a heart for children in Africa The Resurgence of Fallbrook pg 96
Space Station Contains
Local 3-D Engineering Ingenuity pg 64
Taken with Toucans Janie Hoffman, the Chia Seed Lady Dom Savoca, WWII Soldier Finding the Cosmic Groove with Art your source for local non profit organizations & service clubs church guide • dining guide • bridal guide • hiking guide • golf guide
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Angie Peters Photo
Volume 12 • 2013
Published by Village News, Inc.
I hope you enjoy our Sourcebook magazine this year. It is filled to the brim with stories about interesting people. Some of them you may know and have known for a long time but didn’t realize what amazing things they did before they moved to the area. Such is the case with Dom Savoca, who fought in the Battle of the Bulge and marriage and family counselor Robert Wright who, during his military career, flew wounded warriors out of the jungles of Vietnam. Did you ever think of Fallbrook or Bonsall as exotic? This a haven for growers of exotic fruits, flowers and birds, all of which are nurtured here and then shipped out for others to enjoy. Read about Emerald Forest Bird Gardens in DeLuz or take a peek into the house of renowned Fallbrook artist Michael O’Brien, who continues to make his home an artistic wonder. Explore what Fallbrook residents Larry Saunders and Kimberley Zember are doing to bring water, education and joy to others in Africa. Additional stories highlight international businesses that people have started right here from their homes, such as Bonsall resident Janie Hoffman, who has created an exotic healthy drink from the chia seed that is taking the nation by storm or the Siemens, who started an international company that ships coconut coir to farmers and growers around the world, or the Luomas, who have parts from their engineering firm going into space! You’ll want to keep the Sourcebook on the coffee table during the year to reference the dining guide, calendar, hiking guide, golf guide, non-profit directory, stories on things to do locally, and information on the many advertisers who support our community everyday and make this a vibrant and wonderful and exotic place to live! Julie Reeder
Publisher & Editor Julie Reeder Graphics & Production Samantha Gorman Karina Ramos Sheri Schwarzweller Photography Adrianna Briana Cristian Campa Shane Gibson Christel Lakata Ron Montoya Jane Pane Angie Peters Mary Jane Poulter Julie Reeder Thomas Tondeau Sandra Shrader Brett Stokes Wayne Taylor Dirk Thayer Ashley Tousignant Marsha Warner Carmen Williard Support Adrianna Briana Lisa Hasler Anna Mullen Chuck Reeder
Editorial Seema Aceves, M.D., Ph.D. Dustin Emery Richard Kennedy Dr. Don Lewis Gail Martin Gary Michealoni Marissa Milloy Stephanie C. Ocano Tim O’Leary Julie Reeder Camille Requiestas Sandra Shrader Laura Taylor Nathalie Taylor Ashley Tousignant Russ Vatnsdall Advertising Sales Michele Howard Josephine Mackenzie Laurianna Briana Tim Deegan Gale Edlund Website John Yada
Firefighters gain upper hand on Camp Pendleton wildland fire; blaze now 70 percent contained at 1,200 acres Friday, September 14th, 2012 Issue 37, Volume 16. Debbie Ramsey, Managing Editor
have been achieved in the northeast and southeast areas of the fire.
The Camp Pendleton Fire Dept., with the help of mutual aid assets, has been able to slow the spread of the wildland fire on the base. The successful ef forts
Fire authorities have reported that all units on scene will continue to fight the fire through today, Sun., Sept. 16. Authorities said residents in surrounding communities can expect to continue to see significant smoke pnot Of ficials said there have not been any reported injuries or damage to any structures during the course of the fire. No existing threats are present to structures or the surrounding community at this time. The fire began Friday, Sept. 14 during a training exercise at approximately noon in the Quebec Impact Area of the base and has currently burned approximately 1,200 acres. Of ficials say the fire is now reportedly 70 percent contained.
Camp Pendleton fire has consumed more than 500 acres, rapidly traveling to the north towards Cleveland National Forest
The Camp Pendleton Fire Department said as of 3 p.m. today, Sat., Sept. 15, that with the help of mutual aid assets, the south and west portions of a wildland range fire has been contained at just over 500 acres. The fire started Friday, Sept. 14 at approximately noon during a training exercise in the Whiskey Impact Area.
Authorities reported this af ternoon that the fire is currently moving rapidly to the north where the base borders the Cleveland National Forest.
Camp Pendleton Fire has received help from mutual aid assets who remain on the scene. One mutual aid helicopter is providing support.
Fire of ficials reported that currently there are no reports of any injuries or damage to any structures. No structures are currently threatened. Camp Pendleton bat tles five brush fires sparked by military training exercises
At shortly af ter 6:30 p.m. on Friday, Sept. 14, authorities on Camp Pendleton reported that firefighters had been bat tling five small brush fires apparently sparked by military exercises. The fires were spread over open
training grounds on the base while temperatures reached sweltering hot numbers. The group of non-injury blazes began erupting toward the center of the Marine Corps installation in the early af ternoon Friday, USMC Lt. Ryan Welsh said.
As military crews were working to contain four fires, a fif th broke out toward the south end of the base about 4 p.m. Within 90 minutes, personnel had contained that burn area to Advertisement [ Pala Mesa Resort ] about six acres.
There were no known structural threats in the early evening, though the flames were “sending up a lot of smoke,” Welsh said. Fires burning on Camp Pendleton
According to First Lt. Ryan Welsh, a number of small fires are burning on Camp Pendleton, in the Whiskey, Quebec and Zulu impact areas, all of which are in the center of the base. Smoke is visible on and of f base he said, but there is no threat to personnel or structures. A press release sent out earlier today stated that Camp Pendleton units will be conducting ex tended regimental live-fire artillery training exercises in the Whiskey and Zulu impact areas, Friday night through Saturday evening.
Ex tended firing will be conducting throughout Friday night until 2 a.m., Saturday. Training will resume at 5 a.m. and end by midnight, Saturday.
Regimental live-fire artillery exercises involve approximately 25 Howitzer 155mm cannons. Depending on atmospheric conditions, the sound of the explosions may be amplified and heard up to 50 miles away.
CAMP PENDLETON - More than one fire has been started today, with the first one around noon. The fires are likely the result of live fire training being conducted today and tomorrow. A prior press release from Camp Pendleton warned of noise that would be generated by 25 Howitzer 155 mm cannons. It appears that there is no threat of structures at this time. The following general information is found on the Marine Corps Camp Pendleton’s fire information pages:
As a result of the nature of some of the live-fire training conducted on Camp Pendleton, impact-area fires are not uncommon. All Camp Pendleton impact-area fires are monitored by base fire fighters to insure they pose no threat to lives or property either on or of f base.
Live-fire training ranges surround what is essentially one large impact area in the middle of the base. In recognition of southern California’s historical vulnerability to fires, the impact area, the training ranges and the boundaries of the base are buf fered by a network of fire breaks. To compliment the protection af forded by the fire break system, the type and scope of live-fire training conducted is regulated by what we refer to as the Fire Danger Rating.
127 West Elder Street, Fallbrook, CA 92028 Phone (760) 723-7319 Fax (760) 723-9606 www.my-sourcebook.com www.thevillagenews.com www.myvalleynews.com www.anzavalleyoutlook.com firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com
Cover photo by Brett Stokes, taken at Ross Lake in the early morning hours. Please note: Village News, Inc. has made every attempt to verify and document all of the information contained in the Greater Fallbrook Area Sourcebook. If you have information or comments that would help us improve our 2014 Sourcebook, which is now in its planning stages, we ask that you contact our office at (760) 723-7319. We welcome your comments and suggestions. The Greater Fallbrook Area Sourcebook and all content is copyright 2013 by Village News, Inc.
Table of Contents
Dirk Thayer Photo
Infrared technology to help home owners & business owners
Finding the Cosmic Groove Michael O/Brien pg 13
Taken with Toucans pg 20
Things to Do in Fallbrook pg 43
Janie Hoffman, the Chia Seed Lady pg 54
Multi-Functional Coconut Fruit, Coconut Coir...........pg 8 Plant Vegetables, Flowers or Both?..............................pg 18 Dominic Savoca, Soldier & Victor WWII....................pg 24 The Resurgence of Fallbrook........................................pg 26 Early Hotel...................................................................pg 30 Calendar of Events.......................................................pg 36 Hitching Post Malt Shop.............................................pg 48 A Part of the Action.....................................................pg 64 Bonsall is Buzzing with Business................................pg 68 Straub Construction Poised for Expansive Year.........pg 70 Larry Saunders Bringing Water to Africa...................pg 73 On the Cutting Edge.................................................... pg 76 Drugs in the Workplace?.............................................pg 78 How to Nurture Healthy Nails....................................pg 81 Breathing Easier..........................................................pg 84 Arch Health Partners...................................................pg 91 Natural Ways to Ease Arthritis Pain...........................pg 92 House on the Hill.........................................................pg 94 Art in Public Places...................................................pg 108 Sourcebook Photo Contest Winners...........................pg 110
16 35 Fallbrook man taps his childhood, combat service, 56 59 Christian faith in Murrieta 60 Counseling Practice pg 82 62 66 A Heart for Children 69 Kimberly Zemberg 74 pg 96 80 88
Roger Boddaert Susie Emory Yogurt Palace The Collector Clay R. Sides Robert Jackson Autoheim Kyle Williams Affordable Quality Home Care Foundation for Senior Care Dr. Goble
38 Hiking Guide 40 Bridal Guide 46 Golf Guide 50 Dining Guide 100 Non-Profit Guide
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Coir by Ashley Tousignant
oy and Robin Siemens, owners of RS Growers Supply, wanted to think ‘outside of the box’ when it came to adding soil to their product line in their company. Their research resulted in an amazing product called Coconut Coir made from the multi-functional fruit, coconuts. After living in Laguna Niguel, The Siemens wanted to move closer to where their nursery clients were, so 13 years ago they decided to move to Fallbrook. After meeting in a country western bar in Lake Forrest, California, Roy was smitten by Robin’s passion to dance and her love of life. After dating for four years, they married in 1999 and created a loving joint family with Roy’s daughter, Alicia. Together, the Siemens created RS Growers Supply. Roy had been in the horticultural business for more than 30 years and Robin joined right in to create the new company. The Siemens were already selling specific items that growers needed, such as pots and fertilizer so soil was the next logical product line. Roy wanted to find a soil that was unique and environmentally stimulating. In his search, he found the coconut. Coconut Coir, or ‘Coco Coir’ sparked his interest and he wanted to learn more about this remarkable product. “Coco Coir is a fruit that is renewable every 3-4 months and it grows great root structure for the plants because it naturally offers 20-25% air – which roots love,” said Roy. “It has amazing capacity to hold water and rehydrate easily when plants dry out in nursery pots.” This was the perfect soil Roy was searching for. Two years ago, Roy founded a new partnership called Tri Prime Solutions LLC (TPS) with a Dutch company Van Der Knaap and a Vietnemese company Plant Best. The main purpose of the new partnership was to supply the best coir in the world to western United States professional growers and soil companies. “We feel blessed to have great partners in Plant Best and Van Der Knapp,” noted Roy. “Our partners not only offer the best manufacturing of coir in the world, but they offer integrity in how we deal with each other and our customers and that is priceless to Robin and me.” Thijs Millinnar built Plant Best into a world leader in horticulture retail packaging of coir products, including coir pots and coir garden starter kits that are sold to big box stores. The other Tri Prime Solutions’ partner Van Der Knaap is headquartered in the Netherlands and is the largest coir processor in the world. They own or manage 14 different coir and peat processing plants around 8
the world with over 500 employees worldwide. They manufacture high quality potting mixes for growers across Western Europe and the rest of the key horticultural world including USA, Canada, Mexico, China, Korea, Japan, Courtesy Photo Columbia, Turkey, Kenya and 3 generations shown: Roy Siemens, Alicia Lovell, South Africa. Their International Robin Siemens and young Jack Lovell. Marketing Director Ludo van Alicia works for RS Growers Supply. Boxem is the key technical adviser to the large growers TPS is marketing coir to. Many companies are selling the coir over the internet and even some garden centers are starting to carry the mixes. Coir can be purchased by the block and it typically weighs 9-11 pounds each. To use these coir blocks, one simply puts the blocks in a wheel barrel and adds water. Once the mixture is stirred, it is ready to be used. One then should mix it with their garden soil; this lightens up the soil and brings the ability for the roots in the garden plants to receive more air and hold water longer below the ground surface. As more professional growers embrace this product, coir will be available to everyday garden enthusiasts. Living in Fallbrook, Roy and Robin are able to enjoy all the plant materials they have planted over the past 10 years on their half-acre. “We love plants, hydrangeas and succulents especially,” said Robin. “Roses, ornamental grasses, fruit trees, various palms are also enjoyed by us. We’ve never regretted our move to Fallbrook. If you love plants, Fallbrook is a great place to live – it has an amazing climate!” www.my-sourcebook.com
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Peter Hopkins uses infrared technology to help homeowners and horse owners identify problems and save money Peter Hopkins has been a local Bonsall business owner and building inspector for over 16 years. Eight years ago, he expanded his building inspection business by starting SoCal Infrared, a full service infrared scanning company. Infrared technology can be utilized to identify weak points of insulation in buildings, allowing for home and business owners to save on utility bills by making their heating and cooling systems more efficient. Infrared technology can also be used to identify the source of roof leaks, bringing down repair costs by discontinuing the need to tear up unnecessary amounts of shingle. Peter’s expansion into the realm of infrared imaging has brought him not only to homeowners and businesses, but animals as well. In 2007, Peter used thermal imaging to detect a fracture in the leg of the race horse “California Flag.” Without Peter’s help, “California Flag” wouldn’t have gotten the rest it needed to win the Breeders’ Cup Turf Sprint in 2009. Not long after his success in identifying the horse’s fracture, Peter was called upon by the San Diego Zoo to identify an as yet nameless injury in the leg of one of their elephants, Davi. Peter’s thermal imaging was able to detect a tendon injury that standard x-rays could not. Since then, Peter’s imaging technology has brought him to examine animals as exotic as zebras. Peter’s business savvy and experience with thermal imaging technology led to the opening of United Infrared, Inc., the largest network of certified thermographers in the world. According to the website, the company focuses on helping infrared thermography contractors start and grow their own businesses by offering “prearranged, negotiated discounts with equipment manufacturers” as well as offering modules that
Peter locating a leak from a tub drain line in a newer home.
operate as a kind of business start up kit; each module comes with specific national ad campaign strategies, training and marketing tools. The company has worked with many Fortune 500 companies and recently signed a contract with North America’s largest manufacturer of commercial and residential roofing, GAF. Despite an economy that has been on the decline, Peter has carved a niche, using thermal imaging to find a “hot spot” in the business world that has taken this Bonsall local on a journey that has included race horses, elephants and a new business whose work has spanned over 40 states and eight countries. You can find out more about SoCal Infrared at www.socalinfrared.com and more about United Infrared Inc, at www.unitedinfrared.com.
Missing insulation in a wall
Water trapped in roof
Confirmed cannon bone fracture in horse “California Flag”
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Art of Fallbrook Fallbrook Art Center, a division of Fallbrook Arts, Inc
Presenting 7-10 rotating national & regional exhibitions in 3 galleries. Annual shows include glass, wildlife art, and watercolors. 103 South Main at Alvarado | 760.728.1414 email@example.com | www.fallbrookartcenter.org
Fallbrook School of the Arts a division of Fallbrook Arts, Inc.
