salad dressings, scenes details that entrées and desserts other cookbooks and all with a healthy recipes often miss. twist. “I’m going to All of the recipes push the envelope take less than 30 minand play risky. Food utes to prepare and Celebrity chef Thomas Gosney needs to be awesome.” published the cookbook “Method they are written in Other recipes inof Procedure.” a way as if Gosney clude cauliflower is standing next to the person. His grits, Chilean sea bass, zucchini pasta notes, he said, are made to be suc- and homemade barbecue sauce. He cessful. said Americans are calling for a book

Thomas Gosney, a chef of 30 years, created a cookbook that breaks down recipes, helping home cooks prepare perfect meals.

like this—recipes that are simple and not confusing. Gosney hopes his cookbook will be used repeatedly. “I want to help people to eat better and feel better,” he said. Gosney has influenced many, including former NBA star Shaquille O’Neal. A onetime chef at a fiveDiamond hotel, Gosney was hired to be O’Neal’s chef when the athlete was with the Orlando Magic. The two

worked together for 17 years. “My job was to feed him for his career,” Gosney said. Since he days with O’Neal, Gosney has found that high-profile corporate clients want nutritional, healthy meals. “I’m making cutting-edge, hightech nutritional cuisine,” Gosney said. Visit or for more information.

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Who plays where Northeast Valley: The Salt River Rafters, who will share their stadium with the Saguaros, will play at Salt River Fields and will be stocked with prospects from the hometown Arizona Diamondbacks, Colorado Rockies, Washington Nationals, New York Mets and Toronto Blue Jays. The Scottsdale Scorpions play at Scottsdale Stadium and will include prospects from the Boston Red Sox, Minnesota Twins, Cleveland Indians, San Francisco Giants and Detroit Tigers. West Valley: The Glendale Desert Dogs play at Camelback Ranch and will feature prospects from the Chicago White Sox, Los Angeles Dodgers, Pittsburgh Pirates, Philadelphia Phillies and Houston Astros. The Peoria Javalinas will play at Peoria Sports Complex with prospects from the San Diego Padres, Atlanta Braves, Cincinnati Reds, Seattle Mariners and Baltimore Orioles. And, the Surprise Saguaros, who will play at Salt River Fields while the Surprise Stadium is remodeled, will include prospects from the Milwaukee Brewers, New York Yankees, Kansas City Royals, Texas Rangers and St. Louis Cardinals. Southeast Valley: The Mesa Solar Sox play at Cubs Park in Mesa and will include players from the Chicago Cubs (of course), Miami Marlins, Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim, Oakland Athletics and Tampa Bay Rays.

Meet the


Craig Kimbrel (Braves closer), Tommy LaStella (Braves 2B), Andrew McCutchen (Pirates CF), Salvador Perez (Royals C), Albert Pujols (Angels 1B/ DH), Giancarlo Stanton (Marlins RF), Marcus Stroman (Blue Jays RHP), Troy Tulowitzki (Rockies SS) and Mike Trout (Angels CF). The AFL is also among the most affordable entertainment values in Arizona this fall. A family pass, priced at only $120, admits up to six people for every game. “And it’s open seating. You can sit anywhere to like to get up close and personal,” added Cobb.


If you live in the Valley, baseball season is just starting to ramp up as many families are eager to get up close and personal with future major league stars at a price that can’t be beat. Throughout October and November, the Valley will serve as home to six Arizona Fall League (AFL) teams comprised by many of Major League Baseball’s (MLB) elite young prospects—some of whom hail from here in the Valley. “The Arizona Fall League is regarded throughout professional baseball as the finishing school for top prospects,” explained league director Steve Cobb. “It features top prospects from every single organization in Major League Baseball.” The AFL’s role in baseball’s development process goes deeper than players, too. The league has helped future major league managers, coaches, umpires and front office administrators and executives reach the big leagues. For instance, 36 former AFL managers and players have become major league managers and 13 of those are managing today on the MLB field. Fans—especially families—certainly are not forgotten, either. “We also are proud to offer an affordable alternative for mom, dad and the kids to enjoy professional baseball played at the highest level by an assortment of minor-league all stars and firstround draft choices who are headed to the major leagues,” said Cobb. Approximately 60 percent of players selected for the Fall League reach the major leagues. Since its inception, the AFL is responsible for helping develop: 231 MLB All-Stars, 36 MLB managers, 53 MLB umpires, 25 MLB Rookies of the Year, 13 MLB MVPs, eight MLB All-Star Game MVPs, five Cy Young Award winners and three World Series MVPs. Some of the MLB standouts who played in the AFL in recent years include: Starlin Castro (Cubs SS), Aroldis Chapman (Reds closer), Josh Donaldson (Athletics 3B), Sean Doolittle (Athletics LHP), Freddie Freeman (Braves 1B), Bryce Harper (Nationals LF), Drew Hutchison (Blue Jays RHP),


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notre dame prep briefs

School honored at National Youth Arts Awards

Celebration set for new football field

Notre Dame Preparatory was honored at the 10th annual National Youth Arts Awards ceremony with three awards and 11 nominations for the 2014-2015 performance season. The event was held on Aug. 16 at Marcos de Niza High School in Tempe. The Artist of the Year award was presented to senior Hale Stewart for his work in NDP’s “The Addams Family” and Greasepaint Theater’s productions of “Hairspray,” “Into the Woods” and “Seussical.” Emily Temple (‘14), now a theater major at Azusa Pacific University, won Best Supporting Actress in a Musical for her role as Alice Beineke in “The Addams Family.” Notre Dame Prep also won Best Ensemble for “The Addams Family.” Other NDP students recognized at the ceremony were nominees Lauren Lord, Emma Nowicki, Anna Sera, Olivia Twiford and Keegan Luther for their performances in “The Addams Family” and Hayley Accord and Gabi Johnson

The Notre Dame Prep Saints will play their first home game on the school’s new Bemis Field on Friday, Sept. 25. Kick-off will be at 7 p.m. with NDP squaring off against Sunnyslope High School. In celebration of the field’s debut, the school will host a Friday Night Lights Block Party from 5 p.m. to 9 p.m. in the parking lot adjacent to the field. The entire Notre Dame Prep community including area residents are invited to join current NDP families, alumni and supporters at the event, which will include food trucks, games and activities. There is no admission charge.

Several Notre Dame Prep students were honored during the National Youth Arts Awards ceremony.

for their roles in “The Curious Savage.” “The Addams Family” production also received nominations for Outstanding Production, Direction, Set Design and Costume Design. 2013 NDP graduate Alex Martinez, a musical theater major at the University of Arizona, won the award for Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Musical for his role as Corny Collins in Desert Foothills Theater’s production of “Hairspray.” NDP Drama Director Bonnie Wilson and students Hale Stewart, Emily Temple (‘14) and Martinez received trophies at the National Youth Arts Awards.

Athletes, coach recognized by AIA Seven student athletes and one coach Bradley Friedman and Edmund Wong, at Notre Dame Preparatory rePlayers of the Year, Boys Tencently received certificates from nis; Edmund Wong, Player of the Arizona Interscholastic Assothe Year, Boys Tennis; Alexa ciation recognizing their achieveCooke and Alyssa Heid, Playments in Division II athletics, ers of the Year, Girls Tennis; sections IV and VI, for the 2015 and Lexi Lehman, Player of spring sports season. the Year and Division Player NDP girls tennis coach Shelley The student recipients are: Alex of the Year, Girls Tennis. Gorzelany, All Section Second Dinges was named NDP girls tennis coach Section VI Coach Team, Baseball; Alex Dickey, All of the Year. Shelley Dinges was named Section Second Team, Softball; Section VI Coach of the Year.