Where creativity is nurtured, skills are acquired, and art is made. Ceramics, printmaking, painting, drawing, fabric arts and more for all ages and skill levels 310 E Alvarado St | 760.728.6383 firstname.lastname@example.org www.fallbrookschoolofthearts.org
Gallery, studio and Funky Gifts
When the garage door is open drop in, enjoy a cup, play piano or just relax and enjoy the local art. 217 E. Alvarado St. facebook/brazenarts email@example.com www.brazenartsartspan.com
the Find at the Fallbrook Art Center
Where you’ll always find the perfect artisan-crafted artful gift at affordable prices
Café des Artistes
is proud to host several fine paintings and sculptures throughout the restaurant. The café is located in the Fallbrook Art Center, giving it the ambience of an “art village” in the Mediterranean. 760-728-3350 103 S. Main Ave. www.cafedesartistes.us
a division of Fallbrook Arts, Inc.
www.fallbrook brandongallery.org A contemporary co-op gallery representing local, regional and national fine artists since 1977 105 N. Main Avenue, 760.723.1330
Pinnell Gallery and Frame Design
provides conservation/museum quality framing and displays some of the finest works of local artists in Fallbrook and within the Southern California area 124 N. Main Street | 760.728.8870 | www.pinnellgallery.com
Fallbrook House of the Arts An inspirational artist residence
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Shane Gibson Photo
inding the FCosmic Groove H
by Sandra Shrader
Sandra Shrader Photo
When it comes to designing furniture, Michael O’Brien’s imagination doesn’t just move in a straight line. SOURCEBOOK 2013
When it comes to designing furniture, Michael O’Brien’s imagination doesn’t just move in a straight line. Instead, his unique furniture-as-art embodies the designer’s visions in well-polished swoops and curves which are in turn charmingly anchored by veneers of hieroglyphic angles and ribbony slices of wood from the different forests of the world. And then, in a final, amusing pièce de résistance, O’Brien’s work tantalizes its admirers with “What on earth does it mean?” details of adornments such as primitive symbols, totems of pyramids, crackling rivulets of polished aluminum and stone, flying books, scattered bursts of tiny metal and glass squares and whatever else is capturing the artist’s ever curious fancy at the moment of creation. Local residents can see a masterpiece of O’Brien’s woodworking talents at the Fallbrook library where his gleaming “Orchid Table” has been on display for two years. Built primarily from pale bird’s eye maple and regular maple, ebony and aluminum, the oval 6-foot by 4-foot table stands inside the library entrance, greeting visitors with its ancient-Egypt-gone-galactic vibe. And don’t ask O’Brien, age 70, to classify his work into any particular art genre because he believes his art defies definition. 13
Shane Gibson Photo
“I really don’t know what art genre my work falls into,” said the self-taught artist with a slightly bemused shake of his head. “I’ve been told it’s a bit of everything—Art Deco, Art Nouveau, American Southwest, abstract, folk art... I don’t even know what to call it myself. The ideas just happen. That’s all I can say.” But form really does follow function with O’Brien’s furniture— not only are his tables and V-backed kitchen chairs amazing works of art, he says proudly that people have told him that the chairs are comfortable enough to make a Sunday brunch long and leisurely. O’Brien, who moved to Fallbrook in 1995 after he decided that he wasn’t going to endure another St. Louis ice storm, didn’t set out to be a furniture-maker extraordinare. In one of those swoops of fate when he was in his twenties, a broken leg actually set him on a new path. “I had some carpentry skills and I had been a sign maker and I think I had done something like 28,000 signs at $4 apiece before I broke my leg in an accident,” recalled O’Brien. “O’Brien...didn’t set “So I suddenly had no out to be a furnitureway to make money and maker extraordinare....a as it happened, a furniture broken leg actually set dealer asked me if I could him on a new path.” make an armoire. And I told him that I could do it even though I had no idea what an armoire was!” With some research, persistence and pure luck, O’Brien was able to build the piece and he delivered it to the furniture dealer who was very impressed. Until the next day, he said, when it was discovered that “I hadn’t known that the wood putty I had used to cover the nail holes would dry white, and the dealer was having to paint over all those white spots,” O’Brien laughed. “Luckily for me, though, he wanted me to build more furniture.” 14
Shane Gibson Photo
Such a can-do attitude has worked for the artist in other ventures as well, including designing and building his 3,400-square foot home on a Fallbrook hilltop, running his own cabinetmaking business, learning to metal craft sculptures such as a Captain Nemo-like aquarium and a school of flying fish which grace the
Shane Gibson Photo
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top of a cupola dome, jewelry making, creating elaborate stained glass windows, building the wooden mission-gothic style ceiling beams that transform a media room into an old time Hollywood screening room, working with stone and steel and even doing a painting or two a la artist’s brushes and canvas. Although he still gets an occasional commission to build furniture or cabinets, O’Brien, who lives by a weekly clock and follows his body’s circadian rhythms—or natural timekeeping system—spends most of his time building pieces to fill his home and working on his ever-growing list of creative projects. “I feel lucky,” said O’Brien, reflecting on how the events of his life and his artistic dreams have cosmically dovetailed. “Just the way I fell into doing furniture making for a living, moving out to this area because I was sick of Midwest winters and still being able to enjoy doing this kind of creative work. And that there is probably still thirty years worth of more creative ideas on my list just waiting in line to take shape.” SOURCEBOOK 2013
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home & garden
Roger Boddaert Ecological Landscape Designer
cological landscapers are professionals who have an understanding of natural systems; geology, climate, soils, hydrology, plants, native ecology and much more. Roger incorporates his lifetime of knowledge with creative landscape designs to make ecologically-sound decisions for your home and property. Roger strives to create gardens in an environmentally friendly way with a goal to improve and enhance the site “It’s all about bringing conditions for humans, flora nature into the and fauna. equation with beauty Roger begins with a study as the end result.” of the entire site from top to bottom with his horticultural expertise and reviews the following: • Plant inventory….”The right plant in the right place” is vital. • Site location…hardiness zone, topography, micro-climate, exposure to wind and sun and availability of water and reviewing the total panorama of the potential landscape and employing Permaculture methods in his landscape compositions. • Soil samples… It is key to understand the soil properties, texture, moisture retention, fertility and then some, be it clay, decomposed granite, silt or sandy. Good soil is the ground work for a great garden. • Site history… Roger will review condition in the landscape; drainage or wet areas, stressed plants, erosion, plantings or any
other constraints of the site and find sound and correct solutions. It’s all about Roger crafts his designs to bring harmony to the landscape bringing nature into the equation with beauty as the end result. As a landscape horticulturist, he uses data from the site analysis to provide a design that is appropriate and harmonious. He will build healthy soils and choose plants that will grow and thrive, and trees are one of his specialties. Weaving magic and bringing harmony to the landscape of Southern California is the unmistakable mark of Roger and his craft. Roger has spent a lifetime of fine tuning his work and brings to the table sustainable landscaping through his experience and passion for nature. Most importantly is to meet the clients requests and to meet their needs. Marriage of site and structure is key for a landscape in harmony. If it’s a new or refurbished landscape, give Roger a call and you’ll be inspired. Roger Boddaert - “Maker of Natural Gardens,” Ornamental Horticulturist, Professional Landscape Designer and Certified ISA Arborist can help you with your ecological landscape needs from concept/consultations/design and through implementation. “He who plants a garden, brings happiness for others to enjoy”
Roger Boddaert “Maker of Natural Gardens” Fallbrook, CA 92028 (760) 728-4297
Plant Vegetables, Flowers or
Courtesy of Grangetto’s Farm & Garden Supply
ometimes gardeners appear to be senators on opposite sides of the aisle. Vegetable gardening or flower gardening? Each will have their very strong opinions as to why they have chosen one or the other. But in the spirit of bi-partisanship, why not do both in the same garden? If taking such a grand leap into the other party’s dogmata is just a bit too scary, why not inch into it? If you are a vegetable gardener, create small arcs of annuals on the outside edge of each corner of the garden, creating a surround of color just as you would your mailbox. Flowers attract pollinators, which in turn pollinate tomatoes, cucumbers, squash and other fruit bearing plants. Flowers provide nectar and pollen to the beneficial insects which in turn prey on pests. Confuse insect pests searching for their favorite vegetable plants to feed upon by mixing up the beds with flowers. The
flowers will attract birds looking for seeds, but who are delightfully happy to settle for eating insects that are unwanted in your garden. This is especially helpful if you’re gardening organically! Whether your vegetables and herbs are being grown in big, raised beds, in window boxes or in containers, the same rules apply. We are always searching for a variety of color, texture and height. Lobelia, with over 350 species, is an ideal addition to any container garden, whether you’re opting for the trailing varieties, with billowing masses of blossoms or more compact bedding types that seldom exceed 6 inches in height. As they sport ½ to ¾ inch wide flowers that come in red, white and blue, a container filled with all lobelia could be a patriotic nod for your Fourth of July barbecue. Why not add snapdragons for height? Plant them in the back of your container, with a center of herbal plantings and a border of trailing lobelias. The dwarf varieties grow to about 10 inches, while the taller types grow to a height of 18-24 inches and come in a fantastic
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array of colors from red to orange, yellow, lavender and white. The bright blue of bachelor’s buttons (also known as cornflowers) is attractive to pollinating bees. Candytuft, an old-fashioned annual, attracts hoverflies that are excellent pollinators. It also provides nectar for other beneficial insects and a cover for good-guy beetles. The easy-to-grow calendula feeds many predatory insects with its abundance of pollen, along with nectar for butterflies. The tall, fernlike cosmos add height and cheeriness to your late summer veggie garden. It’s a jack-of-all-trades, attracting bees, hoverflies, parasitic wasps, butterflies and many small birds. One favorite annual in a vegetable garden was also a favorite of the Aztecs, who believed that marigolds protected their crops. Planting a ring of them around the garden wards off parasitic nematodes. Plant them in amongst the vegetables and they will draw many pollinators and parasitic wasps. They will bloom all summer long, need little attention and come with pompom flowers or tiny, daisylike blooms. Keep in mind a cardinal rule of an interesting garden, whether it be a vegetable garden or a flower garden, is that variations in height will always be more interesting to view. Start with a border of sweet alyssum which hides the beetles that feed on insects and pests. The flowers are a rich source of nectar for a number of pollinators. Then add in vining and dwarf forms of nasturtium, which are strong pollinators and a great trap crop for aphids. When planted alongside cucumbers and squash, they confuse attacking pests. Top it all off with big, bouncy, colorful sunflowers. They attract many beneficial insects, produce nectar for butterflies and bring
birds to your garden to nosh not only on their seeds, but also on proximal insects. If you have created only Garlic chives flower gardens, flirt with the other side by incorporating edible herbs and vegetables into your beds. Bergamot, or bee balm, is a perennial herb with minty leaves and attractive flowers that will attract bees and hummingbirds. Garlic chives provide a light flavor and scent and look like tall clumps of grass; their pretty white flowers self-seed prolifically. Combine these with onion chives, which sport purple flowers. Kale and cauliflower add color, texture and taste, especially to your late-season garden. Eggplants have very attractive purple flowers. Lettuce and Italian parsley add texture and fullness to the garden and will allow you to eat your way through the color! And if you want not only a fresh and delicious vegetable as a centerpiece in your flower garden, but also a conversation-starter, plant the spinach Malabar where it can vine upwards, sporting tiny, purple flowers with beautifully thick green leaves. Pluck the leaves, rinse them off and pop them into your salad! Let’s join forces and recognize the assets of both vegetable and flower gardens. When the bill of fare includes color, texture, scent, attractiveness to bees, birds, butterflies and hummingbirds, as well as taste that enhances our dining pleasure, isn’t it one bill that simply must be passed?
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Toucans by Sandra Shrader
ost people like to think that they have some kind of master plan for their lives, but for Jerry Jennings fate came disguised as a pair of toucans in a San Fernando Valley pet store in 1976. A longtime bird lover who had raised finches, Jennings thought the male and female toucans, each adorned with stunningly oversized beaks and plumage of bright colors, would become gaga over each other. But to his surprise, the cage mates remained completely disinterested in each other and that was when he became aware that there was more than one kind of toucan species. “They were sold to me as a pair of the same species, but one of the birds was actually an Ariel toucan and the other was an emerald toucanet. That was an eye-opener for me about toucans,” explained Jennings, now a world-renowned expert and breeder of the crowdpleasing avians as well as being the owner of Emerald Forest Bird Gardens, located on forty acres in the woodland hills above Fallbrook. “I started doing research and asking questions and that was when I discovered there were so many different varieties of toucans, so I bought another male and female to pair up with the first two, started building larger outdoor cages in my one-acre backyard in Woodland Hills and things took off from there.” Although it wasn’t exactly that quick or simple of a learning curve for the proper care and feeding of the birds, two years later, Jennings achieved two world first breeding awards when the Ariel toucans became the first pair to breed in captivity, and days later, the emerald toucanets provided another first when they laid eggs. Encouraged by aviary officials from the San Diego Zoo and other zoos about the need to develop breeding methods for toucans in captivity, Jennings’ expanding passion for the charming birds motivated him to start searching for a larger piece of property. In the mid-1980s, he began looking all over California for the right place to create an outdoor breeding site, and by 1990, he purchased the Fallbrook site and began constructing outdoor cages that simulated natural environments. “This property was just what I was looking for because it’s in a semitropical climate that can accommodate these birds who are native to climates in Central and South America,” said Jennings, a now-retired 20
attorney who was also the founder of the American Federation of Aviculture and served as president of the organization for several years. “Not only that, I wanted
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that has plenty of room to grow, a stream running through it and existing buildings for a nursery and birdraising facilities.” Today, Emerald Forest Bird Gardens, which breeds and raises toucans for zoos and private breeders throughout the world as well as for individual pets, is the largest toucan breeding operation in the country. The highly-lauded facility has been home to twenty-five species and 350 individuals, the world’s largest collection of captive toucans in a single place. The large cages are measured in “bird flight” feet and are usually nine feet high and range in size from eight feet by twelve feet up to ten feet by thirty feet. This provides plenty of space for a pair of birds to become compatible. They may take some time to get to know each other, ignore each other, fight with each other or become enamored with each other. When toucans do become simpatico, the male and female will sit together and the male will share its food of fruit and nuts with the female “much like a man might ask his date if she wants to share a glass of wine,” said Jennings with a smile. And toucans are monogamous, he added. The toucan family Ramphastidae includes several types of large “show stopper” toucan species which are recognizable by their black coats and colorful banana-shaped beaks. The birds use their beaks, which vary in markings from species to species, to pluck fruit in the
wild. Their beaks have also been studied by aerospace engineers for their unusually high impact strength, according to Jennings. Other species in the toucan family found at Emerald Forest Bird Gardens include the smaller toucanets and aracaris which are usually more exquisitely colored and have smaller beaks than the larger toucans. The bird gardens are not just limited to toucans, however. Parrots, cockatoos, macaws, tanagers and turacos are also bred at the facility. And guiding visitors into the somewhat hidden grounds are several dozen peacocks strutting their stuff while hawks soar across the treetops. With all those avian residents living in one location, it doesn’t exactly make for a soothing lullaby of birdland. It’s more like a peculiar cacophony of sounds like chihuahua barks, guttural throat clearings, shrieks, card shufflings, whistles, twitters, and mournful love calls across the canyon. Still, for Jennings, whose world travels have given him the chance to pet penguins in the Antarctic, pursue parrots in Peru and create conservation habitats in Costa Rica, all those feathered-friend greetings at Emerald Forest Bird Gardens sound like home, sweet home. For more information about Emerald Forest Bird Gardens, location, hours, purchase prices for birds and tours available by appointment, visit emeraldforestbirds.com
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Soldier and Victor WWII “Battle of the Bulge” by Nathalie Taylor
ocals know Dominic Savoca from his successful insurance business and his community involvement, including building the Bonsall Community Center. However, it isn’t well known what he did when he was young and fearless. Dominic, who will be 89 this year, participated as a soldier in the Battle of the Bulge during WWII. Dominic, or Dom, fought as a member of the 28th Infantry Division. (The division was called “The Bloody Bucket” because so many of them were killed.) Dom landed at Omaha Beach in July of 1944 and participated in the campaigns of Ardennes, Rhineland, Central Europe, Normandy and Northern France. He is the recipient of the Good Conduct Medal and the EAME Theatre of Operations Medal. Even though Dom was in the infantry as a commando, he was also taught to fly and flew reconnaissance missions in a L-4A (Piper Cub). He was drafted as a US Army PFC and then was promoted
to Corporal, then “Another memory that stands Technical Corporal. out in Dom’s mind is when he The ship that was walking alongside General carried Dom to George Patton who was riding a Europe was a ‘magnificent horse.’ ” specially outfitted passenger ship with little breathing room. For meals, they were required to stand in the mess halls and eat at very narrow tables. “The bunks were stacked in layers with only about two feet between them,” he related. The crossing was very rough. One night he was up on deck in the “stormiest sea” that he had ever seen when he witnessed a wave wash four men off the ship. Dom was close, but managed to stay on deck.
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The ship docked in Wales, then he boarded another vessel for the short trip to Omaha Beach, where he landed in July of 1944. “There was quite a reception – machine guns, dynamite,” Dom recalled, “This was my first taste of war. We were in constant battle.” The 28th Infantry Division then moved inland. On December 16, 1944, Dom was in Wiltz, Luxembourg when the breakthrough
“magnificent horse.” He had this to say of General Patton, “He was a standout – believe me.” Dom fought in the Battle of the Bulge, “From the beginning
“We carried rifles and machine guns, but the most important thing was your brain and your guts.” of the German forces began. When he saw the German troops advancing over the hill and down the valley toward them, he marked his 20th birthday, having been born December 23, 1924. “The general then gave orders to break camp and that was the beginning,” Dom remembered. He was assigned full field artillery with a rifle, a 45 automatic and hand grenades. He also participated in hand-to-hand combat. In the Hürtgen Forest they dug trenches with slats of wood and fought a battle from 6 a.m. to 6 p.m. “We carried rifles and machine guns, but the most important thing was your brain and your guts,” Dom reflected. At one point, when snow was piled high and the division was stopping for a night’s rest, a sergeant said to Dom, “Son you have to take your clothes off and get into your pouch [canvas duffle bag] and get under the snow.” The sergeant said it would keep him warmer. Another memory that stands out in Dom’s mind is when he was walking alongside General George Patton who was riding a
to end,” and was never injured or taken out of battle. “I didn’t even have a scratch,” he said, “We left a lot of boys there, but I got Courtesy Photos home.” After he returned Dominic (right) and a friend celebrating the home Dom’s mother told him, “I prayed a lot – I “Liberation of Paris.” Photo taken in Paris - August 1944. saved you.” Dom and his wife, Carolyn, were invited to the 50th Anniversary of the Battle of the Bulge commemoration dinner in St. Louis where Prince Henri of Luxembourg and Prince Philippe of Belgium were honored guests. Dom estimated that there were probably 2,000 former soldiers in attendance. The princes circulated to each table and presented a plate and a commemorative coin to each veteran and told them, “If it weren’t for you we wouldn’t be here.”
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Resurgence of Fallbrook
by Richard Kennedy
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he Fallbrook community is an area hidden in the hills of inland North San Diego County and because of that is an attraction for those who want to get away from the fast-paced, sometimes complex life in more heavily populated parts of Southern California. After the first settlers, the Reche family, came to this location in 1869 from an area known as Fall Brook, Pennsylvania, many families followed suit to pursue their happiness. For many
years, Fallbrook was relatively unknown and rarely visited by people from nearby cities until it became a place for agricultural development, retirement living with open spaces and outdoor activities such as hiking, etc. Fallbrook has been known as the Avocado Capital of the World due to the many groves of Avocado trees, but many varieties of agriculture abound in this area. History abounds here too, such as
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the early railroad that brought many interesting people and personalities into Fallbrook. Let’s not forget the many nationally known artists that live and teach here at the Art School with an abundance of art on display both in public places and heavilyvisited art exhibits and shows. Over the years, the Fallbrook community has lived in relative obscurity and the people were content with letting time pass them by while the residents enjoyed a good life. Businesses were established only to serve the community needs and there was no interest in bringing large companies into the area nor were companies interested because it appeared to be just a quiet, agricultural-focused community. However, in the 1970’s and 1980’s changes were taking place such as investments in Avocado groves, purchases of large estates for retirement, and a communal spirit for the growth of families. Events such as the Avocado and Wine Festival started(now known as the Avocado Festival) and, a few years earlier, the Christmas Parade began putting Fallbrook on the map, at least in North County San Diego. Today the Avocado Festival attracts from 70,000 to 100,000 people on a single day and the Christmas Parade brings in 30,000 to 40,000 people. During this time, many new businesses flourished but still the community retained its “hometown” feel. A change was beginning, but at a slow pace, which was fine with most residents.
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Interestingly, the Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce was started visibility by showcasing local jewels such as exquisite art shows sometime in the 1920’s but officially registered as a non-profit by nationally known artists, by beautifully landscaped gardens corporation in 1949. Early on there was not a strong need for a of the Grand Tradition, and the growth of businesses to serve the Chamber of Commerce to represent the increased visitors. businesses and not a lot of competition. The Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce “In the 1970’s and 1980’s What has changed since the 1970’s has relocated its office to Alvarado changes were taking place such as and 80’s? Fallbrook is still that relatively and Main to take full advantage of the investments in Avocado groves, unknown community in North San Diego Fallbrook’s growth. Since Fallbrook purchases of large estates for County but with the age of the internet, is unincorporated, there is no local retirement, and a communal spirit GPS and other methods of discovery, government leaving the Chamber for the growth of families.” Fallbrook is slowly emerging as a place to become the “hub” of community for visitors to come to experience that events and information for the people, time in life when things were slower-paced, too somewhat and to develop an excellent relationship with North County “go back in time”. Fallbrook has responded to this increased organizations and San Diego County government. In 2011, the
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newest County Library was dedicated with many art exhibits and other amenities making it the most modern library in the country, winning several prestigious architectural awards. There are plans by the Chamber this year to expand its Visitor Center operations by being open 7 days a week and putting in an application for a California Welcome Center located near highway 76 and interstate 15 interchange. There are many new businesses opening with a renewed confidence in the economy. Not only on Main Avenue, but in nearby communities including Bonsall, and a number of home-based operations ready to take advantage of opportunities made available by the internet. Where do we go from here? We need to take full advantage of the opportunity ahead of us. Fallbrook is an ideal location for access from Orange, Riverside, and San Diego Counties, the weather that can’t be beat, and a small-town atmosphere that visitors and residents enjoy alike. There are many things to do when in Fallbrook such as hiking or biking the many miles of trails, spend a few hours at the Grand Tradition gardens, browse some of the long-established shops in the Historic downtown section, tour the Historical and Gem & Mineral Museums and then enjoy some of the excellent restaurants. You never know, you might meet one those nationally-known artists that live in Fallbrook.
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Francis E. Willard Fallbrook Historical Society Photos
by Fallbrook Historical Society
n 1981, in an attempt to obtain information about the early hotel in Fallbrook known as the Francis E. Willard Hotel, Floyd S. Markham obtained the hotel’s parcel identification number from the San Diego County Assessor’s Office. The information included a document number of the Security Title Insurance Company.
A summary list of title transactions was secured from the Safeco Title Insurance office in San Diego. The first entry on the summary showed that “the land belonged to Francis W. and Mary E. Bartlett in 1885.” Then in 1887, the year construction began on the hotel, the names of Scott, Porter, Dougherty, Townsend and Bartlett appear in the record. In 1888 the names of P.M. Green and
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that of the Fallbrook Hotel Company are added to the list. The Construction Company makes its first appearance. In 1895, the name “Hotel Bolivar” and G. G. Warrner also appear. In attempting to identify the hotel’s architect and designer, many have given credit to Stanford White, but a check of the files at the Serra Museum in San Diego established the fact that White was not even the architect of the Hotel del Coronado, as believed. The work was done by the Reid brothers, James Merritt and Watson. Charle’s Moore biography of Charles Follen McKim, ‘Life and Time’, written in 1970, states that the firm of McKim, Neal and White between 1880 and 1910 executed single projects only in Washington, Oregon and Nevada, in the West, one in California was delayed, one report states, for the lack of lumber; however it may have been the lack of money to pay for the lumber. A few years and several mortgages later, in 1894, the names of A. F. Cate and the Russ Lumber and Mill appears. From where did the original name of the hotel “Francis E. Willard” come, and who named it? In 1888 Francis E. Willard was the national president of the Women’s Christian Temperance Union. It would appear that Francis W. and Mary E. Barlett (the original sub-dividers of West Fallbrook) were strong believers and backers of the Women’s Christian Temperance Union. Francis C. Van Velzer in his book In The Year 1900, a Nickel Bought a Lot quotes his father Gilvert M. Van Velzer, “We have never lived in a community that was so agreed on morality and temperance. Although California has no restrictive laws on gambling, liquor, selling and the like, yet these are not tolerated
here; all deeds prohibit the sale of liquor.” The records of both the Methodist and Baptist Churches show that Francis and Mary Bartlett donated the land on which these two churches were built and $700 to each. Therefore it is safe to assume that Francis and/or Mary played a large role in naming the hotel in West Fallbrook the “Francis E. Willard,” which some time later changed to Naples. Gilbert Van Velzer went on to state, “Our town is three years old; contains about 300 inhabitants; has two general stores; one hotel and stock subscribed for another to cost $12,000.” The newspaper Fallbrook Review for March 8, 1889, displayed a large ad for a splendid new hotel that appeared something like the following: Fallbrook’s New Hotel The Francis E. Willard Containing over 50 rooms Is now open for the reception of guests First class in All respects Terms $2 per day Special rates for families and those Remaining by the week or month W. M. Scott, Prop. Vic Westfall, in a biographical sketch, which appeared in the Fallbrook Enterprise, stated “My father worked in the hardware store for Bartlett and Scott, then bought it. When he and my mother began managing the Naples Hotel they turned the store over to me.”
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Victor’s life was filled with many memories of his “beloved Fallbrook.” As a boy he helped out at the hotel and at times supplied the menu with quail and duck for the guests. He remembered a traveling dentist who provided Hotel Ellis Register dental work for the Westfall family in exchange for room and board at the hotel. Victor also remembered, with a chuckle, when a shocking development occurred: Mamie Tomlin was riding a man’s bicycle down Main Street with her bloomers exposed. Her father was a proper English gentleman who owned the Fallbrook Hotel on the northwest corner of Main and Alvarado streets. The records show that George F. and Laura (Woodbury) Westfall leased the Ellis Hotel and operated it for 14 years. In 1911 William S. Ellis, a soft spoken, sober, jolly, good man who was always helping members of his family and businessmen of the community, purchased the Hotel Naples and renamed it the Hotel Ellis. With the help of Adelle, his wife, daughters Nellie and Birdie, and a Chinese cook they made the dining room famous for its wonderful food. Local hunters were employed to
supply venison, duck and quail, which were regularly served to the guests of the hotel around a large Franklin Stove located in the middle of the lobby. The Ellis family entertained regularly and one of the highlights of the hotel’s social events was the New Year’s Party of Wednesday, Jan. 1, 1913. Thirty-four guests signed the register. Included were Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Ellis, Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Ellis, Henry Ellis, Lee Ellis, John Doyle, Rev. and Mrs. Eugene Burr, Lee Jennings, Freeman Larson, Ernest Rive, Ray Ellis, Mr. and Mrs. G. F. Westfall, Mr. and Mrs. Alexander, Dr. Morris Wilmott, E.C. Reader and one Yong Sing from Peking, China. It is said that when local folks teased him he would chase them, brandishing a meat cleaver. One account taken from a Fallbrook Enterprise newspaper article of a visit to the hotel is as follows: “John Stintin of Fallbrook first saw this community through a muddy, steaming windshield on a trip from San Diego to Santa Monica. The Stintin’s Locomobile touring car was leaking through its fabric top as they reached Escondido, but Mr. and Mrs. Stintin and son John Jr. did not care for accomodations there. They continued through Vista where they purchased gasoline and finally stopped at the Naples Hotel on a Sunday night. Stintin says they were ushered into the bridal suite in the cupola of the hotel. It was grandly furnished with a four-poster bed featuring a down mattress, and on the highly polished floor was a white bear rug. There being only one toilet on that floor of the hotel, a chamber pot was also furnished. A washstand in the room featured the usual pitcher and basin. The Stintins were
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charged $2.50 per night; they stayed two nights because of the rain. They enjoyed the dining room, where everyone had their meals family style around a long table on the ground floor. Automobiles were scarce in those days so with the Locomobile in sight the men and their friends relaxing on the verandah of the hotel all asked for rides – Stintin obliged. Fallbrook itself boasted only dirt roads and wooden sidewalks. Stintin particularily remembers the Fallbrook Hardware Co., which still stood in 1912. Also the blue building on S. Main Street, which was a garage as well, was the stables, Stintin said. The rain finally stopped Tuesday morning and when the Stintins got ready to leave for their trip north, Vic Westfall, the son of the hardware store owner and hotel operator, presented them with $12 in payment for the Locomobile rides.” The hotel register was a collection of names from all over the world, Oliver Twist of London signed in on February 27, 1917; on Friday, Jan. 19, 1917, Theo. Roosevelt of Oyster Bay, N.Y. signed the register. William S. Ellis died in May 1923. Family and friends came from near and far to pay final tribute to a true Fallbrook pioneer. Adelle Ellis carried on the management of the hotel until 1925 when she sold it to Joe Smarr. Joseph B. Smarr and his wife purchased the Hotel Ellis in 1925 and operated it until Mr. Smarr’s death in 1929. Local resident Art Lenfers tells the story of Joe Smarr being quite a gambler. During those years there were high stake poker games played in the old hotel. It seems that during one of these games Joe had placed the deed to the hotel and a deed to Smarr’s 160-acre ranch in De Luz
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into the pot on the table. As the story goes, after the game, which he somehow came out the victor, he gave the two deeds to his wife the next day, with the instructions that some day Hotel Ellis they would be valuable and she was not to sell or part with them under any circumstances, not even if he were to ask for them. Larry Yokum tells stories of playing in the old hotel after school. It seems that Larry had to walk home after attending Fallbrook Elementary School (later Maie Ellis School). His path led him past the old hotel and like any red-blooded young man, he just had to go into the old vacant hotel building to explore and play for a few minutes before going on his way. He stated that it was a lot of fun, - there was furniture still in there, along with old magazines, and the building was pretty much in one piece. One retired deputy sheriff tells about going up into the turret of the old hotel with a pair of binoculars while on duty since it was possible from that point to watch the “activities” going on in town.