The football field is named for NDP’s first football coach, Scot A. Bemis who led his teams to state championship wins in 2007 and 2008. Bemis died of cancer in January 2012 at age 45. The new field features a high-definition, digital video scoreboard, artificial turf, state-of-the-art LED stadium lighting and a home team grandstand with seats spelling NDP. Bemis Field will also be venue for school’s hockey and lacrosse home games. Bemis coached the NDP girls soccer team to its first state championship in 2009. Notre Dame Preparatory is located at 9701 E. Bell Rd.

Community invited to 10th annual culinary festival Chefs from popular Valley restaurants will gather on the campus of Notre Dame Preparatory on Oct. 24 to offer tastings of their bestselling dishes at the school’s 10th annual culinary festival. The public is invited to attend the casual outdoor festival at 6 p.m. on the NDP campus at 9701 E. Bell Rd., Scottsdale. The 2014 festival drew more than 500 guests to the school. Tastings, hosted cocktails and live music performed by Elvis Before Noon are included in the $100 ticket price. Guests must be 21 and older. Online event registration and raffle tickets are available at The reduced ticket price for alumni (age 21+) is $50.


Raffle ticket prices are $50 each, three for $100 and 20 for $500. The grand prize is $5,000 or one year of free school tuition. Other prizes include baskets of restaurant gift cards valued at over $500 per basket. Participating restaurants and sponsors for this year’s festival are The Capital Grille, Ciao Grazie, Four Peaks Brewing Company, Fleming’s Prime Steakhouse & Wine Bar, Jalapeno Inferno, Tom’s Thumb, Grimaldi’s Pizzeria, Dutch Bros. Coffee and the restaurants of the Fairmont Scottsdale Princess Resort—Bourbon Steak, Ironwood American Kitchen, La Hacienda and Toro.


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meet your neighbor

looking back

Museum, “the men of the community” gathered and built a one-room schoolhouse. From these humble beginnings, Scottsdale Unified School District has grown to include 31 schools and more than 25,000 students.

In this photo from 1906, teacher Hattie Green poses in front of Scottsdale’s one-room schoolhouse with her students.


Scottsdale schools through the decades


Scottsdale High School was built in 1923. The first graduating class had three students. In this photo from 1935, members of the drama club pose in elegant dress.

Students practice calisthenics during a May Day program outside of the “Little Red School House”—Scottsdale’s first grammar school—in this photo from the 1920s.

Scottsdale’s school district is one of the city’s oldest institutions. In 1896 Winfield Scott and other settlers successfully petitioned the county to create a new district. That September, according to the Scottsdale Historical




looking back


By Scott Shumaker

During Scottsdale’s first decades, students walked or rode horses to school. As the small community grew, however, a bus became necessary to serve the community. The town paid the bus driver $1 for each round trip. In this photo, one student thrusts a baseball-gloved hand out of the window. Photo circa 1925.

Scottsdale High School’s 1936 football squad strikes a pose.

Council concern shrouds Desert Discovery Center

Scottsdale hosts Innovation Arizona Summit Oct. 1

By Mariah McKenzie For more than 20 years, the Desert Discovery Center has been a vision for Scottsdale. Throughout those two decades, the project has grown and become more complex, raising the eyebrows of councilmembers and residents. The center, which would serve as a place to interpret the nearby McDowell Sonoran Preserve, was the topic of an hour-long discussion at the Sept. 8 Scottsdale City Council meeting. According to Councilwoman Kathy Littlefield, there are two major questions that need to be answered about the project. “The first question is, ‘How will it be funded?’” said Littlefield. “Secondly, ‘Where will the center be located?’” Vice Mayor Linda Milhaven agreed. “We want a more solid price tag,” said Milhaven of the Desert Discovery Center committee’s task.

Many of the state’s top leaders in science, technology and education will gather in Scottsdale Oct. 1 for the Arizona Innovation Summit. The summit will showcase cuttingedge programs and products linked to STEAM—science, technology, engineering, art and math. It also serves as a prime networking and professional development opportunity for STEAM professionals and educators. The summit is a joint collaborative between Arizona SciTech and the Arizona Commerce Authority, and is focused on the lifecycle of Innovation—from Inspiration to Commercialization. Featured speakers include Arizona Board of Regents President Eileen Klein and Steven Zylstra, president and CEO of the Arizona Technology Council. The summit takes place from 7:45 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Scottsdale Center for the Performing Arts, 7380 E. Second St. Early registration for the summit is $20 and can be made at: www.azscitech. com.

Page 16

Just like the controversial WestWorld, which spent many years on the drawing board, the Desert Discovery Center has great potential. Councilman David Smith fears that the Desert Discovery Center will face the same problems that occurred in the development of WestWorld. The facility wasn’t presented to the public until after it was already approved, which didn’t allow citizens to offer opinions about it, Littlefield explained. As of yet, Scottsdale taxpayers have not been asked about the Desert Discovery Center. “I am not going to support this project until the public has been asked,” Smith said. The goal is to gain public support for the development of this project. According to Smith, the project has the potential to be something unique to Scottsdale, but the main focus is to better the community.

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e need your help in completing our new community map, designed exclusively for Nearby News by talented artist Palmer Saylor III. Please email any additions you would like to see on the map, including local landmarks, businesses serving our community and other relevant items to mapit@nearbynews. com.

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Fall League ... continued from page 13

Finally, just as MLB features signature events—such as its All-Star Game and Home Run Derby—so does the AFL. Major events during the 2015 AFL season include:

A NCALA C OUNTRY C LUB Your Neighborhood Has Everything WHICH INCLUDES THE ANCALA COUNTRY CLUB Your home is just minutes from the spectacular Ancala Country Club. For more than 24 years, we’ve been creating enduring family memories, and now we’d like to start those for you. Here in this remarkable refuge from the everyday, golf and the good life is enjoyed by Young Professionals and their families. Our membership provides a wide range of great activities and amenities including:

 18 Hole Pete Dye Championship Golf Course

 State-of-the-Art Fitness Center  Exciting Youth Programs  Tennis Courts  Lap Pool At Ancala everything is transparent & flexible. Unlike most country clubs, there are no hidden or mandatory monthly fees which makes your membership both convenient and affordable. Golf Memberships Starting at $395.00 Don’t miss our Early Fall Enrollment Program! Plus Mention this Ad and receive $500.00 off your initiation fee!

If you haven’t experienced Ancala lately Come see what your neighborhood country club has to offer!

To learn more about memberships and the application process, contact Colette Bunch.(480) 391-1096.


• Bowman Hitting Challenge, 6:35 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 17, Salt River Fields • Fall Stars Game, 6:08 p.m., Saturday, Nov. 7, Salt River Fields • Military Appreciation Game (Saguaros at Rafters), 6:08 p.m. Saturday,

Nov. 14, Salt River Fields • AFL Championship Game, 1:08 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 21, Scottsdale Stadium “Every AFL game is a showcase of future major leaguers, many of whom will reach star status like Mike Trout and Giancarlo Stanton,” Cobb said. “It is destination baseball for families at an affordable price in perfect weather played in modern, comfortable stadiums.” Visit for information and tickets or call (480) 9901005.