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Dre#: 01493156, 01494648 & 01898539
From March 30, 1956 issue of the Fallbrook Officers said 35 youths were transported Enterprise to county jail in a borrowed school bus, and YOUTH CITED OVER OLD HOTEL that (19 not juveniles) were booked and AS DAMAGE IS CHARGED reported stayed at the jail overnight. The “Hotel Naples, once the pride of others were taken to juvenile hall. Officers Fallbrook, today is causing concern in said all the “noisemaker” youths were from nearly 70 homes here. Deputy Sheriffs Oceanside and San Diego areas and that no H.W. Robinson and Wilbur Van Cleave Fallbrook youths took part in the escapade.” said they have 70 names of boys and girls who either have admitted to or are From the Fallbrook Enterprise of Jan. 15, 1958 accused of trespassing in the shattered “The once-impressive Hotel Naples, a old building during the past six months. Fallbrook landmark since it was erected int The children range in age from 8 to 17 he 1880s, is being dismantled. Work was and most of them were 10 or 11. Probably started Monday by Bob Weir and Golden a number of them were just there to play State Housemovers of San Deigo. the tall and hardly realized they were doing palm trees were moved to Pala Mesa Resort. wrong. Others have admitted injuring Although some person in Fallbrook Mary Keller Cornell standing in front of the Smarr Hotel, household goods, such as breaking and other parts of the county indicated an at time of demolition dishes, a clock an a phonograph. Some interest in restoring the hotel, Mrs. Robert furniture was damaged. Aaberg, real estate broker, said the owner was not in sympathy We are making no arrests and filing no charges. Whether any with restoration and ordered it torn down. The contract was further action is taken is up to the juvenile officials. signed in December 1957, according to Mrs. Aaber. Robinson acted at the request of Mrs. Bert Wilson of Needles Not one window has been left intact, according to Mrs. Aaber, and her mother, Mrs. Joseph Smarr, who owns the property and and the owners made their irrevocable decision to raze the structure until a few months ago lived in six rooms of the hotel. Sherriff’s after youths were arrested in a “ghost-hunt” in November. deputies arrested 35 youths Monday night in a raid in the Reprinted with permission from the Fallbrook Historical Society. For more stories like dilapidated Old Naples Hotel on West Alvarado St. Officers said these, Fallbrook in Review books are available at the Fallbrook Historical Society, or their ages ranged from 16 to 21 and that 15 offenders were girls. by calling 760-723-4125.
Dreams Do Come True
Home Loan Expert!
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Direct 760.731.5174 Cell 760.207.8497 34
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(760) 726-2073 River Village Center 5256 S. Mission Road, #801 Bonsall, CA 92003 www.LoanWarehouse.com
Equal Housing Opportunity, 2013 Golden Empire Mortgage, Inc. DBA Loan Warehouse. Licensed by the Department of Corporations under the California Residential Mortgage Lending Act.
Real Estate / Home Improvement
Selling Cottages to Castles
usie Emory has been a Fallbrook resident since 1975. She’s seen the area grow and flourish into the thriving community that it is today. Her expertise ranges from ranches to luxury homes, residential and beyond. As a Fallbrook-area Realtor for the last 23 years, Susie Emory wears many hats. “I’m an adviser, a good listener, a “With low prices and caregiver, a problem-solver still historically low and sometimes I have to be interest rates the a mind-reader,” she says opportunity for buyers with a warm smile. In business as in life, is the most exciting it’s Emory treats others as she been in decades.” would like to be treated. “I handle my clients with care and constant attention,” she says. “I love meeting new people and figuring out what they need and want in a home purchase or sale. No two deals are the same. I welcome the challenge of meeting my clients’ needs.” Emory is good at what she does, as evidenced by her office wall of awards and many photographs of satisﬁed clients. Numerous testimonials, as well as repeat business and referrals, are a tribute to her honest work ethic and upbeat, positive outlook on life. “The current real estate market is a challenge,” Emory says. “However, the market has improved dramatically
over the past several months. The demand is high but the Susie Emory supply is low, so inventory is the key. This is the best market to sell a home in the last 6 years.” If you are currently looking to buy or sell your home, Emory greatly encourages doing so with the current opportunities the market has to offer. “Prices are still about where they were in 2002 and interest rates are still at historic lows. That combination provides the best buying opportunity in decades,” Emory says. With that knowledge, there is no better time than now, according to Emory, to jump into the best looking market in recent years. And with her experience, she would definitely know best. “It is universally accepted that home prices bottomed out last year and are steadily increasing. With low prices and still historically low interest rates, the opportunity for buyers is the most exciting it’s been in decades.” Emory knows north inland San Diego County like the back of her hand. She also represents clients in Riverside County with the same hard work and genuine caring. Call her to list your property or help you discover a new life in your dream home.
Susie Emory Coldwell Banker Landmark Group
746 Main Avenue, Suite A Fallbrook, CA 92028 (760) 525-9744 DRE #01079037
2013 Calendar Angie Peters Photo
March 7 - April 23 Contemporary Art Show at Fallbrook Library focuses on abstract paintings produced by Michael Maas, Mel Aroche, Katinka Clementsmith and many more accomplished artists. The exhibit includes works that are derived from Japanese anime and pictures of people produced with a sense of irony and humor; the exhibit was organized to appeal to a younger audience. For more information on this exhibit contact the library at (760) 731-4650. March 31 - April 28 Fallbrook Art Center presents their Annual Artist’s Guild Show which features artists working in a variety of styles and materials; featured works include sculptures, paintings, prints and much more. For more information visit: www.fallbrookartcenter.org. April 4 - until further notice Fallbrook Family Health Center presents iTeen, a weekly teen clinic every Thursday from 3-5pm at 1328 South Mission Road, Fallbrook, Ca. All services are confidential and include personal health and wellness, STD screenings, pregnancy testing and resources, OBGYN services and Family PACT. For more information visit: www.chsica.org. April 19 10 am - 2 pm - Farmer’s Market every Friday, located at the corner of Main Street and Alvarado. Farm fresh produce, seasonal flowers, handcrafts, unique products and much more. For more info. call: (760) 728-0589.
Mary Jane Poulter Photo
April 20 - 22 10 am - 5 pm - Spring Clearance Sale at Second Chances Barn located at 3137 South Mission Road, Fallbrook, Ca. April 20 10 am - 2 pm – Paws in the Park Dog Fair, presented by the Fallbrook Animal Sanctuary at Live Oak Park. For sponsor, vendor and participant info, contact Connie Buehman email: email@example.com or call: (760) 451-9992 or (760) 728-6294. April 21 9 am - 5 pm – Fallbrook Avocado Festival; for more information visit: www.fallbrookchamberofcommerce.org. April 27 11 am - Friends of the Fallbrook Library presents the Annual Community Read with Dean Koontz located at the Grand Tradition Estate 220 Grand Tradition Way, Fallbrook, Ca. For additional information about reservations call: (760) 451-9606. April 27 5 - 11 pm – Annual gala fundraiser for Boys & Girls Clubs of North County at Pala Casino Spa & Resort; event includes dinner, silent and live auctions, and live entertainment. For ticket information, call: (760) 728-5871, or visit: www.bgcnorthcounty.org.
Thomas Rondeau Photo
April 28 11 am - 4 pm - Rally for Children presents their 20th Annual Arts in the Park located at Live Oak Park. There will be all sorts of events and projects including music, crafts, story tellers, etc. that children will be able able to participate in. Admission is free. May 11 10 am - 4 pm - American Association of University Women presents the “Garden Tour” at the Palomares House located at 1815 South Stage Coach Lane, Fallbrook, Ca. Refreshments and garden related vendors will be available. Tickets are $20 purchased in advance and $25 purchased at the door. All proceeds go to local scholarships. For more information call: (760) 728-8700 or visit: www.aauwfallbrook.org. May 18 5:30 - 10 pm - Bonsall Rotary presents their Annual Wines, Brews and Blues located at California Center for Arts, 340 North Escondido Boulevard, Escondido, Ca. There will be two stages with live entertainment, a silent auction, restaurant and wine tastings and much more. For more information visit: www.bonsallrotary.com.
April 27 6 - 9 pm - Bonsall Education Foundation presents their Annual Bonsallpalooza at Pala Casino Spa and Resort, Infinity Lounge located at 11154 California 76, Pala, Ca. For more information visit: www.bonsallschools.org. Thomas Rondeau Photo
of events Carmen Willard Photo
June 24 The Little Mermaid Summer Camp. Each student enrolled is guaranteed a role in the production which will have five performances!! Each two week camp is held from 8:30 am - noon MondayFriday. Registration Fee: $175 (after June 3rd) Early Bird Discount: $150 (before June 3rd). Drama Summer Camp 1 starts 6/24/2013. Drama Summer Camp 2 starts 7/8/2013. Drama Summer Camp 3 starts 7/22/2013. For more information visit: www.missiontheater.com.
Chambers of Commerce SunUpper & SunDowner Schedules
May 26 9:30 am - 3 pm - The Fallbrook Vintage Car Club presents their 48th Annual Car Show located at 1743 Reche Road, Fallbrook, Ca. For more information visit www.fallbrookvintagecarclub.org or email questions to: carshowchair@ fallbrookvintagecarclub.org.
June 13 7:30 - 9 am - June SunUpper hosted by Brazen Arts located at 217 East Alvarado Street, Fallbrook, Ca.
October 6 Fallbrook Land Conservancy hosts their annual Stage Coach Sunday at the Palomares House located at 1815 South Stage Coach Lane, Fallbrook, Ca. Oct 12 Americana Music Concert featuring Dave Stamey, nationally acclaimed cowboy entertainer. All tickets are $24. Concert will be held on October 12, 2013. For more information visit: www.missiontheater.com.
May 9 7:30 - 9 am - May SunUpper hosted by Fallbrook Hospital Skilled Nursing Facility located at 325 Potter Street, Fallbrook, Ca. May 15 5:30 pm - May Home-Based Business SunDowner hosted by Zion Lutheran School located at 1405 East Fallbrook Street, Fallbrook, Ca.
June 19 5:30 pm - June SunDowner hosted by the Grand Tradition located at 220 Grand Tradition Way, Fallbrook, Ca. July 11 7:30 - 9 am - July SunUpper. July 17 5:30 pm - July SunDowner hosted by Merill Lynch and Garden Center.
Ron Montoya Photo
Christian Campa Photo
August 8 7:30 - 9 am - August SunUpper. August 21 5:30 pm - August SunDowner located at Plaza 395. September 12 7:30 - 9 am - September SunUpper. September 18 5:30 pm - September SunDowner hosted by the Foundation for Senior Care. October 10 7:30 - 9 am - October SunUpper. November 14 7:30 - 9 am - November SunUpper. November 20 5:30 pm - November SunDowner hosted by Mane Attraction located at 1676 South Mission Road, Fallbrook, Ca. December 12 7:30 - 9 am - December SunUpper. To learn more about all Chamber SunUpper & SunDowners events go to www.fallbrookchamberofcommerce.org.
Village News Photo
Hiking GUIDE Christel Lakata Photo
Community Center Park 7 ac.
Corner of Fallbrook easy St. and Heald Ln.
Lo ca Ad tion/ dre ss
Santa Margarita Trail
Preschool playground and Jr. playground
Ba thr o Pla oms yE Ba quip ll F i Ba elds ske Ba tball C rbe t Pic cue(s ) nic Vo Table lley s b Wh all ee lch air Ten Ac nis ces Cts sib le
! a e r a e h t e r o l p Ex • • • • • • • • •
DeLuz Ecology Center
11 mi. north of 128 ac. Fallbrook on DeLuz easy Murrieta Rd.
5 miles of hiking trails and intermittent stream; 1926 one-room school house
804 Alturas Rd.
Trees, play equipment
321 N. Iowa St.
Nice shade trees and grass
Fallbrook Youth Baseball 15 ac. Ingold Fields
2551 Olive Hill Rd. easy
5 baseball fields, snack bar
Ingold Community Sports Park
2551 Olive Hill Rd. easy
2 baseball fields, 2 soccer fields, snack bar, indoor soccer arena; No dogs allowed
Jackie Heyneman Park
Corner of Beech St. easy and Mission Ave.
Nice grass play area and walking loop
Live Oak Park
Corner of Live Oak Park Rd. & Gird easy Rd.
Oaks/Year-round streams/ Gazebo/ Pavillion/Horseshoe pits/ Exercise Course
S. Stagecoach Ln. near Brook St.
Walkways, Arboretum, Wildlife Sculptures
• • • • • • • • •
Fo ot Ho rse Bik e Vie ws Riv er/ S tr Pla tea eam u Do /Summ gs Allo it/Vist as we d*
te s A tt
Lo ca Ad tion/ dre ss
Hik in Dis g ta n ce
No walking trails
West side of La Canada Road
No walking trails
S. Mission Rd & Hwy Riparian area only 76 (NW corner)
No walking trails
10.37 ac. .25 mile
Views, plants, Sumac Road, 1/2 mile flowers rock off Pala Mesa Dr outcroppings
2.1 miles, moderate mostly a loop
Southwest side of Heller’s Bend Road
Views and riparian forest
• • • •
1.5 mile loop easy
Ponds and bird watching
3.9 miles moderate / Pankey Road at Mountain and roundtrip, difficult Stewart Canyon Road ocean views mostly a loop
Rock Mountain 2-3 trails
Santa Margarita Ecological Reserve
Must have 4300 ac. written permission
• • •
Local flora, fauna and historical points
Visitor’s Center, 39400 Clinton Keith, Murrieta
Vernal pools, oak woodlands, wildlife
• • • • • •
Sandia Creek Drive just south of Santa Margarita River
1380 1.29 miles, moderate ac. one way
Rock Mountain Drive, Mostly horses, 0.5 mile north of Santa must cross river Margarita River
Santa Margarita County Preserve
Scenic views of De Luz Road, south of river, equestrian Santa Margarita River staging area
A colorful Pocket Field Guide is available for purchase through the Fallbrook Land Conservancy. The guide contains information on native plants and animals plus a map of the Santa Margarita River Hiking & Horse Trail System. To purchase a guide for $11, email firstname.lastname@example.org. Fallbrook Land Conservancy, PO Box 2701, Fallbrook, CA 92028, (760) 728-0889, www.sdlcc.org/flc
Fo ot Ho rse Bik e Vie ws Riv er/ Str Pla tea eam u Do /Summ gs Allo it/Vist as we d*
he a Tra il
Contact Tom@ Tchester.org for tours
Hik in Dis g tan ce
1380 5.8 miles, easy ac. roundtrip
Views, creek, rock outcroppings, • wildlife
River Loop Trail
*Dogs must be on leashes at all times.
Sandia Creek Drive
SANTA MARGARITA RIVER TRAILS
2.5 miles, one way
.6 - 2.2 miles, mulitple easy/ 6925 ac. trailheads moderate
Santa Rosa Plateau Ecological Reserve & trails
Riparian area only
Shade of oaks, sycamores, year- • • round river •
• • • •
• • • • •
Marsha Warner Photo
Live Oak Park 39
Bridal Guide Pala Mesa Resort Exquisite waterfalls, lavish gardens, beautiful outdoor private setting, reception site for up to 300 guests. Your new life begins under a unique antique bell tower, picturesque rose gardens and a 30-ft. waterfall. Surround yourself with up to 300 family and friends at our secluded Cliff Terrace nestled in the Southern California foothills. Our professional wedding specialists and customized wedding packages mean you can relax and enjoy your day.
(760) 477-7240 | www.palamesa.com | 2001 Old Highway 395, Fallbrook, CA 92028
Stone Gardens Stone Gardens event venue provides a palette of natural beauty within which you can host an intimate gathering or formal event. This flawlessly landscaped destination is designed with a large covered patio area, plush lawns surrounded by tranquil water fountains, built-in stone bar, and ambient lighting. Through custom wedding packages, budget management, and event consulting support, we are sure to transform your vision into your reality.