Saguaro loses tough game to Pinnacle By Justin Toscano After looking lifeless and trailing Phoenix Pinnacle 17-0 at halftime on Friday, Sept. 4, Saguaro football’s second-half push made it interesting. Its offense went stagnant once again in the final minutes, though, and lead to a 2012 defeat. But the chances were there. The Sabercats had two opportunities to tie the game with a touchdown drive, including one in which Pinnacle sophomore running back Hunter Griggs fumbled on the 1-yard line with less than 2 minutes left in regulation when the game seemed all but over. Saguaro took the ball inside the opponent 30-yard line, but threw four straight incompletions, which ended all hopes of a 99-yard drive to tie the game. The Pioneers (1-1) struck first when freshman quarterback Spencer Rattler scrambled out of the pocket and found senior receiver Anthony Vaughn for a touchdown with 22 seconds left in the first quarter. Perhaps an even bigger story in that quarter was Saguaro’s lack of discipline on defense—the Sabercats were called for four offside penalties. It appeared things were looking up at the beginning of the second quarter when Saguaro (1-2) was driving to tie the game, but Pinnacle’s defense— stout all game—held for a goal-line stand. Rattler’s second touchdown pass of the game was a deep ball to Nick Spohn, who made an impressive grab to extend the lead to 17-0. Just as Saguaro was trying to get a quick score before halftime, Sabercat

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receiver Robert Williams’ near 50-yard run after a screen pass was called back for holding. Byron Murphy, a four-star wide receiver and corner back recruit, said Saguaro head coach Jason Mohns talked about the penalties at halftime. “I think we were just too excited listening to the crowd and I think we just had to calm down and play our game,” said Murphy, who recently trimmed his list of top universities down to eight. Momentum appeared to shift toward Saguaro when Pinnacle’s Keaton Tardio muffed a kickoff, which happened three times for the team. It led to good field position and the Sabercats’ first touchdown of the game. On their ensuing possession, the Sabercats converted 4th and 2 and 3rd and 11 on consecutive sets of downs, setting them up for a touchdown on a quarterback sneak from senior Kare’ Lyles, a Wisconsin commit. A blocked extra point on its first scoring drive forced Saguaro to go for two on its next, but Murphy was stuffed. Saguaro’s offensive stagnancy returned, as it was unable to tie the game in its final two possessions. “We didn’t start off as a team, but we picked it up at the end (of the game),” Murphy said. “We got to practice hard and get ready for the next game—we can’t look back to these games that we lose, we have to look forward onto the next team.” Saguaro bounced back on Sept. 11, to beat Dobson 49-7. The next game is 7 p.m. Friday, Sept. 18, at Westwood High School in Mesa.


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Museum captures the true ‘spirit’ of the West By Tracy House A lot has changed in Old Town Scottsdale over the 20 years since I lived in “The West’s Most Western Town.” Showing my kids the area and spending time with them at Western Spirit: Scottsdale’s Museum of the West was like turning back the clock and immersing myself in the Wild West. The huge, open and airy museum opened its doors in January with rotating exhibitions of Western art and cultural treasures on loan from some of the world’s foremost collectors and institutions. My daughter, Megan, and son, Jacob, passed a few hours with me roaming through the halls of the building, admiring the numerous paintings,

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sculptures, artifacts and interactive exhibits throughout the museum. To begin our tour of the 43,000-square-foot museum in Scottsdale’s historic arts district, we followed the wagon wheels suspended from the ceiling. There are eight exhibitions to view, but these change throughout the year to showcase the artistry from 19 Western states. Walking through the galleries, we were treated to artwork depicting the Lewis and Clark expedition, bronze sculptures, Native American pottery and blankets and of course, the western collection of cowboy artifacts. This was by far my kids’ favorite area. They especially enjoyed a competitive game of “Chutes and Ladders” on the table-sized game


board decorated with hand-painted waterfalls and Pueblo Indianstyle Kiva ladders. Displays of sheriffs’ badges, Old West guns, spurs, saddles, saloon and gambling paraphernalia, playbills from Wild West shows and interactive puzzles piqued their curiosity and kept them engaged. her hands by the fire, Megan House takes a little break Included were John Warming from the museum tour. Wayne’s boots, photos of the Lone Ranger and numerous display. There are numerous photo other Wild West memorabilia in the opportunities and Megan made collected works. friends with a bison on loan in the Moving throughout the collections, hallway near the courtyard. Jacob was interested in the artwork While it was a bit too hot to sit showcasing a reverse-perspective outside, a desert courtyard with painting, an optical illusion, and found sculptural works and exotic desert it engaging to study the examples on plants should be inviting as the

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temperatures cool. In addition, the auditorium features a 10-minute film, “Spirit Is,” on the hour, highlighting the story of the American West. There is a gift shop carrying unique western items from artists throughout the 19 Western states. The museum provides a visual journey of the West, past and present, through its varying Jacob and Megan House compete to see who can complete their puzzle first at one of the kiosks. perspectives, artworks, authentic voices and inspiring learn how the settlers persevered and accounts of life for visitors to enjoy tamed the West. and capture the essence of the frontier Museum hours are 9:30 a.m. to 5 spirit. p.m. Tuesday through Saturday; 11 Docent-led tours are available with a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday; and 9:30 a.m. to admission which is $13 for adults; $8 9 p.m. Scottsdale Artwalk Thursdays. for students with an ID and children 6 The Western Spirit: Scottsdale’s to 17; $11 for seniors (65+) and active Museum of the West, is located at military; museum members and 3830 N. Marshall Way, Scottsdale. children 5 and under are free. There Check the website for upcoming is plenty to see, so wear comfortable events and more information, www. walking shoes and be prepared to or call take your time through the exhibits to (480) 686-9539.


Student Chronicles

Know a student who is doing something extraordinary? Email the news to Anne Justine Houser graduLaura La Terra is a member of ated cum laude with a Bachelor the bicentennial class of 2019 at of Arts in Spanish and Colgate University in international relations Hamilton, New York. Of from Wheaton Colthe 8,722 applications to lege in Wheaton, IlliColgate last year, just 26 nois. Wheaton College percent were accepted. graduates join a worldThe average high school wide network of 44,000 GPA for accepted stualumni. dents was 3.8 out of 4.0. Colgate received appliAmanda Wisinger cations from 49 states, graduated from UniverWashington, D.C., and sity of Wisconsin, earn113 countries. ing a Bachelor of Science degree in biology Luke Roh, a member and psychology from of the Colgate Univerthe College of Letters sity class of 2015, earned and Science. She was the dean’s award for acaamong 6,700 graduates demic excellence for the who participated in the Univer- Spring 2015 semester. The university of Wisconsin-Madison’s Spring sity is located in Hamilton, New 2015 commencement exercises. York.

*For Maricopa County residents. Rio Salado College is an accredited institution. Online classes may have in-person components, testing requirements, block calendar guidelines and require proof of legal residency. Payment plan options and financial aid are available to those who qualify. The Maricopa Community Colleges are EEO/AA Institutions. IA_AD_NearbyNews-Gen_0815

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Desert Mountain High School students performed for their peers at the Palomino Library’s “Sultans of Rock” program. According to the Sultans of Rock’s website, the musicians perform Saturdays for children ages 12 and older. Check the Scottsdale Library’s website,, for details. To watch a Sultans of Rock session, visit Photos by Becky Smith photo page



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1. Steve Speisman plays an original song to honor those affected by 9/11. 2. From left: Matt Vehrs vice president; Eva Turner president; and Trey Calahan, vice president of the Sultans of Rock. 3. Kyle Green gives feedback to Trey Calahan after his performance. 4. Eva Turner plays the guitar at the Sultans of Rock practice hour. 5. Matt Vehrs plays the guitar and Eva Turner offers backup vocals. 6. Sabby Hedding sings and plays. 7. The Sultans of Rock at Desert Mountain High School. 8. Kyle Green plays his guitar for his peers. 9. Trey Calahan strums and sings to his song. 10. Sultans of Rock attracts a large crowd of musicians and aficionados. hearsay

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Protecting Your Family

Is Your Most Important Decision Estate Planning Revocable Living Trusts Irrevocable Trusts Probate Prenuptial Agreements

Guardianships Conservatorships Powers of Attorney Advanced Health Care


480.609.0011 | 14850 N. Scottsdale Rd., Ste. 450 Scottsdale, AZ 85254 On the web at

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slices of life By Jill Pertler

A letter to me 20 years ago


We all change a little each day. Our experiences mold us. I’m not the same person I was 20 years ago—and I’m not just referring to my pants size. It would be interesting (to say the least) if we could go back and talk to the person we were two decades ago. What advice and insight would we give? And would the person we were then listen to us now—or not? Dear me from 1995, You are embroiled in the business and “busyness” of parenting. Two young children depend on you and you’re about to top that off with a couple more in the coming years. I know. It sounds overwhelming, but you can do it. Sleep is overrated anyway and adult naps were invented for a reason. You feel as though this stage and

their neediness will never end. Believe me, it will. You might think you know it all at this point (that’s one thing that hasn’t changed about us during the last 20 years) but you don’t. Not really. We never do. But I do have a few snippets of knowledge that might benefit you now and in the years to come. First, I have some good news: They will grow up. You will sleep through the night on a regular basis and as an added bonus you won’t have to set a substantial portion of your weekly spending toward diapers. Next, I have some bad news: They will grow up. It will come more quickly than you ever could have imagined. And as you lie awake in bed at 2 a.m. you will recall their middle-of-the-night cries with fondness and longing. There will


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even be times when you wish for it to happen again, maybe just once, to be able to smell their baby breath and remind you that you are a young mama. Even though you will delight in their growth, it will be a pain like you’ve never experienced before. Their dependence—and following independence—defines your being. That is OK. The eventual independence will feel good, after a time. You may even get back to some of the old hobbies that you nearly forgot you used to enjoy—gardening, crafting, your husband. Help your children prioritize. Be kind. The importance of family. Good friends. Good choices. Good grades. Worthwhile activities. Sports. In that order. Teach them to take responsibility for their actions. I fear responsibility is getting lost in our age of entitlement. “I was wrong,” and “I’m sorry,” are important phrases for them to practice and master. Talk to them. Keep an open dialogue. Answer their questions and they will answer yours. Often this will be at midnight when you are beyond tired or when you have a work deadline that’s overdue. Kids are lots of things, but convenient isn’t one of them. Take the time on their time. It’s all you’ve got. Finally, don’t be too hard on yourself. You’re doing the best you can. You’ve always got tomorrow to be the perfect parent. Thanks for listening. Sincerely, Me from 2015. Jill Pertler is an award-winning syndicated columnist, published playwright and author. Don’t miss a slice; follow the Slices of Life page on Facebook.

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Sand the edges of the boards to remove splinters and sharp edges. At this point, you can either call the swing finished and move on to the next step or you can apply paint, wood stain or fabric to further smooth out the rough wood. Paint or wood stain can add a really neat look to the swing, especially if you are planning on putting it in your front yard. I opted to use some outdoor fabric I had picked up as a remnant and, folding the edges over so they won’t fray, used decorative nails to hold it in place.

By Erica Odello diy

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Pallet Swing

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Hooray! It’s finally cooling down. To encourage my kids to spend more time soaking up vitamin D, I decided to build them a new swing out of an old pallet. Pallets are everywhere, and if you play your cards right, you should be able to pick one up for free. If it’s bulk trash time in your neighborhood, you will probably see some sitting in front of your neighbor’s yard or discarded behind stores like Lowe’s or Fry’s. They are also all over Swip Swap and Craigslist. law talk

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Step 4

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Step 5

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Take advantage of this free wood and get to building! You will need the following: One pallet, 4-#6x3 1/2” wood screws, one box of #6x1” wood screws, hammer, electric drill, saw, sandpaper, rope, optional: outdoor fabric and decorative nails, paint or wood stain.

Step 1 Completely disassemble the pallet. If you have access to a reciprocating saw, you can quickly saw through all the nails holding the pallet together. If you don’t have a reciprocating saw, you can do it old school with the back of a hammer.

Unroll your rope and cut it in half, melting the ends to prevent fraying if needed. Tie each rope end to one corner of the long boards used in the frame of the swing. Bring the two ropes together approximately 18" above the frame and tie together, forming a triangle. You may need to do this a couple of times to get the swing to hang evenly. I had my kids stand next to the swing to determine how high to hang it, then used the level app on my phone to make sure it was hanging horizontally.

Step 2 Using the support boards from the middle of the pallet, (usually a 2”x4”) measure and cut two long pieces at 24" and two shorter pieces at 12". Form into a rectangle with the shorter boards on the outside of the longer boards, and screw together, two screws on each corner, using the 3 1/2" wood screws.

Step 3 Cut two 12" boards from the discarded slats and using one screw on each end, attach to the underside of the frame. Flip the swing over. Starting in the middle and working your way to the outside, attach boards to the top of the swing using two screws in each end. You can cut the boards down first or do what I did, attach the boards and then cut them down after everything has been secured. Please note, the best thing about pallets is also the worst thing about pallets—they use cheap wood. Some of the wood is hard and some is soft. Some screws will go in really nicely, others will require more finesse. On the plus side, this isn’t supposed to look like it came out of the Ethan Allen furniture catalog so imperfections are not only okay, they add character! On the web at New SP Sem Ad GT 4.9x5.4 Sep 24 2015 Scotts AZ.indd


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9/8/15 1:59 PM


SUSD Showcase: A community celebration By Kathy Burwell Scottsdale Unified School District (SUSD) is hosting the SUSD Showcase from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 26, at Cocopah Middle School. All 31 SUSD schools will be present, with student performances occurring throughout the event. The SUSD Showcase is the perfect event for community members to attend to find answers to questions about differences between high school programs or about program offerings available at different SUSD schools. The event will showcase the many specialized programs available at various campuses. From robotics, to academics, arts and athletics, this event provides an opportunity to connect with all SUSD schools. Representatives will be available to share information about the International Baccalaureate Program, Ad-

vance Placement Offerings, the Culinary Program, the Math and Science Academy, and the many performing and visual arts programs available. Additionally, schools affiliated with the new STEAM Design Academy and the Early College Program will share information. Students will discuss the many extracurricular activities available at the schools. “The showcase is truly a celebration of the accomplishments and talents of students who attend SUSD schools,” stated Kristine Harrington, public information and marketing officer for SUSD. “All of our schools will be well represented and information on the various programs and events occurring at each school will be available. All are invited to join the celebration.” Additionally, performances will include students from all learning communities. A student art display will be