(760) 451-8574 | www.stonegardenevents.com | 5002 2nd St, Fallbrook, CA 92028
Valley Fort Steakhouse Are you ready for some down home cookin’? All of our Steaks are 100% USDA Prime or Choice
All Beef selections are Wet Aged 20-25 days and Corn Fed for excellence in quality, flavor and tenderness. We never compromise by purchasing lower grade, no matter the savings!
Sunday Brunch Come grab a Mimosa & delicious food starting 10am on Sundays
3757 S. Mission Rd. Fallbrook, CA 92028 | 760-728-3200 Wednesdays-Saturdays 3:30pm-9:30pm, Bar open until 10pm www.thevalleyfort.com Open Sundays 10am-2pm Brunch, Saloon Noon-10pm & Dinner 3:30pm-9:30pm 40
Perfect for parties & weddings call for info! www.my-sourcebook.com
The Grand Tradition Estate and Gardens are open to the public from 9am to 2pm daily. Annual Passes are available for this magical garden paradise, allowing for unlimited garden visits, as well as loyalty perks.
After strolling through the gardens, savor a delicious meal and perfect view of the lake at the Veranda Restaurant. Open from 11am to 2pm for lunch on weekdays and serving brunch from 8am to 1pm on weekends. The Veranda is kept comfortable with our patio heaters during the cooler months and fans during the warmer months. Reservations are recommended.
Be the first to find out about upcoming events and additions to the gardens. Sign up for our newsletter at www.grandtraditiongardens.com or follow us on Facebook. We are centrally located at 220 Grand Tradition Way, Fallbrook, California. For reservations or event tickets and information, please call 760.728.6466
The Grand Tradition Estate & Gardens also features two of Southern Californiaâ€™s most unique private event venues. For wedding or special event information, please visit www.grandtradition.com. True Photography Photo
True Photography Photo
Fallbrook’s only complete Party Rental Store SPECIAL OCCASION? We’ve Got you Covered!
• Birthdays • Inflatable Jumpers • Wedding Receptions • Dance Floors • Graduation Parties • Stage & DJ
• Tables & Chairs • Nice Linens • China & Glassware • Catering Equipment • Canopies & Tents • Dance Floors • Patio Heaters • Jumpers for Kids
Ace Party Productions www.AcePartyProductions.com
Allow us to make your special Lido & Henry Favela event one that will be remembered forever! 584 Industrial Way, Fallbrook Thank you for allowing Mon - Fri 8:30am - 5pm Sat 8:30am - 12:00pm us to serve you.
Jane Pane Photo
Things to do in E
ver wonder what there is to do around town? There are plenty of things that can be done in Fallbrook, Bonsall, DeLuz, Rainbow and the surrounding communities. In addition to the obvious choices such as golf, hiking, movies, etc., how about live theater? When was the last time you visited the Historical Society or the Gem and Mineral Museum? How about visiting Brandon Gallery, the oldest art co-op in San Diego County, where you will find beautiful artwork from local artists? You can purchase watercolors,
INDOOR TRAMPOLINE PARK
• Dodge Ball Area • Foam Pits • Kids Area • Extreme Air • Open Jump Area • Air Jam Basketball • Trampoline Cageball • Corporate Parties • Military Specials • Team Banquets • Birthday Parties!
High Flying Fun for ALL Ages 26201 Ynez Rd #101, Temecula
Open Mon-Thurs 10am-10pm Fri-Sat 10am-Midnight, Sun 11am-9pm
by Julie Reeder
oil paintings, handcrafted jewelry, ceramics, etc. Fallbrook is a wellrespected art and cultural haven, boasting dozens of art studios and galleries featuring over 150 local artists – many well-known. Art is an integral part of life in Fallbrook as evidenced by the beautiful Art Center and dozens of pieces featured in “Art in Public Places.” A resident or visitor of Fallbrook has many places where they can go, visit and appreciate artworks. Cuisine from around the world can be found throughout the “We are the Music Makers; We are the Dreamers of Dreams”
Do you like to sing? Come join us on Tuesday evenings from 7-9pm. We are always looking for additional voices. Young adults 15 & over are welcome to sing with the Chorale. Call for complete information!
ince 1989 the Fallbrook Chorale has continued Scommunity. their “dream” to be a “music maker” for our We are a non-profit community
chorale group, organized for the purpose of providing vocal music to Fallbrook and the surrounding communities. We participate in various community sponsored events as Memorial Day, 9/11 Tribute, Veteran’s Day, and annual concerts in June and December. This year’s concert dates are June 22 at 2:00 pm at the Bob Burton Center of Performing Arts in Fallbrook and December 14 at 2:00 pm at the SonRise Christian Fellowship Church at 463 S. Stagecoach Ln, Fallbrookbrook. We provide a wide diversity of musical selections both sacred and secular, including classical, pop, show tunes, spirituals and jazz. We offer free attendance to children, when accompanied by an adult, as we believe our music has significant educational value.
To Learn More Call 760-390-9726 PO Box 2474 • Fallbrook, CA 92088
26 restaurants in Fallbrook. From countries of North America, Europe, Asia, Mexico, etc. These restaurants will please any diner’s taste buds. Fallbrook also has a few coffee shops that welcome their patrons to stay and enjoy the ambiance and atmosphere. Enjoy Farmer’s Markets? Locals are able to enjoy organic, locally-grown produce at the corner of Main and Alvarado from 10 am – 2 pm every Friday. There are numerous quaint shops that don’t disappoint shoppers. Downtown merchants offer unique gifts, collectibles, home décor, antiques, custom and estate jewelry, children’s clothes and toys, candy (including homemade avocado fudge), art of all media and much more! Women’s boutique clothing includes a unique selection of all sizes, prices and ranges in style from the exotic to comfortable everyday wear. Another great place to visit is River Village in Bonsall that offers dining, shopping, and the local UltraStar movie theater, which has been renovated with new chairs and sound systems. Another way that Fallbrook residents or visitors can unwind is to enjoy the outdoor surroundings. There are many trails to enjoy such as the Santa Margarita River Trail, Monserate Mountain and Live Oak
Park. The lush botanical reserve at Grand Tradition Estate and Gardens is a way to be transported to a veritable Shangri-La of thematic gardens – from Victorian to Mediterranean to tropical. Experience 15 acres of densely planted gardens, profuse with exotic floral scents, sparkling waterfalls and award-winning displays of colorful botanicals. Spend the day there with friends and family to escape to this secret garden paradise without leaving Fallbrook. Are you limited with time, but feel the need to get away or just enjoy the weekend from a different setting? Consider staying locally at Pala Mesa or Pala Resort and Casino. Both offer a different point of view without the drive. Enjoy the serenity, swimming pools, Jacuzzi’s, live music, great food and maybe a game of golf or other activities. A local staycation provides not only a serene setting, but a gateway to activities, classes and opportunities to indulge the senses. A wonderful way to relax and release tension while staying local is to experience a massage, facial, body wrap, yoga or a number of other treatments such as Fallbrook Wellness Spa, Pala Mesa Resort or Pala Casino Resort and Spa. There are also a variety of hair and nail salons that offer their services to the residents and visitors of Fallbrook.
We Do More than Just Mufflers! Classic Car & Hot Rod Repairs
• Engine Repairs • High Performance Modifications • Cold Air Intakes • Trailer Hitches • Shocks & Struts • Electrical Wiring
• Brakes • Performance Chips • Headers/Manifolds • Catalytic Converters • Welding • Custom Exhaust • Suspension Modifications
Mon-Sat 8-5 212 W. Beech Street, Fallbrook
M E X I C A N RESTAURANT
ENJOY BREAKFAST, LUNCH & DINNER INSIDE OR ON OUR PATIO!
Open 7 Days 1075 S. Mission Rd., Ste. A Fallbrook (Behind KFC) Catering To Go! www.my-sourcebook.com
Greater Fallbrook provides numerous opportunities for golfers. Five full golf courses are all sanctioned by the USGA and the SCGA and include practice facilities among their amenities. Private lessons are also available at all facilities. See page 46 for a golf guide of the local courses. There are many activities for children and adults to enjoy and attend together or separately. Children and adults can attend dancing, painting, gardening, quilting, cooking, ceramics, equestrian lessons, music and more classes offered at the local Community Center or other businesses. Another great activity for children and adults to attend together is live theater at the Mission Theater located at 200 North Main Street. Additionally, a great way to give back to the community is to volunteer at the local food pantry, churches, schools, etc. Fallbrook Community Airpark is home to roughly 125 aircrafts where fuel and transient parking is available. From the airparkâ€™s view, people are able to see Mt. Palomar to the east, Camp Pendleton to the west, the San Luis Rey Valley to the south and downtown Fallbrook to the north. Fallbrook has many adult-themed
activities and places for residents and visitors to enjoy. There are several casinos within minutes from Fallbrook. Additionally, Fallbrook is home to a few wineries including Fallbrook Winery and Orizaba Winery, which make many delicious wines. If you are in the mood to just get out and see what is going on in the community, but donâ€™t necessarily want to exercise, there might be tennis matches going on at the Fallbrook Tennis Club and possibly with international players! The local sports fields have games going on all the time. The Historical Society, located at 260 Rocky Crest Road, is dedicated to collecting, preserving and displaying the history and artifacts of the Fallbrook area and is open for all quizzical minds. The Fallbrook Mineral and Gem Society consists of a group of individuals that share a common interest in gems, minerals, jewelry, geology, paleontology, related earth sciences and lapidary arts. Visit 123 Alvarado Street, Suite B to see what has been hidden and uncovered in Fallbrook.
Art Classes: Located in a building once used as a train depot, the Fallbrook School of the Arts provides the community of Fallbrook a unique place where people of all ages and walks of life can come together to share in their love of art. The School of the Arts was founded in 1997 as part of a project designed to stimulate artistic growth in Fallbrook. The school’s mission focuses on developing and encouraging an appreciation of art in individuals of varied artistic skills and backgrounds, thus strengthening Fallbrook’s flourishing art community. To succeed in its mission, the School of the Arts has dedicated itself to the evolution and expansion of the art workshops and classes offered in its curriculum. All members of the community are invited to attend workshops given by local and international artists, and students are given the opportunity to choose from a diverse selection of classes – from stone carving to watercolor.
the best local
Pala Mesa Resort Championship, Public, 18 Hole, Par 72
Fallbrook Golf Course Championship, Public, 18 Hole, Par 72
In the foothills of North San Diego’s wine country, near Temecula, is the perfect retreat for golf lovers. 4.5-Star rating from Golf Digest Magazine. Rolling & twisting terrain. High Rate: $74 Fri-Sun/Holidays, $54 Mon-Thurs Low Rate: $39 Fri-Sun/Holidays, $34 Mon-Thurs
2001 Old Highway 395, Fallbrook, CA 92028 800.722.4700 | www.palamesa.com
Situated in beautiful Gird Valley, Fallbrook Golf Club offers a challenge to golfers of all skill levels. Well manicured, strategically placed greens, sand, & water on many holes. Monday-Friday 6am-11am $38, After 11am $28, includes cart Saturday & Sunday 6am-11am $50, After 11am $32, includes cart
2757 Gird Road, Fallbrook, CA 92028 760.728.8334 | www.fallbrookgolf.com
The Golf Club of California
Nestled in scenic rolling hills north of San Diego close to Temecula, boasting a beautiful 18-hole championship golf course and stunning Mediterranean club house. 3742 Flowerwood Lane, Fallbrook, CA 92028 | 760.451.3700 | www.thegolfclubatfallbrook.com
San Luis Rey Downs
San Luis Rey Downs, a magnificent 6750 yard championship eighteen hole golf course winds through the heart of the San Luis Rey River Valley. Friendly staff. 31474 Golf Club Dr, Bonsall, CA 92003 | 760.758.9699 | www.slrd.com
Arrowood Golf Course 46
In the Fallbrook Art School’s popular Printmaking program, students can pick from classes that allow them to create their own drawings on plastic plates or make their own original prints for Christmas cards. Courtesy Photos Furthermore, the school offers classes at all skill levels. Young children and budding artists are encouraged to explore the joy of awakening their artistic imagination, while experienced artists are provided with an environment where they can hone and refine their skills. No matter one’s skill level, age or walk of life, the Fallbrook School of the Arts presents an opportunity for anyone to unleash their creativity and broaden their horizon.
In the hills overlooking coastal north San Diego County, Arrowood offers a membership program featuring challenging golf & upscale amenities at an attractive price. 5201 Village Dr, Oceanside, CA 92057 | 760.967.8400 | www.arrowoodgolf.com www.my-sourcebook.com
Pala Mesa Resort Awaits ~ Conferences & Corporate Meetings ~ Social Events
~ Group Packages & Retreats ~ Spacious Guestroom Accommodations ~ Aquaterra Restaurant & Bar ~ 18 Hole Golf Course Open to the Public ~ Golf Membership & Tournaments ~ Exceptional Wedding Venue
Call Today to Learn More! 1-800-722-4700
Restaurant & Bar
2001 Old Highway 395, Fallbrook, CA 92028 www.palamesa.com
Hitching Post Malt Shop by Russ Vatnsdall
n the late 1940s the William Pearson family was enticed to this community by their new son-in-law, John Haworth. Johnny kept extolling the verities of Fallbrook, which was the home of his great grandfather Fred Fox, one of the early pioneers in this community. He urged his new bride’s family to consider the area in their plans to move from the metropolis of El Monte to a more rural town area. The parents, Bill and Mildred Pearson, had dreams of a malt shop or some such effort where they could work together as a family and become part of the community. Bill had been a carpenter. They looked around and decided that Fallbrook could be the place for them as it really didn’t have a malt shop. It was possible to get cold sandwiches at the counter in Harrison’s Drug Store. Or you could patronize the ‘workers cafe’ south of Alvarado on Main St., but those were located in an area of a bar and a pool hall, which were out of bounds for most teenagers. Thus Bill and Mid, as his wife was known, relocated in the late spring of 1947 to begin their dream of a malt shop. They brought
Mahi Fish Tacos • Carn
E x c i ti n g 48
cos a T da e Asa
along Johnny and his bride Patti, the oldest son Jack and the youngest, Marion, who still had a year of high school to complete. A location was found in the new five and dime store building which Mrs. Miles was opening. It was in the 300 block of north Main Street across from the Safeway store. July 4th was the Grand Opening. A name was chosen, “The Hitching Post.” Now Fallbrook was considered a one-horse town but there weren’t very many horses here except for recreational use and there wasn’t even room for a rail out front, but the name seemed to fit just right. Mrs. Miles gave them just enough space to locate a counter, with 13 stools and space for the fountain and grill area, but there was nothing in the way of table or booth space. Mildred had room in the back for a stove from home, which she used to prepare daily specials. They had a French fryer, which was the first in town as I remember. They first blanched the potatoes and had a hand mounted slicer, which made real French fries, not the skinny frozen kind you get
• tos i r r u &B
go, n a us M o i c i l e D &
Po icken • h C iote Ach
Raspberry Marg & arit ate n as a gr e m Po 760-728-4556 1581 S. Mission Rd. Fallbrook
today in the fast food joints. The specialty of the fountain was a frosty parfait, with the standard sundaes, malts and milk shakes. They might have been standards, but the Hitching Post seemed extra special. It was ‘standing room only’ most of the time. It was said that the few competitors in town ordered the Hitching Post hamburgers “to go” just to see what was in them that made them so popular. The Pearsons used only the freshest and the best ingredients that they could obtain, mainly from the Corner Grocery Store, run by Roy and Adabelle Solso across the intersection. This also helped the small local business families. The real facts will show that one of the best reasons for the Hitching Posts’ popularity was the staff that ran the place. Included, besides the outstanding chef Mildred Pearson, there were lots of good looking local girls. Now that was a drawing card! With the opening of Curt Donath’s new Mission Theater on Main, which employed more of the local girls, it was something of a problem for the young men to find a date as the girls were all working in the evenings. This didn’t stop one of our local lads, Don McLean, who decided to help out with the clean-up chores at closing time. He was there to impress Marion anyway. He got no pay, but could cook up anything for his dinner, which is said to sometimes include T-bone steaks. The real pay off came when Don left town to join the Navy and returned to claim Marion as his bride, in December 1948. That was well over 50 years ago now! Another reason for the Hitching Posts’ popularity was its community involvement. The Pearsons took an active part in organizations including the Quarterback Club in which the community was
building support for the High School and the athletic teams. They were part of a group of farsighted merchants and friends who got together and obtained lights for the football field. It was the first season, 1947, that the football games could be played at night so that everyone in the area could attend. This community spirit helped the football team gain the Championship of the North County League (CIF). The Pearson family all entered the community activities. On Pioneer Day, Marion was one of the princesses, Johnny took first place in the bronco riding and Jack was involved in the 2030 Club sponsored beard growing contest. The Hitching Post lasted from 1947 until 1952, “Mom just got tired of going seven days a week from 6am until near midnight,” said her daughter Marion. “They continued on in the community - but the Hitching Post was no more!”