Cocopah Middle School will host the SUSD Showcase on Saturday, Sept. 26, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.

showcased and will include art samples from all grade levels. Calendars of upcoming performances will be available for the community. The event will include food trucks, door prizes and lots of family fun. “The showcase is our opportunity for us to thank the community for their support of the override and to

Desert Trainers

Leader in Home Personal Training For Seniors


orking out is hard. Really hard. And that’s climb Everest? “It all goes back to our knowledge true whether you’re into building up your base,” he says. “Our staff of trainers are all degreed biceps or whittling down your waistline. in exercise science and CPR qualified, and required So, if you’re going to put so much energy into to do a minimum of five hours a week of study to something, you want the maximum stay current.” Their role, as far as you’re results. Which is why many people turn concerned, is to: One, prevent injury; to a personal trainer. two, attain desired results in the shortest “Most people get a trainer because possible time. they’re frustrated,” says Colt Thompson, Thompson doesn’t take that task lightly; founder and CEO of Desert Trainers he sees too many trainers working the (480-526-3727). “They work out a lot, gyms in a “pump ‘em up, pump “em out” they use all the latest, greatest equipment, mode, which is not only less efficient but they don’t get the results they want.” founder The problem, of course, is knowledge. ColtofThompson, for the client, he says, but potentially Desert Trainers In order to get the best results, you not dangerous. “That approach doesn’t take only have to work yourself into a nice juicy sweat, each individual’s specific needs into account,” says you have to do it in the right way. Thompson prides Thompson. Since each body is different, Thompson himself on the results he gets for clients; so much so takes vital signs on every client and has retained the that he offers something unheard of in the personal services of a cardiologist, cardiac care nurses and training field - a 100% money back guarantee if you’re not happy with the new you in three months nutritionists to consult for any unique concerns. As a former graduate of the United States Army time. And it doesn’t matter if you look like Arnold Schwarzenegger and have lost 20% body fat; if you Academy of Health Sciences and a Special Forces paramedic, you can rest assured you’re in capable don’t feel better, Thompson writes you a check. But how is he so sure he can whip you back to your hands. And don’t think you’ll get away with slacking college waistline and have you feeling like you could off, either.

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provide an opportunity for community members to see the wonderful programming their dollars are supporting,” said Dr. David Peterson, SUSD superintendent. The event is open to all stakeholders, including Scottsdale Unified families and community members.



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top 10 family events Sept. 20 - Oct. 20, 2015 mom events cal.



mom section

McCormick-Stillman Railroad Park’s Railfair

INFO: (480) 800-3000 or

Railfair features model train displays, exhibits, moonwalks and face painting. 6 Arizona Fall League Arizona Fall League baseball WHEN: Saturday, Oct. 10, and Sunday, returns to locations throughout the Oct.financially 11, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. pasta vixen mom cents speaking Valley this October. WHERE: McCormick-Stillman Railroad Park, 7301 E. Indian Band Rd., Scottsdale WHEN: Opening day is Tuesday, Oct. 13, times vary COST: Free WHERE: Scottsdale Stadium, 7408 INFO: (480) 312-2312 or E. Osborn Rd., Scottsdale; Salt River Fields, 7555 N. Pima Rd., Scottsdale photo page events calendar COST: Starts at $6 (seniors and kids); diy The Wild Kratts Live! 2 The Kratt Brothers activate some $8 (adult game tickets) INFO: fan-favorite Creature Power Suits to confront a comic villain. WHEN: Tuesday, Sept. 29, at 6:30 p.m. 7 Dog Days Pack up furry friends and head WHERE: Comerica Theatre, 400 W. to the senior center for a familyWashington St., Washington hearsay meet your neighbor law talk friendly morning of all thing dogs. COST: $32.75 to $102.75 WHEN: Saturday, Oct. 17, from 9 a.m. INFO: (800) 745-3000 or to 12 p.m. WHERE: Granite Reef Senior Center, 1700 N. Granite Reef Rd., Scottsdale Scottsdale Fall Break 3 COST: Free; Donations of new and Camps biz box expensive homes back unused dog supplies will be accepted. Scottsdale Parks andlooking Recreation is ofINFO: fering students in grades first through fifth the chance to participate in recreational activities. 8 Teen Craft—Banana Tattoos Kids ages 12 to 18 can put pin to WHEN: Monday, Oct. 12, through Fripeel and create an edible art masterpiece. day, Oct. 16, from 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. WHEN: Friday, Sept. 25, from 2:30 WHERE: Mountain View Park and p.m. to 3:30 p.m. Community Center, 8625 E. Mountain WHERE: Arabian Library, 10215 E. McView Rd., Scottsdale; and Horizon Dowell Mountain Ranch Rd., Scottsdale Park and Community Center, 15444 N. COST: Pick up tickets early, as they 100th St., Scottsdale COST: Prices start at $80 for the week will be the student’s registration. INFO: (480) 312-7323 or INFO: (480) 312-2584 (Mountain View), (480) 312-2650 (Horizon) or


“The Princess Convention”

Girls can dress as their favorite princess or don their favorite party dress for this theatrical production. WHEN: Sunday, Oct. 11, from 10:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m., or 2 p.m. to 3 p.m. WHERE: Toys and Playtime Oasis, 13802 N. Scottsdale Rd., Suite 116, Scottsdale COST: $15 per child; adults are free. Reservations required. INFO: (480) 948-4630 or


Celebration of Honey

Celebrate National Honey Month with activities aplenty for the family. See the pavilion’s website for a complete list of events. WHEN: Throughout September, various hours WHERE: Butterfly Wonderland, 9500 E. Via de Ventura, Scottsdale COST: $12.95 to $19.95


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Elephant Appreciation Day

Meet elephant zookeepers, find out about adaptations, create enrichment items and learn how to participate in elephant conservation. WHEN: Sunday, Sept. 27, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. WHERE: Phoenix Zoo, 455 N. Galvin Pkwy., Phoenix COST: $14 children ages 3 to 13; $20 adults ages 14 and older INFO: (602) 286-3800 or elephant-appreciation-day/

10 MIMkids Mini Music Makers

Introduce children to the wide world of music through the MIM’s early childhood music and movement courses. WHEN: Wednesday, Oct. 7, from 9:30 a.m. to 11:45 a.m. Repeats throughout the month. WHERE: Musical Instrument Museum, 4725 E. Mayo Blvd., Phoenix COST: $12 each; $40 for four classes INFO: (480) 478-6000 or

Back To School Kickoff “Bistro on Wheels” Art Fair Jazz Combo October 6, 2015 5:30-7:30 p.m.

2015 Fall Term New Courses New Speakers October 13 through November 19, 2015 REGISTRATION $15 COURSE FEE $35

Exploring Southern Arizona Green Valley Tubac Florence 3-Days 2-Nights $375 pp Greek Monastery Mission San Xavier del Bac Pecan Company Pima Air & Space Museum Titan Missile Tumacacori Mission U of A Museum

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on the town By Alexa D’Angelo on the town

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Cornish Pasty Company recipe corner

“How about you try this thing—a meat and/or vegetables on the inside, pasty! It’s kind of like a Hot Pocket!” depending on what you order. That glowing review from my editor It is made by placing uncooked didn’t exactly sound filling on one half appealing, but she of a flat, short crust assured me my first time pastry circle, folding eating a pasty would be the pastry in half transcendent. to wrap the filling The glorified “Hot in a semicircle and Pocket” comes from crimping the curved Cornish Pasty Company, edge to form a seal founded by Cornwall, before baking. England, native Dean Cornish Pasty has Thomas in January 2005 Cornish Pasty Company offers an a little something for in Tempe. With three array of flavors, ranging from the everyone on its menu, Valley locations, the traditional pasty, The Oggie, to which is separated Lamb Vindaloo. Scottsdale restaurant into three categories— provides a hipster feel, with its long signature, premium and vegetarian benches and tables that are ready to pasties. share. Seating is available outside as Among the signature pasties are The well. Oggie (The Traditional Pasty) with OK, so a pasty is a traditional steak, potatoes, onion and rutabaga Cornwall pastry that is filled with ($8.75) and Bangers and Mash stuffed comm. spotlight

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with homemade pork and sage sausage, red wine gravy, grilled onion and mashed potato ($9.50). Premium pasties are sure to fill you up, with options like the self-described Lamb Vindaloo ($10) and Lovely Bit of Salmon, with marinated salmon, white wine and cream dill sauce, sautéed asparagus and Many of the dishes at Cornish Pasty Company come with a roasted red potatoes ($11). red wine gravy. Digging into the pasty, you’ll notice Pasties are delicious. This is the ideal the it is nice and flaky. As you take the meal for a nice lunch out. It is filling, first bite, you will find that you can get and there are so many options that pastry, meat and potatoes in almost you’ll never get bored. It has a crunch every inch of the thing. on the outside and then soft and Ladies and gentlemen, this is no Hot creamy on the inside. The flavors all Pocket. Cheese isn’t coming out of the mesh together perfectly, and the meal sides and it’s not in a microwavable itself isn’t too heavy, so you won’t feel holder. It is big and it is delicious. sick after finishing it—just totally and The Chicken Alfredo Pasty came completely satisfied. with chicken, potatoes, ham and bacon. It was amazing. The ham and bacon fit Cornish Pasty Company right in with the Alfredo sauce and the chicken was fresh and delicious. I was 3800 N. Goldwater Blvd. given a side of yummy marinara, in Scottsdale 85251 which I dipped my pastry. The whole (480) 945-1220 meal was perfect.

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(480) 306-5153 • Page 30

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What’s Cooking? By Jan D’Atri

Devil’s Food Chunk Brownies October. It’s a devilish month with ghosts and goblins and such. But I’m being quite the evil one here in my kitchen as I stir up a devilishly delicious treat that takes chocolate brownies to a new level. Not only is there devil’s food cake mix added to the box of brownie mix (my longtime secret to moist brownies), but on top of the cooked brownie, I stack more

chunks of brownie. Then, to make matters even more scrumptious, it is drizzled with a rich and creamy caramel sauce. Oh, I’m such a bad ghoul. If you have a recipe that you think our readers would love to try, email me. While you’re there, check out more recipes and cooking tips at



10 –11



Chocolate Brownies with Caramel Sauce Drizzle 1/2 cup quick cooking oats 1 box devil’s food cake mix 1 box brownie mix 3 eggs 1 1/2 cups water 2/3 cup vegetable oil 2 tablespoons strong coffee or 2 teaspoons instant espresso 1 tablespoon cocoa powder 2 tablespoons Hershey’s chocolate syrup, optional 1 bag (8 oz.) semisweet chocolate chips 1 1/2 cups chopped walnuts, divided Caramel sauce to drizzle

Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Grease a 9 x 13 shallow baking dish. (Some use a jelly roll baking sheet or quarter sheet pan.) Mix together oats, dry devil’s food cake mix, brownie mix, eggs, water, oil, coffee, cocoa, chocolate syrup, chocolate chips and 1 cup of the walnuts until well blended. (Reserve 1/2 cup walnuts for topping.) Bake according to brownie mix package instructions. (Do not overbake brownies.) When cool, cut in squares. Place three to four squares in freezer. When hardened, cut into 1/2-inch cubes. Drizzle a small amount of caramel sauce over brownies. Place

frozen brownie cubes and walnuts over top. For the Caramel Sauce:

1 cup brown sugar 1 cup boiling water 1 tablespoon butter 1/2 teaspoon vanilla 1/2 teaspoon salt

In a skillet or small pot, combine sugar, boiling water, butter, vanilla and salt. Bring mixture to a boil, stirring to dissolve sugar and cool until thickened. Do not burn bottom of the pan. I wanted to share some tips for making perfect brownies. If you have a Pure Convection element in your oven, use it. It will give you the best even cooking. Also, it’s hard to tell when brownies are done. When the aroma of chocolate coming from the oven hits me, I know the brownies are just about done. Halfway through the baking process, I open the oven and gently pat the top of the brownies. That deflates the air bubble on top and I can tell if the brownies are done. Works perfectly every time and the brownies are never overbaked.

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pasta vixen

WHERE: Ina Levine Jewish Community Campus, 12701 N. Scottsdale Rd., Scottsdale COST: $30 INO: thepowerofyou

events calendar Sept. 20-Oct. 20, 2015 events calendar

Bowling for Soup Since forming in 1994, Bowling for Soup has scored a slew of hits including the catch “1985.” WHEN: Monday, Sept. 21, at 7 p.m. WHERE: Livewire, 7320 E. Indian Plaza, meet your neighbor Scottsdale COST: $20 INFO: Downtown ArtWalks See the new pieces of art on display throughout downtown. WHEN: Thursdays, from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. WHERE: Downtown Scottsdale, along Main Street and Marshall Way COST: Free INFO: Tritonal and Cash Cash The DJs bring their “Untouchable Tour” to Livewire. WHEN: Thursday, Sept. 24, at 8 p.m. WHERE: Livewire, 7320 E. Indian Plaza, Scottsdale COST: $30 INFO: GRiZ Grant Kwiecinski, better known as GRiZ, is a Michigan-bred DJ/producer who plays the saxophone during his DJ sets. WHEN: Friday, Sept. 25, at 8 p.m. WHERE: Livewire, 7320 E. Indian Plaza, Scottsdale COST: $27.50 INFO: Scottsdale Quarter Fall Concert Series The Fall Concert Series features The Rave (Sept. 26), Crown Kings (Oct. 3), Rock Lobster (Oct. 10) and Shallow Water (Oct. 17). WHEN: Saturdays from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. WHERE: Scottsdale Quarter’s Quad, 15037 N. Scottsdale Rd., Scottsdale COST: Free INFO: (480) 270-8123