SELF SERVE FROZEN YOGURT
I Dare Ya... I Double Dare Ya!* We Now Offer Gift Certificates! Now find us on FaceBook.com SOURCEBOOK 2013
Located Highway 76 & Interstate 15
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*Not a Contest. Just Bragging Rights! Same delicious burger since 1988!
Smooth & Creamy Premium Yogurt Our yogurt contains real dairy, fresh milk, real fruit purees, and high counts of beneﬁcial live yogurt cultures, including probiotic.
7 days a week 11 a.m. - 9 p.m. 127 East Mission Rd Fallbrook, CA 92028 (760) 728-7678 www.fallbrookfroyo.com 49
Dining Guide Hukilau Restaurant Fallbrook Golf Club Looking for a place to dine, drink or relax? Hukilau is the place! Located at the Fallbrook Golf Club, Hukilau offers daily food specials for breakfast, lunch and dinner. Enjoy a cocktail or a glass of wine at the Huki Lounge. Fallbrook Golf Club and Hukilau provide banquet services all year long for birthdays, weddings, golf tournaments, and other special events. Come see why Fallbrook Golf Club is the best choice!
2757 Gird Road, Fallbrook, CA 92028 | (760) 728-8334 www.fallbrookgolf.com
Dominick’s Italian Sandwiches & Delicatessen Dominick’s Delicatessen has been serving the BEST hot & cold sandwiches in North San Diego County since 1983. We provide a variety of delicious, traditional Italian entrees, such as spaghetti and meatballs, and many more delectable foods. We also provide meat & cheese platters, antipasto trays, appetizers, salads by the pound for any of your catering needs. We sell a variety of Italian desserts. www.dominickssandwiches.com
1672 South Mission Road, Fallbrook, CA 92028 | (760) 728-7911 118 North Main Avenue, Fallbrook, CA 92028 | (760) 728-7978
Trupiano’s Italian Bistro After 9 years in Fallbrook, Trupiano’s Italian Bistro has become a Mecca for those who want to enjoy an authentic Italian dish while relaxing in a warm, vibrant and friendly atmosphere. Whether enjoying a quick lunch with friends, dinner with someone special, or attending one of the monthly cooking classes, the experience at Trupiano’s is always sure to please. Catering services available. Daily specials created by owner Faro Trupiano.
945 S. Main Avenue, Fallbrook, CA 92028 | (760) 728-0200 www.trupianosbistro.com
Magee’s Tavern Fallbrook’s hotspot for authentic Irish cuisine, live entertainment and sports action. Magee’s features a full kitchen open daily from 11am-10pm serving sandwiches, burgers and full Irish dinners. Happy hour specials weekdays from 3:30-6:30pm. Live bands every Friday & Saturday night. Daily specials include $3 pint beer & wine on Mondays and Breakfast on Weekends. Check our website for entertainment schedule.
125 S. Main Avenue, Fallbrook, CA 92028 | (760) 731-0839 www.mageestavern.com
El Jardín For those looking for a Mexican dish that really sizzles, come to El Jardín for the beef, shrimp, chicken or fish fajitas. This traditional dish is just one of the many menu options that leave diners smacking their lips and planning their next visit. Fresh chips and salsa abound and large margaritas are available to complete your meal. We are open Tues-Sun 11:00am-8:30pm, Sunday brunch 10:00am-3:00pm.
1581 S. Mission Road, Fallbrook, CA 92028 | (760) 728-4556 www.eljardinfallbrook.com 50
Dining Guide Fallbrook Cafe Fallbrook Cafe is where the locals meet to eat, with generous homemade portions, friendly staff and great prices. Enjoy their traditional breakfasts, soups, salads, sandwiches, hamburgers, fresh fish, steaks, REAL turkey, REAL mashed potatoes and gravies, plus delicious, piping hot chicken pot pies and much more! There’s definitely something for everyone! They’re open 7 days a week for breakfast, lunch and dinner. Breakfast served all day.
739 E. Mission Road, Fallbrook, CA 92028 | (760) 728-1898 Mon-Fri 6:30am-9:00pm, Sat 7:00am-9:00pm, Sun 7:00am-8:00pm
Garden Center Cafe & Grill
A great dining experience! For breakfast, enjoy huge omelets, stuffed French toast, huevos rancheros or other traditional breakfasts. For lunch, try the exceptional salads with homemade dressings, soups, grilled sandwiches, fresh fish and daily specials. Dinner has an exquisite menu which proudly serves Certified Angus Beef® prime rib, steaks, fresh seafood, pastas, and more, including beer & wine. Dine inside or on the beautiful garden patio. Catering available. Like us on Facebook!
1625 S. Mission Road, Fallbrook, CA 92028 | (760) 728-4147 Open daily 7:30am-2:30am for breakfast & lunch. Thurs-Sat 5-8pm for dinner.
Rocky Peak Organic Cafe & Market Serving outstanding homemade organic juices, coffee, tea, baked goods, soups, salads, breakfast wraps, sandwiches and smoothies. Award winning hot dishes and pies! Delicious pizza, paninis, cookies and desserts. Vegan friendly, lots of gluten free options, bulk spices, teas, nutritionals, flours, nuts, seeds, & more. Shop for fresh produce and staples. Daily specials and catering available. We have wi-fi and local artisans.
936 Main Avenue, Fallbrook, CA 92028 | (760) 728-9309 Open Mon-Fri 9am-6pm and Sat 10am-4pm
Tacos Nochistlan Authentic Mexican restaurant open for breakfast, lunch and dinner. Family restaurant operation using the freshest ingredients for exceptional dishes. Full menu featuring homemade Pozole & fresh hand-made tortillas on weekends and Torta Abogacla everyday. Second location: 1688 N. Perris Blvd, Suite 3, Perris, CA 92571. Hours: MonThu 9am-9pm, Fri 9am-10pm, Sat & Sun 8am-10pm. Like us on Facebook.
110 E. Mission Way, Fallbrook, CA 92028 | (760) 731-1264 Mon, Tues, Thurs & Fri 10am-8pm, Sat & Sun 9am-8pm
Prohibition Brewing Company We feature a full lineup of 25 craft beers on tap plus a lovely wine selection. We serve entrée’s that include steak, pork chop, ribs, salmon, salads, along with burgers, sandwiches, wraps, nachos, wings, street tacos and fish tacos. Check out our website for weekly specials and events at www.prohibitionbrewingcompany.com or on Facebook Prohibition brewing company.
2004 E. Vista Way, Vista, CA 92084 | (760) 295-3525 www.prohibitionbrewingcompany.com SOURCEBOOK 2013
Dining Guide Fresco Grill and Wine Bar More than an Italian restaurant, Fresco Grill also offers fresh fish daily, steak, lamb, chicken and vegetarian dishes with a great selection all year round. Every item on the menu is made with choice fresh ingredients. Owner Leone D’Arcangelo insists on using the same European-inspired flavors that are found in his homeland Italy. Come in for live music Wed & Fri or for a Sunday champagne lunch buffet from 11am-3pm.
5256 S. Mission Road, Bonsall, CA 92003 | (760) 631-19440 www.frescorestaurants.com | Located in The River Village Center
Tekila Cocina Mexicana A unique experience of authentic Mexican food created from cherished family recipes. We serve traditional Mexican favorites as well as exciting daily specials from different regions of Mexico. All of our dishes are made from scratch - people love our food; they can tell the difference in how fresh it is. Even the tortillas are handmade for each order. Tekila Cocina Mexicana is open Sun-Thurs 11am-9:30pm & Fri-Sat 11am-10pm. Full liquor license.
5256 S. Mission Road, Ste. 907, Bonsall, CA 92003 | (760) 643-1278 www.tekilacocinamexicana.com | Located in Daniel’s Shopping Center
Village Pizza of Bonsall With over 16 years in business, Village Pizza of Bonsall serves fresh, delicious pizza, sandwiches, and more. A family-owned restaurant, we use quality ingredients in all of our dishes, including homemade dough and sauce. Brick-oven pizzas, stuffed sandwiches and satisfying pastas keep customers coming back for more. Take-out or dine-in at our newly renovated dining area. Open Sun-Thurs 11-9 & Fri-Sat 11-10.
5256 S. Mission Road, Ste. 832, Bonsall, CA 92003 | (760) 990-1598 www.villagepizzabonsall.com | Located in The River Village Center
Valley Fort Steakhouse Are you ready for some down home cookin’? Our steaks, salads, sandwiches, burgers and other treats are delicious and made from the highest quality ingredients. All of our steaks are 100% USDA Prime or Choice “Angus Beef”. All beef selections are wet aged 20-25 days and corn fed for excellence in quality, flavor & tenderness. The great service, food and atmosphere will surely make your inner Cowboy yell YAHOO!
3757 S. Mission Road, Fallbrook, CA 92028 | (760) 728-3200 www.thevalleyfort.com
Brother’s Bistro Ron & Dee Nusser are proud of their 4th successful restaurant, which brings “New York fare to Fallbrook.” They offer both East Coast & Mediterranean-style dishes, using only the freshest ingredients. Enjoy extraordinary appetizers, soups, salads, sandwiches, pastas, pizzas, fresh fish, cioppino, crab cakes, steaks, lamb chops, & decadent desserts. Extensive wine list. Devoted customers travel from LA, OC, & San Diego. Come see why!
835 S. Main Avenue #A, Fallbrook, CA 92028 | (760) 731-9761 www.brothersbistro.net 52
Dining Guide Café des Artistes The Healthy Alternative Proudly living up to its motto of celebrating “art in food and art in life,” Café des Artistes has a visually exciting ambiance with a menu to match. The menu features daily soups, gourmet sandwiches, salads, and plate entreés, all made on the premises from fresh, local ingredients. This dining experience is a masterpiece in itself. Check out our website or give us a call for lunch and dinner specials.
103 S. Main Avenue, Fallbrook, CA 92028 | (760) 728-3350 www.cafedesartistes.us
Curbside Cafe Open for breakfast and lunch, Curbside Cafe offers choice entrees made from top quality ingredients. Popular breakfast items are New York steak & eggs, huevos rancheros, stuffed croissant, and crabcake benedict. Owner John Randall is famous for his homemade cinnamon rolls that melt in your mouth! For lunch enjoy fresh soup of the day, a selection of wraps and hearty sandwiches, chicken, hamburgers & more.
307 Main Street, Vista, Ca 92084 | (760) 630-2747 www.curbsidecafevistaca.com
Aquaterra Restaurant Locals Serving Locals - Pala Mesa’s Aquaterra restaurant has an extensive menu offering sensational seafood and home-cooked food in addition to the fresh creative sushi bar. The restaurant and bar has the best deck in Fallbrook where special events, theme nights and live entertainment compete for your attention with the best views in town. The fun drink specials and affordable wines make Aquaterra the local’s favorite place to be.
2001 Old Hwy Rd 395, Fallbrook, CA 92028 | (760) 731-6805 www.palamesa.com
La Caseta Fine Mexican Food After 30 years of serving Fallbrook, La Caseta has become synonymous with great Mexican food. Ingredients for the dishes served are locally sourced, and there are new specials to try every time you visit, alongside the already popular traditional menu. It can be hard to choose just one dish to enjoy at La Caseta, so you may want to bring a few friends to share several choices.
111 N. Vine Street, Fallbrook, CA 92028 | (760) 728-9737 www.LaCasetaFineMexicanFood.com
Le Bistro The Art of Fine Dining Owners Steve & Colleen Aichle took their appreciation of fine art, added it to their love of food, gave the restaurant a face-lift and reopened Le Bistro. Art lines the soothing avocado-hued walls and an art menu is provided for interested guests. The Continentalinspired menu features choices from near and far, featuring Duck ala orange, Carpaccio and Pork Normandy. Wednesday - Monday serving dinner 5-9pm. Dark Tuesdays.
119 N. Main Avenue, Fallbrook, CA 92028 | (760) 723-3559 www.lebistrofallbrook.com SOURCEBOOK 2013
the Chia Seed Lady
by Dustin Emery
hia seeds are the newest health craze to sweep America, and Bonsall local Janie Hoffman is sweeping America right along with them. You may recognize chia seeds from the long-lived television advertisements touting their profound abilities to make small pieces of pottery appear to grow green hair (Just add water!), but now, with the help of Ms. Hoffman, these magical little seeds are making their way into beverages and snacks you can find at your local super markets and health stores. Ms. Hoffman is founder and CEO of Mamma Chia, the company that established the first-to-market chia beverage. This beverage has been certified by the USDA as organic and verified by the NonGMO Project as not containing any geneticially modified organisms. Each drink contains a whopping 2500mg Omega 3s, 4g of complete
GARDEN CENTER CAFE & GRILL Fallbrookâ€™s Finest Grill
Breakfast & Lunch Everyday 7:30am-2:30pm Sunday 8:00am-2:00pm Dinner Thursday, Friday & Saturday 5:00pm-8:00pm
The highlights of
our menu are Certified Angus Beef ÂŽ Prime Rib and Fresh seafood. We are known for our fresh salads, homemade soups and desserts prepared daily. Signature pasta, chicken and pork dishes are favorites also. Our wine, beer and champagne list is complete and moderately priced.
760-728-4147 | 1625 S. Mission Rd. Fallbrook 54
protein, 25% of your daily fiber needs and 95mg of calcium, as well as antioxidants and minerals. The drink can be a healthy addition to anyone’s diet, but vegans and vegetarians who lack Omega 3s and complete proteins in their meals can benefit especially from the potential of the chia seed harnessed in this drink. When asked why she decided to make Bonsall the headquarters for Mamma Chia, Ms. Hoffman responded, “To walk in the avocado groves, especially this time of year with the trees so heavy with fruit, feels truly magical. It was easy to pick this special place as the home of Mamma Chia, as the vistas offer endless inspiration to create tasty and nutritious snacks and beverages that ‘seed your soul’.” She said that she and her husband still pinch themselves due to the dreamlike quality of the “beautiful and joyful setting.” BevNET, an online and print magazine dealing with the nonalcoholic beverage industry, named Ms. Hoffman “Person of the Year” in 2012 for the leadership and promotion skills she has shown in pioneering the field of chia beverages, and for having her product nationally distributed within the first year of her company’s inception. Beginning with health food stores, the Mamma Chia brand can now be found in traditional grocery stores such as Vons, Ralphs, Albertsons and Daniel’s Apple Market. BevNET honored the product with their “Best Non-Carbonated Beverage” award in 2011 as well.