SUSD Showcase: A Community Celebration All 31 Scottsdale Unified School District (SUSD) schools will be on hand to connect with the community and share information about programs offered to students. The event will include student performances, an art show, door prizes, food trucks and family fun. WHEN: Saturday, Sept. 26, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. WHERE: Cocopah Middle School, 6615 E. Cholla St., Scottsdale COST: Free INFO: Date Night Enjoy a night under the stars when the City of Scottsdale presents Date Night at Scottsdale Stadium. The night features food trucks, music, stadium tours, free massages and a movie on the field. WHEN: Saturday, Oct. 3, from 6 p.m. to 10 p.m. WHERE: Scottsdale Stadium, 7408 E. Osborn Rd., Scotsdale COST: Free; food and alcohol for purchase INFO: (480) 312-0217 or Israeli Sing-Along Night Join the Jewish Federation of Greater Phoenix’s Israel Center for fun and music. WHEN: Wednesday, Oct. 7, at 7:30 p.m. WHERE: Mozart Café, 7116 E. Mercer Ln., Scottsdale COST: Free, reservations required INFO: The Power of You Speaker Series Rebecca Alexander discusses “Not Fade Away: A Memoir of Senses Lost and Found.” WHEN: Thursday, Oct. 8, morning and afternoon sessions




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New Found Glory and Yellowcard The pop-punk bands, with the help of Tigers Jaw, kick off their U.S. tour at Livewire. WHEN: Thursday, Oct. 8, at 7 p.m. WHERE: Livewire, 7320 E. Indian Plaza, Scottsdale COST: $25 to $55 INFO: Electronics Recycling Collection Day Gather unwanted electronics for the City’s Electronics Recycling Collection Day. WHEN: Saturday, Oct. 10, from 7:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. WHERE: Corporation Yard, 9191 E. San Salvador Dr., Scottsdale COST: Free INFO: (480) 312-5600 or The Scottsdale Concert Band One of the oldest performing-arts groups in Scottsdale will open its 38th season with a free concert titled “Portraits of America.” WHEN: Sunday, Oct. 11, at 3:30 p.m. WHERE: Saguaro High School Auditorium, 6250 N. 82nd St., Scottsdale COST: Free INFO: (602) 327-3168 or Fall Cooking Series with Eddie Matney Chef Eddie Matney shares his techniques and secrets to creating sensational recipes that celebrate the bounty of the fall season. WHEN: Mondays Oct. 12, Nov. 2 and Nov. 30, times TBD WHERE: Allstate Appliances’ Showroom, 15250 N. Hayden Rd., Scottsdale COST: $75 each; $195 for the series INFO: (480) 483-7121, ext. 1213, or The Mayor’s Committee on Employment of People with Disabilities Awards The awards program recognizes those who provide counseling, education and opportunities for individuals with disabilities. WHEN: Wednesday, Oct. 15, at 7 p.m. WHERE: Chaparral Suites, 5001 N. Scottsdale Rd., Scottsdale COST: Free INFO: (480) 312-2727 or Taste of the Town Featuring more than 20 of the Valley’s

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top restaurants, the charitable evening will serve to fuel stomachs with nosh and sips to benefit more than 2,400 Arizona families affected by muscle diseases. WHEN: Friday, Oct. 16, from 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. WHERE: Scottsdale Quarter, 15037 N. Scottsdale Rd., Scottsdale COST: $65 to $85 INFO: Margaret Cho: The psyCHO Tour Margaret Cho is never one to shy away from a difficult, or even “taboo” topic, and there is no subject off limits. WHEN: Saturday, Oct. 17, at 8 p.m. WHERE: Scottsdale Center for the Performing Arts, Virginia G. Piper Theater, 7380 E. Second St., Scottsdale COST: $39 to $69 INFO: (480) 499-8587 or Arizona Taco Festival All the restaurants who take part in the competition serve $2 tacos and compete in $10,000 cash. WHEN: Saturday, Oct. 17, and Sunday, Oct. 18, from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. WHERE: Salt River Fields, 7555 N. Pima Rd., Scottsdale COST: $12 to $85 INFO: McDowell Sonoran Preserve Month Celebration Join the group for a variety of hikes and informative activities focused on the preserve. WHEN: Sunday, Oct. 18, at 8 a.m. WHERE: Browns Ranch Trailhead, 30301 N. Alma School Pkwy., Scottsdale COST: Free INFO: Harvest Festival Tickets for this event include six wine tasting tickets, barrel samples of future wines, live music, LDV Winery logo wine glass and more. Food trucks will have eats available for purchase. WHEN: Saturday, Oct. 19, from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. WHERE: LDV Wine Gallery, 6951 E. First St., Scottsdale COST: $25 to $30 INFO: (480) 664-4822 or www. Ehud Banai Concert Ehud Banai’s powerful music and original lyrics have made an undeniable mark on the Israeli music scene. He is one of Israel’s alternative rock icons who live in the United States. WHEN: Tuesday, Oct. 20, at 7:30 p.m. WHERE: Valley of the Sun JCC, 12701 N. Scottsdale Rd., Scottsdale COST: Starts at $30; registration required INFO:


Bowling for Soup performs at Livewire on Monday, Sept. 21.

Do you or someone you love, wear jeans that look like this? Or worse?

Bowling for Soup singer puts family first By Christina Fuoco-Karasinski As a child, Bowling for Soup frontman Jaret Reddick was snarky and had a good sense of humor, something he still conveys through his band in songs like “1985.” But now he’s getting the ultimate payback in his 9-year-old son, Jack. “My son is literally like God’s revenge on me,” he said with a laugh. “I wasn’t a bad kid, but I probably wasn’t the easiest kid in the world to deal with. What comes around goes around.” It helps, too, that Jack is a big Bowling for Soup fan, and often blares the radio when one of his dad’s songs is played on Sirius/XM’s Pop2K. “I’ll be pulling up to my son’s school, and he’ll turn it up and blare it,” Reddick said. “It sounds like I’m trying to make my kids listen to me. I like that he digs it.” Although Bowling for Soup still tours—the band plays Livewire in Scottsdale on Monday, Sept. 21— Reddick has cut down on traveling to spend time with Jack and 12-year-old daughter, Emma. “I’m, as rock stars go, pretty normal as a dad,” he said. “But he (Jack) gets me from time to time. He’s into pranks right now. It’s all the stuff that I’ve fallen for in the past. But he’s cute doing it, so I have to let him have it.” When the divorced father isn’t hanging out with his kids, he’s working on projects for Bowling for Soup or

his side band, People on Vacation. Right now, he’s putting the finishing touches on a live acoustic DVD filmed in London. “It was a really, really cool theater and we did it during our acoustic performance,” Reddick said. “It’s a long show. I think it’s like 30-something songs. It’s 2 1/2 hours long. “We’re going to release that as an album and DVD. There’s another, more involved full-band live performance that we did on the same tour. That DVD will come out next summer.” While Jack and Emma are Bowling for Soup fans, they’re also pretty impressed that their dad does voiceover work. Reddick is the man behind the voice of Love Handel’s lead singer on “Phineas and Ferb.” “I fell right into it, to be honest,” he said. “I had done some stuff on ‘Phineas and Ferb.’ I acted in high school and college. There are a lot of things that go with the whole voiceover thing, like hitting the beats. I like it—especially when I can do it from home. I work for a couple hours and then go do basketball with the kids. It’s a lot easier.” Bowling for Soup performs with Ivory Tribes and We Beloved at 7 p.m. Monday, Sept. 21, at Livewire, 7320 E. Indian Plaza, Scottsdale. Tickets are $20. For more information, call (480) 361-9783 or visit

Visit our fit experts at Crease Liberty Scottsdale and we’ll help you find your perfect fit.