Not only is she making a healthy mark on the beverage industry, but she’s using her company to leave an environmentally friendly mark on the world as well. Mamma Chia donates 1% of its gross sales to support farmers, community groups and organizations that build healthy local food systems. The business is also a member of the organization 1% for the Planet, a group of businesses that donate 1% of their sales to environmental groups around the world. Ms. Hoffman has her hands in more than the fate of her own organic, local Bonsall company. She is one of the founding members of Slow Money, a non-profit organization that seeks to promote investment in small and mid-sized organic farmers, local and regional food processing and distribution and improving nutrition. Through her pioneering work with the organic and nutritious brand of Mamma Chia, her donations to local and environmentally friendly farming and her efforts with Slow Money, one local Bonsall businesswoman has brought her vision of healthy, organic farming to a nationwide audience.
Fallbrook Golf Club LOCATED IN BEAUTIFUL GIRD VALLEY
Now Offering MONTHLY MEMBERSHIPS Unlimited Golf ......................$250 Monday-Friday .....................$200 Monday-Thursday .................$150 Golf Carts Included Call the proshop for more details.
Open to the Public THE HUKILAU Whether you’re looking for a dish with a little island flare, or just a good ol’ fashioned cheeseburger, Hukilau at Fallbrook Golf Club is the place to be. Check our daily specials or come for Happy Hour offered all week.
We can help you Create THE PERFECT EVENT Celebrate your precious moments at the beautiful Fallbrook Golf Club. We provide a variety of packages to suit your needs, with many menu options that can be customized for your event, style and budget.
2757 Gird Road, Fallbrook 760.728.7334 • www.fallbrookgolf.com SOURCEBOOK 2013
food & restaurants
Yogurt Palace Fallbrook’s home away from home.
hat would F-R-I-E-N-D-S be without Central Perk, what would Seinfeld be without Monks and what would Norm be without Cheers? Yogurt Palace is Fallbrook’s home away from home. From the pictures on the walls, to smiles at the counter, it is no wonder so many residents have sought comfort in the walls of this hometown “My customers are establishment. How many places can you go to, forget my family... We never your wallet, and hear the let them forget how cashier reply, “No worries, truly important they just pay us next time.” are to us.” There will always be a - Cindy Avina, Owner time when we wish there was a Target just down the street, but we live in Fallbrook because there isn’t. We live in Fallbrook and trade in conveniences for little courtesies just like that; courtesies may seem small but often go a long way. At the Yogurt Palace you will never see an employee who is just there to get paid and get out, you will never be bribed by flashy signs and halfhearted marketing schemes. All they rely on is a quality product, amazing customer service, and small-town integrity. TED hosted a speaker several years back who explained the
evolution of business. They started with the importance of natural resources, but soon that Yogurt Palace is known for having a variety of fresh toppings was not enough. and flavors to choose from Businesses needed to be able to produce a needed commodity. Over time with the development of marketing and competition in the marketplace, the evolution continued. This was the beginning of branding which lead us through most of the twentieth century. Today, and for several years now, we have felt the process of evolution on our backs once again. Now, having a natural resource that is needed, with a trustworthy brand and a nice looking business is not enough. This new concept was never lost with the original founders of Yogurt Palace and is not lost on the women you see running the place today. What is different about Yogurt Palace? How have they been so successful in a small town where it is amazing for an unnecessary business to keep its doors open for two years let alone thirty-six? They made themselves necessary. “I have always said that family comes first, no matter what. I guess what some people don’t understand is that my customers are my family and maybe that is why we have been so successful. We never let them forget how truly important they are to us,” says Cindy Avina, Owner of Yogurt Palace.
Yogurt Palace 130 S. Main Avenue Fallbrook, CA 92028 (760) 728-9027 Find us on facebook!
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The Collector The hidden treasure of Southern California
he Collector Fine Jewelry is not just an average jewelry store; it is a hidden gem in its own right. Tucked away in the quiet town of Fallbrook, this jewelry store harbors one-of-a-kind, handcrafted pieces featuring gemstones mined from all over the world, as well as right here in Southern California. In business for over 40 years, Jeanne Larson and her husband, Bill Larson, are experts on mining and gem minerals. Bill Larson, who grew up in Fallbrook, would explore local pegmatites and collect rocks as a young boy and was later mentored by the well-known Josie Scripps, a fellow mineral collector and received the prestigious ”Silver Diploma” in geological engineering from Colorado School of Mines. His passion for mining never faded and he continued “The Larsons personally to explore the world in search find each unique gem used for hidden treasures. in their store from their Jeanne Larson came into the business when she met her own local mines” husband. She fell in love with the recurring feeling she receives when she uncovers minerals that are buried deep in rock. She says of each mining experience, “It’s the most awe inspiring situation to be a part of to know that you’re the first human eyes to see these different gems come out of the ground since their formation one hundred million years ago. It’s a great surprise like Christmas morning opening a gift. It’s just amazing. You [also] begin to realize how rare each gem is.” The Larsons personally find each unique gem used in their store from their own local mines. They also acquire crystals from all around the world. Bill Larson has travelled to places such as Burma, Russia, Sri Lanka, and many more countries where he has searched for quality gemstones used in their store. Larson designs each piece of jewelry, herself, whose inspiration comes from nature. As in any business, The Collector Fine Jewelry has a varied selection of product and price points to accommodate
different budgets, age groups, personal styles and tastes. The mission of The Collector is to showcase fine gemstones in a fashion forward style. This collaboration between artistry Jeanne Larson & husband Bill Larson are both experts and the finest in on mining and gem minerals craftsmanship is the foundation of our success and our motto is “we mine, refine and design one of a kind.” For them, each design must communicate originality and creativity. It’s all about taste level and distinct, identifiable style--jewelry that their customers are excited to see and wear, the kind of assortment that makes them unique. The Collector is first and foremost, a full service jewelry store that offers services such as repair, custom design, restringing, and distinctive giftware. They offer a unique, museum-like educational experience, and feature staff that are excited to share their knowledge and expertise with their customers and put frankly, love what they do. Customers entering The Collector Fine Jewelry will experience and learn more about the colorful stones that are used in their products through displays of crystals and a Mine tunnel with gem pocket exhibition, a children’s corner – to encourage children’s natural curiosity of the natural world of fossils and minerals. The Fallbrook location is a destination…but it’s well worth the travel. People from all over the world ranging from collectors of gemstones and mineral specimens to people who just appreciate their natural beauty, come to The Collector because they know their products contain quality and uniqueness. You can also visit them on the web at www.collectorfinejewelry.com and is linked to its parent company, palagems.com which has over 100 pages of educational materials. The Collector is truly an irreplaceable treasure of Southern California.
The Collector 912 South Live Oak Park Rd Fallbrook, CA 92028 (760) 728-9121 www.collectorfinejewelry.com SOURCEBOOK 2013
Law Offices of Clay R. Sides Integrity, Honesty and Perseverance
he Law Offices of Clay R. Sides have over 26 years experience in personal injury law, specializing in the legal representation of individuals who have been involved in automobile, motorcycle, and bicycle injuries, as well as those involved in dog bite incidents. The nature of the injury claims include wrongful deaths, traumatic brain injuries, soft-tissue injuries, and open wounds. He has three offices conveniently located in Fallbrook, Temecula, and “In a small town...(your Big Bear. business) succeeds or Sides attended the fails based upon the University of San Diego, quality of work” School of Law, and graduated in 1986. He obtained an undergraduate education at UCLA, where he graduated with Honors. His time as a UCLA varsity wrestler helped him acquire the tenacity he utilizes today in representing each of his clients. He has said, “Operating a law practice in a small town is wonderful. It has been my experience that my clients frequently become my friends. In addition, my clients often refer their family members, friends, and co-workers to me for representation regarding their personal injury claims. I have been told by many of my clients that they appreciate my honesty, hard work, and the result which I have obtained on their behalf, whether it is a following settlement with the insurance company or after a jury trial. In a small
Fallbrook: 120 South Main Avenue Fallbrook, CA 92028 (760) 723-2275
town, a business owner, whether it be an attorney, an accountant, a Clay R. Sides restaurant owner, or a mechanic, succeeds or fails based upon the quality of work, services, or products that they provide to the community. Such differs from a large city where a business owner can provide inferior work, services, or products but hide behind false advertisement.” Sides urges members of the community to hire a sole practitioner whenever the need for an attorney arises. Unlike large law firms where several non-attorneys oftentimes handle important portions of a file and lack the skills of a seasoned trial lawyer, when you hire Sides, he personally does the work. He has settled several thousands of cases with insurance companies over the years, and has also successfully tried over 100 injury trials. “While small and large cases are handled the same, I am pleased to note that over the past two years alone, I have been an attorney of record on several claims/cases that resolved for millions of dollars each.” Are you in need of an attorney? If so, call the Law Offices of Clay R. Sides where you will find an attorney with integrity, honesty, and perseverance.
Temecula: 41950 Sixth Street Temecula, CA 92590 (951) 676-7866
Big Bear: 1133 West Big Bear Boulevard Big Bear City, CA 92314 (800) 675-5825
For more information visit us at: www.clayrsideslaw.com
Are you in control of your Financial Future? Money is both a scarcity and a resource, how we handle it determines the path of our lives -
Kathie can help you get on the right path!
Entrepreneur Kathie Morris is a highly educated and experienced financial planner. She wants to share with her clients her knowledge. Often what people think to be true about money isn’t necessarily so. She is CEO of two of the largest growing companies in the financial services arena. One company specializes in late stage financial college planning, the other in helping people understand their entire circle of wealth and the impact it will have on their retirement and future if not handled with care. Kathie will be teaching financial education at her new boutique, She She La, also in the same building as her office, and she is available for private appointments.
Call for a FREE one-on-one appointment!
She She La A “SHEEK” BOUTIQUE
High End Women’s Consignment & Empowerment Center ~ Consignment ~ Clothing ~ Accessories ~ Shoes ~ ~ Handbags ~ Artwork ~ Gifts ~
Making Women Beautiful Inside & Out When entrepreneur Kathie Morris and her husband James Mathieu, from the Jewelry Connection bought the building formally known as A Few of Our Favorite Things, Kathie quickly set out to start a new business empowering women. It has been her belief that she could open a center where she and her team of experts can make a powerful, positive impact on many lives around her. When we make the effort to be happy for another’s blessing, something amazing happens. We remove the block that kept our own fulfillment from manifesting, and we can now attract the very thing that we desire.
127 N. Main Street, Fallbrook, CA 92029
Cal Lic #OG73044
Fine Diamond Jewelry, Antiques & Collectibles
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Robert W. Jackson Changing the Perception of Attorneys
ith 30 years of experience under his belt, Robert Jackson has seen and handled cases of every nature. As a Fallbrook native, Jackson decided the community suited as a great area to serve and open his practice. The Law Offices of Robert W. Jackson provide representation to individuals with cases of traumatic nature whether it is vehicle accidents, traumatic brain injuries, pharmaceutical “The most rewarding litigation or mass torts. portion of what I do is Many of his cases have we help people put their reached settlements in the lives back together.” millions. “We make a difference in people’s lives day-in and day-out, so it’s a pretty epic job,” said Jackson. Jackson’s interest in dealing with cases that involve catastrophic injury such as traumatic brain injuries stemmed from the interest he had in his father’s occupation. “I do a lot of brain injury litigation; my father was a neurosurgeon so it kind of got me interested in brain injury cases,” said Jackson. Jackson has truly made a name for himself and his firm. He has been named “Outstanding Trial Lawyer of the Year” in San Diego County five times in the last 10 years. Robert
takes tremendous pride in his work for improving the lives of others. Robert W. Jackson Of the many cases he has taken on, perhaps the most notable is the mass tort cases against SDGE after the devastating 2007 firestorm that left both Fallbrook and San Diego County with devastating damage, and leaving many residents picking up the pieces. Jackson was named the lead liaison attorney for the Rice Canyon fire victims in connection with the wildfire litigation. “I had responsibility for overseeing about 500 cases against SDGE, about 250 were my cases, it was the single largest case in the history of California, in terms of financial loss and compensation that SDGE had to pay,” Jackson said. Global settlements from the wildfire cases went on to reach the “billions,” according to Jackson. “It was important [to me], because it involved the residents of the community that I practice in, Fallbrook, Rainbow, Bonsall - our community was devastated by these wildfire cases,” said Jackson. Currently the firm has a staff of seven including three “extremely talented,” attorneys between his two offices in Fallbrook and Cardiff, which gives enough coverage to all areas of San Diego County. “We make a tremendous difference in people’s lives. The types of cases we handle, the individuals are typically at a crossroads, something very dramatic and tragic has happened in their lives, and the most rewarding portion of what I do is helping people put their lives back together.” When he isn’t handling, Robert takes the edge off by going surfing, although he “falls a lot more than surf,” scuba diving and traveling and he has recently taken up guitar playing and martial arts.
Brett Parkinson Helping the Individual
wo simple words are what make Brett Parkinson’s job as a lawyer completely worthwhile – “Thank you.” “It is the most rewarding thing to hear,” he says, as he describes when he knows that he has done his job well. As a personal injury lawyer, Brett is responsible for handling the cases of individuals whose lives have taken an unexpected turn, and ensuring that they receive the restitution they “If you don’t do right by deserve. He takes on cases, primarily against insurance your client, somebody companies, to recover really suffers.” compensation for any injuries, damages, or losses. After graduating from California Western School of Law in San Diego, he was given the opportunity to work as a law clerk for two federal judges, in both the trial court and the court of appeals. Through this he gained the experience and knowledge of courtroom operations. Afterwards, Brett delved into the court system further, serving as a prosecutor at the U.S. Attorney’s Office. “I viewed prosecution a little bit differently than some, I saw it as representing the victims of the crime as opposed to representing the government. When viewed from that perspective there are many similarities with what I do now as a personal injury trial lawyer.” Brett has completed the transition, now fulfilling his passion for serving others, knowing that he has the ability to really change someone’s life for the better. He wanted a change and found that opportunity when he joined Robert Jackson’s practice nearly two years ago. “I was looking for a professional challenge, growth, and I wanted to move away from government work.” He spent almost six years as a prosecutor but has found it even more of a challenge representing individuals, knowing their fate is in his hands. “When you report to a real person and not just to your
Law Offices of Robert W. Jackson 205 West Alvarado Street Fallbrook, CA 92028 SOURCEBOOK 2013
manager, there’s more on the line. If you don’t do right by your Brett Parkinson client, somebody really suffers,” he said. However, working side by side with a renowned attorney and a widely recognized firm has made his job that much easier. Brett says Robert is “Very supportive, he allows me to stretch and reach and grow in my own way while at the same time being there for any questions or concerns. Robert is big on experience and training, making sure we stay at the top of our game.” As a resident of Fallbrook, Brett loves the small town feel and the sense of community. “I’ve personally found Fallbrook to be very friendly, the ‘Friendly Village’ you know they call it, and it has been just that for me and my family,” he said. As part of his work, he has had the opportunity to help many individuals first hand, who were affected by the 2007 wildfires which left a vast amount of devastation throughout the area. “Folks who stayed in Falbrook after that are a resilient group, of people. A devastating fire like the Rice Canyon Fire is a frightening thing to live through and their stories inspire me,” said Brett. As times goes on, Brett is motivated by always evolving and continuously giving others a helping hand when they are down. “Hopefully, the more I’m able to do, the better I’ll be able to help people in times to come. The more experience I develop, the more people I can help, and that is the business that I am in,” he said. To take the edge off Brett enjoys being outdoors with his family. Together they snowboard, ride bikes and hike. With the motivation and inspiration of his wife, Brett’s family stays active, which keeps Brett busy both on and off the clock.