Crease Liberty Scottsdale Seville Corner of Indian Bend and Scottsdale Road 7001 N Scottsdale Road Scottsdale, AZ 85253

480.292.8334 Wed.-Fri. 10-5 Sat. 10-4 Or by Appointment

We want your Halloween photos! We want to put your Halloween photo on the cover of the Nearby News. Submit your digital photo to us by the 15th and, if we choose your image, not only will we put your photo on the cover but you’ll also win a gift certificate. Good luck and happy shooting!

NearbyNews • • 480-348-0343 Submission Requirements: Image must be at least 10” wide by 11” tall, digital photos only. Please submit your own, original artwork with your name, title and any names of people (or animals) included in the photo. Photos with watermarks will not be accepted. Email submissions to Submissions received after the 15th of each month will be considered for the following month’s contest. Nearby News retains no rights to photo submissions and will not use them in future publications.

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To place a Biz Box ad, call (480) 348-0343 or mail your card to: Nearby News, 3200 N. Hayden. Suite 210, Scottsdale, AZ 85251 biz box

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Sprinkler Repair Steve’s Sprinkler Repair: 602-702-7465 Timers, Valves, Controllers, Drip Systems Leak Specialist Update Existing Systems 30-years Experience

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NEED CASH OR LOANS FOR BUSINESS AND EVERYDAY EXPENSES? Personal Loans, Business Loans, Credit Cards All credit types considered. Email for further info: Fee Based Toll Free Phone: 888-457-5358 Additional Resources Available Upon Request


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Questions? Call 480-348-0343 x100. PRICE: $50 + tax or 6 months for $275 + tax. Vertical business cards will be reformatted to fit this space.

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HAULING/RUBBISH REMOVAL SERVICES RUBBISH WORKS OF SCOTTSDALE / N. PHOENIX YOUR LOCAL JUNK HAULER Labor, Hauling, Junk Removal, Old Furniture, Appliances, Electronics, Moving Boxes, Construction & Yard Debris. Garage & House Cleanouts We Donate & Recycle Visit: Call: 480-545-1220 Email Rita at:

HOME IMPROVEMENT AND REMODELING ALL AMERICAN REMODELING AND HANDYMAN SERVICE Need some help around the house? Please call, I do it all! *Design *Carpentry *Paint *Flooring *Electric *Plumbing *Drywall And More! Small projects to full remodels & hydrotherapy tubs Todd 480-388-5335 HOLTZMAN HOME IMPROVEMENT People do business with people they trust Home Remodeling, Additions & Handyman Jobs -Kitchens or Baths in 5 Days -Painting/Drywall/Stucco -Plumbing/Electrical -Tile/Flooring -Fencing/Roofing -Decks/Garages -Stock Cabinets We Do it All! 24 Hour Emergency Services Licensed/Bonded/Insured ROC#242008 FALL SPECIAL 15% off labor on any job over $1,000 Must mention this ad for discount Can’t combine with any other offer Call for a Free Estimate! 602-628-8735 602-323-6574

BILL PAINTER THE IRRIGATION SPECIALIST Total care for broken pipes, heads & wires Valve locating a specialty New clocks installed/repaired That’s right; I do all types of repairs Lush green plants and lawns again 602-992-3274

LANDSCAPING SERVICES MARIANSCAPE LLC All care from timers to trees Lush lawns Leaks Weekly and Bi-Weekly Service Free Estimates Call Mike 602-686-0498

REAL ESTATE HAVE A PROBLEM PROPERTY? Pre-Foreclosure, Don’t Want, Tired of Tenants CALL 602-688-2829 NOW!!! I can Pay Cash, and Close Quickly I work for investors!!!

TRAVEL ENOS KING-LEWIS II, AGENT Guide, Producer Fun Trips! Prosperity - Wellness 800-824-1450 (Call 24/7)


RYDER’S LANDSCAPE MAINTENANCE An Arizona business since 1980 Family owned and operated For your complete lawn-care needs please call: Tim Ryder: 480-244-8791 Jeff Ryder: 480-226-5525

CA$H PAID! WE BUY DIABETIC TEST STRIPS Unopened/Unexpired CALL NOW!! 480-269-3289

Know what happens when you don’t advertise?


PAINTING SERVICES STEVENSON PAINTING Exterior Paint Specialist Serving McCormick Ranch Since 1985 30 Years and Thousands of Satisfied Homeowners Owner Operated with Attention to Detail Brian 480-368-0606

Pageant MC Radio Personality

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 Cameo  Foundation’s    27th Annual MS. SENIOR ARIZONA      2016 PAGEANT                               Danny Davis      Saturday,  March  19,  2016      The Search is on forContestants!    First & Foremost Pageant toTheHonor    the “Age of Elegance” Call   (602) 788-9556                      

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Joan Pike, CRS, ABR Associate Broker 602.526.1426 • Please visit

McCormick Ranch, Scottsdale

Mira Vista Condos, Scottsdale

Beautiful, dramatic, McCormick Ranch executive home tucked away on a quiet culdesac lot! 5 bedrooms, 4 full baths, pool/spa, 15,182 sf lot, & a rare 3- CAR garage. Custom iron front door, twoway stone fireplace and a great 3/2 split bedroom floor plan. Updates include: kitchen & appliances, secondary baths, heat pumps, foam/tile roofs, pool surface & deck & more. Master suite features two walk in closets, dual vanities, separate tub/shower & exit to the patio/pool/spa. Large grassy area, pebble sheen pool with water features & spa, and fruit trees. Central vacuum, solid fir doors, plantation shutters, garage with shelving & workbench. Visit MLS 5330615 *More photos at 5bd, 4ba, 3,199 sf, 3 car garage, $750,000

Rare three bedroom, two bath condo in gated Mira Vista Luxury Condominiums! Spacious, open, split Master bedroom floor plan. Great room with fireplace & access to the generously sized south facing balcony. Island kitchen with breakfast bar features white cabinets & appliances. Master suite offers a BIG walk-in closet, linen cabinet, dual sinks & large shower. Secondary bedrooms have lots of closet space-one with a walk-in closet! Warm chocolate brown carpet & neutral tile, ceiling fans & lots of storage! Full size washer and dryer included in separate laundry ROOM. Quiet interior unit. Mira Vista offers a heated pool/spa & fab Scottsdale location! MLS 5328819 *More photos at 3 bd, 2 ba, 1,282 sf, 1 covered space, $189,000

©2015 BHH Affiliates, LLC. An independently owned and operated franchisee of BHH Affiliates, LLC. Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices and the Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices symbol are registered service marks of HomeServices of America, Inc.® Equal Housing Opportunity.

Jaime Kinman VP of Mortgage Lending/Certified Mortgage Planner

P: 480.206.3959 F: 480.393.7280

For more information about a new or existing mortgage, give me a call today! Joan has entrusted me with her clients since 2004...

NMLS (Nationwide Mortgage Licensing System) ID 2611 • AZ - Guaranteed Rate, Inc. - 14811 N. Kierland Blvd., Ste. 100, Scottsdale, AZ, 85254 Mortgage Banker License # BK-0907078 • NMLS ID: 226251 LO LIC: AZ - 0912063 - 0907078 • 14811 N. Kierland Blvd, Suite 100 • Scottsdale, AZ 85254

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