email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org 63
A Part of the Shane Gibson Photos
espite what you might have heard about the death of American ingenuity, there is a vibrant revolution in technology going on and Roy and Linda Luoma are thrilled to have a part in it. Fallbrook residents and owners of 3-D Engineering Corporation in Temecula, the Luomas have been successfully turning a mindboggling array of “Can this crazy idea even be done?” product development dreams of major corporations and government institutions into reality since 1998 when Roy first set the company’s gears into motion. Today, 3-D Engineering Corporation, which relocated from Rancho Bernardo to Temecula in 2005 and provides design development solution partnering along with manufacturing of precision machined parts, is keeping their globally-renowned clients ahead of the ever-increasing pace of the technical innovation curve. And that’s exciting, according to Roy who has been an engineer for 28 years. “What’s happening right now in the space industry, the medical industry, aerospace, telecommunications and all kinds of other industries is just amazing,” he said. “There are technological game-changers going on everywhere that will transform all those industries. They will transform the way we live with innovations such as being able to permanently change the color of your eyes or using an extreme ultraviolet light source (30 times smaller than commonly used lasers and hundreds of times more intense) which will assist microelectronics manufacturers in developing integrated circuits much smaller and even more powerful than what we see Jason Turbes, VP Manufacturing today.” Both Roy, founder and vice-president, and Linda, CEO and president of 3-D Engineering and 3-D Precision Machine, have their feet firmly on the ground when it comes to running both the engineering services and the machining/manufacturing businesses which, with 25 employees, operate synergistically in the same building. But gravity doesn’t slow them down when it comes to meeting the project demands of one of their most visionary clients. Three years ago, 3-D Engineering began a key relationship with SpaceX (Space Exploration Technologies Corporation), a privatelyfunded American space transport company founded by PayPal and Tesla Motors co-founder Elon Musk. SpaceX, the first private company to successfully launch and 64
Action by Sandra Shrader
recover a spacecraft from orbit, made history last year when when it sent an unmanned cargo payload to the International Space Station. A second unmanned launch followed to supply the space station and some of 3-D Precision Marchine’s components were part of the enterprise. “Knowing that parts which we produced here at 3-D are up at the space station now is just thrilling for me,” said Linda, who manages the human resources, administrative and regulation compliance side of the business. “I love it that we are helping to push technology to the edge of the earth and beyond.” Over the years, 3-D Engineering has accumulated a long list of government agencies and corporate clients on its manifest as well. General Atomics, JPL, CareFusion, Abbott and General Dynamics are just a few of the global giants who have contracted with the Temecula company in addition to other communication, defense, microelectronic, aerospace and medical companies.
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The company has turned its attention to navigating human inner space via medical technology too, said Roy, through prototype development and machining of miniature parts for robotic laparoscopic or minimally invasive “keyhole” surgery. “One of the ways to make robotic laparoscopic surgery even more effective is to have the ability to do in-situ tool changes to assist the surgeon while he or she is doing the surgery via camera monitoring,” said Roy. “But because the trocar (the hollow-cylinder instrument medically used to insert a port in the body for laparoscopic surgery) is usually 5mm to 10mm, finding a way to get the tools small enough to fit through the cylinder has been a challenge until now,” he added. ”Some the machining for the tools we do for the robotic tools is as tight as two ten-thousands of an inch!” When asked if there has ever been an engineering challenge that 3-D has had to turn down, both Linda and Roy proudly smiled, shaking “When asked if there has ever been their heads “no” at an engineering challenge that 3-D has the same time. But had to turn down, both Linda and Roy it often does take proudly smiled, shaking their heads perseverance and “no” at the same time.” patience on the part of clients, said Roy, because they are “investing in us to make their ideas feasible and that can very often take several years because external factors like changes in technology, political support and the environment can affect the process.”
One of the shifts in technological development that both Roy and Linda are noticing is an encouraging change in attitude among college students toward engineering, math and other sciences. Linda and Roy Luoma, owners 3-D Engineering Corporation “It’s been slow to happen, but we are seeing more young people moving away from getting degrees in business and finance,” said Roy, “and more— although not as much as we need in this country—are interested in careers in engineering and math. And still more young people are taking up vocational training and becoming machinists.” The long-term success of 3-D Engineering Corporation is proof that engineering is still very much alive in the American “can do” spirit, said Linda. “There is a lot of technological innovation going on and I am so glad that 3-D has been and is contributing to that,” she said. “Just as with our contribution toward furthering space travel, I feel like the sky is the limit.” 3-D Engineering Corporation is located at 42132 Remington Avenue, Temecula, CA 92590. For more information, visit 3deng.com and 3dprecisionmachine.com
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Autoheim “Where Relationships & Repairs Go Hand in Hand” European Service and Repair
utoheim has been a family-owned and operated business since 1982. Since taking over, father-and-son team Danny and Mike Covo have worked hard at providing their customers with service of the highest quality. Danny and Mike have worked in the automotive industry for more than 50 years combined; as owners of Autoheim, they provide their community with the highest quality automotive repair on European and import vehicles. Autoheim offers the best automotive service possible because it allows for good customer relationships. Since moving into Fallbrook in 1990, Danny and his family have believed in supporting other community businesses. Autoheim uses the latest technology and diagnostic tests to diagnose a customer’s vehicle. Both Danny and Mike are educated in the latest updates on automotive repair. They can explain what a vehicle’s status is while pointing out to customers what will be done to keep their vehicle running in top condition. Most importantly, Autoheim offers coding and programming of most European vehicles such as Mercedes-Benz, BMW, Mini Coopers, and more. One of our newest additions is complete service of Land Rover - Range Rover vehicles. Diagnostics of the vehicle’s electronic equipment, which could only be done by the car factory or dealership, is now available at Autoheim for BMW, Mercedes-Benz and Mini Cooper models up to 2013. Autoheim allows customers to meet the actual technicians who will work on their vehicles, and both Danny and Mike take their time to do their work thoroughly and correctly. Autoheim is ASEcertified and offers up-to-date services and repairs on all European vehicles while only using OEM parts or their equivalents. For your convenience, we provide a complimentary shuttle service, or we can offer you a rental car from Enterprise Rent-ACar at a discounted rate while your car is being serviced. Autoheim accepts most extended warranties. Autoheim also offers factory-scheduled maintenance and warranty book validations as well as factory-recommended services. 66
At Autoheim, they believe every car is a challenge and they enjoy the experience of working on every car. It is their passion for their work that allows Autoheim to provide the best service possible.
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Serving Locals Since 1952
onsall is BBuzzing with Business!
by Bonsall Chamber President Gail Martin Unincorporated Bonsall is 13.4 square miles and originally called Mount Fairview with a post office by that name from 1871-1880 and changed to Osgood from 1881-1889 attempting to persuade the California Southern Railroad chief engineer, Joseph O. Osgood, to build a railroad through the San Luis River Valley. Thankfully he refused and in 1890 the area was renamed Bonsall. A lot has changed since the 1800s! Bonsall now has a burgeoning business corridor with the widening of State Route 76, the upcoming San Luis Rey River Park, a new Palomar College annex and residential and commercial development soon appearing at the intersection of Interstate 15 and 76, all which will increase business! Bonsall is identified by the River Village Shopping Center and the Bonsall Village Center. The 2010 Census shows our population has increased 17% in ten years with continued growth as the area’s infrastructure expands and business will need to keep pace with increasing demand from residents and visitors. Our growth is reflected in a sharp and steady rise in Bonsall Chamber of Commerce membership. Members are buzzing about the future of Bonsall with new businesses moving toward State Route 76 to be closer to the action. Our growing Chamber consists of 12 Board of Directors, a Government Affairs Committee, staff and volunteers utilizing state-of-theart marketing tools with cost effective “green” social media, membership training and provides fun, social networking opportunities. The future of Bonsall is bright! Bonsall’s beauty and location along a major transportation corridor make it a perfect setting for business exposure and promotion. If you have a business or just visiting the area, feel free to visit the Bonsall Chamber of Commerce located in “The Tower” in River Village Shopping Center, 5256 S. Mission Rd. #311 or visit our website: www.bonsallchamber.org or call (760) 630-1933. 68
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Kyle Williams New Head Football Coach at Fallbrook High School
Friday night lights, the new Fallbrook football era!
ver the past thirteen years, Kyle has been preparing himself for the challenges associated with leading and refining a football program. During this time, he has been a varsity football coach, a coach’s consultant at the high school, college and NFL levels and a teacher in the classroom. As a consultant, he has given presentations on technique and scheme to 17 of the 32 NFL teams, including the Pittsburgh Steelers, San Francisco 49ers, New York Giants, and Atlanta Falcons. He has given “Games are not won by clinics to college teams in what a coach thinks he every major BCS conference knows; they are won by in the country, including what his players have UCLA, Washington, Cal, Auburn, Texas A&M, and learned!” Wisconsin. As a Defensive Coordinator, he has had the privilege of coaching in two Div. 1 CIF Championship games, winning one of them! As a consultant, he has had the opportunity to teach thousands of football coaches at all levels the best methods and techniques to enhance individual and team performance on the field for all positions. The most important characteristic of a successful coach is his ability to teach. Games are not won by what a coach thinks he knows; they are won by what his players have learned! He has been fortunate to be raised by a father whose ultimate passion has been the acquisition of the greatest teaching strategies that football has to offer. Being alongside him in a consulting capacity, has taught him to pay attention to details. He’s learned that persistence and perseverance regarding the details makes for a winning program! Additionally, he believes the football program will benefit from his strong character and ability to model and teach leadership, discipline, and teamwork. He’s a positive person with a winning attitude and knows what it takes to win and recognizes a winner by judging a player’s performance and effort. He’s extremely enthusiastic and has a passion for football that is rivaled by few. His enthusiasm for the game is made clear through his tireless work
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ethic devoted to all phases of the program and his dynamic interactions with Kyle Williams the players on and off the field. Coach Williams is also demanding, a good football team is built on good habits and discipline. He is inquisitive, constantly improving his knowledge and teaching methods and is always prepared for meetings, practices, and games. Most of all, he is loyal, honest, and dedicated to his fellow coaches, the staff, the school, and the players.
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STRAUB CONSTRUCTION POISED FOR EXPANSIVE YEAR As the industry recovers, Straub demonstrates growth and longevity with projected project completions San Diego, CA – As Straub Construction continues to deliver significant development projects throughout the region, including work on Camp Pendleton, the Veteran’s Affairs Office in Long Beach and the nearly complete LEED-certified border patrol station in Boulevard, it has positioned itself for a renewed energy in the industry. “Along with many other companies in the industry, Straub Construction endured the recession through keeping a sharp focus on its core areas of success, which continues to be its construction work on behalf of the federal government,” said Richard Straub, founder and CEO. “We have many substantial projects underway and on the horizon, and we welcome the New Year as an era of prosperity and growth.” The more than $29 million border patrol compound in Boulevard is expected to be completed next month. The project is a 31-acre compound that will host the U.S. Border Patrol and U.S. Army Corps of Engineers’ more than 250 agents and support staff. The complex will include more than 72,000 square-feet of LEED-silver facilities, including a two-story main station, a vehicle service and maintenance building, a firing range, an equestrian office and a kennel facility – not to mention a helicopter pad. Straub Construction is also working with C.W. Driver on the $46.6 million Truck Company Operations Complex on Camp 70
Pendleton. In addition to headquarters, warehouses, an armory, dispatch, dining facility and two-level parking structure – all designed to be LEED-gold certified, the campus-style project will feature pedestrian and bike paths, basketball and volleyball courts, picnic areas and sustainable landscaping. The complex will house more than 224 members of personnel as well as be home for more than 200 tactical military vehicles. Completion is expected for fall of this year. Additionally, Straub Construction is currently working on the $4 million Long Beach Veteran’s Administration’s Research Laboratory to be completed this year. About Straub Construction Straub Construction is an award-winning general contractor specializing in design-build and construction management services. The company has provided comprehensive services to support Department of Defense and public construction programs for clients in California, Nevada and Arizona. The privately held corporation has experienced outstanding growth in the past five years and has always maintained a reputation for excellence throughout its 30 year history. For more information visit www.straubinc.com.
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Bringing Water to Kenyans
At the site of a village water project, children surround Larry Saunders
by Nathalie Taylor
ater is one of the elements on earth that no one can do without; and Larry Saunders, age 80, has devoted much of his life to making sure that many Kenyans have water on tap. Larry earned a BA in engineering from Cal-Aero Technical Institute and an MBA from the University of Denver. He is using both of his degrees to help the Africans obtain a better life. After he retired from a 30-year career with Otis Elevator as an engineer, Larry and his wife, Alice, moved to Fallbrook. It was there that he was inspired to work in Africa. His church’s mission committee, the Fallbrook United Methodist Board of Global Ministry, sent a mission team to Africa and he was a part of that team. Larry was familiar with Africa as he had worked there during his employment with Otis Elevator. In 1992 the couple spent three months in Kenya developing a water system, which they completed the following year. The house where they lived was comfortable, but with one drawback – bees were living in the structure walls. Larry was told that the bees had been living in this house since the 1930s. “Sometimes it was hard to sleep because you could hear them humming,” he noted. In the 2000s Larry and Alice continued their ministry with a project in Maua, Kenya, a city with a sprawling population of over 450,000. There they began working on establishing a septic system for the 280-bed Maua Methodist Hospital, which was located on the northern slope of Mt. Kenya at about 5,000 feet. Even though the hospital had 280 beds that still wasn’t enough. “I had seen as many as three in one bed,” Larry noted. With that many people in one building, a working septic system SOURCEBOOK 2013
was definitely a priority. It took five years to complete the project. Larry and his team built seven “water points” (places to get water) at the Kenya Methodist University, which has over 10,000 students. One Kenyan village had no water at all, so the first thing Larry and the team had to do was scour the countryside looking for a water source. During these journeys they were protected by a team of “elephant rangers” with rifles. After the water source was discovered, the team built a dam for irrigation water and drinking water, but also created water troughs for the cattle. The locals were so thankful for all of the work they did, a celebration was held and the women of the village, dressed in grass skirts, performed a dance for them. Larry’s most recent trip was in June/July of 2012. In the last 20 years he has traveled to Kenya 13 times. “It has been a long time and I have seen a lot of changes,” Larry said, “but the changes have all been good.” After spending so many years with the Kenyans he has definitely established a bond with the people. “Having seen families grow, the daughters marry, the children come and the grandmas die – makes it all worthwhile. I can’t express how Larry Saunders at a “water point” at deep the feeling is to help these Kenya Methodist University. (His team built seven water points at the university.) people.” 73
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ffordable and Quality Home Care Services is more than just a service for people in need, but a company that sees every client as family and treats them as so. For five years now, the community has accepted Affordable and Quality Home Care Services with open arms and consistently trusts them to provide care while allowing them into their homes. Carlos Perez is the founder of this company and takes “...the satisfaction is not pride that the services that in the money. It comes he provides are of the utmost from having served in the quality and most affordable moment of need.” in San Diego County. After being in the medical business for over 20 years, he has created the standards of care his employees abide to. He also frequently checks on his clients personally to make sure they are receiving the best services possible. “Their family is like our family. We treat their family as our own [in hopes] we will be able to give their families a peace of mind,” Perez says about the treatment each client and their family receives. It is this type of thinking that has created an increase in business for Perez. The community has trusted their family members with him and his company so much that they refer other family members and friends to him creating a solid clientele.
In order to keep the quality of his company at its best, Perez holds Carlos Perez, founder of Affordable and Quality his employees to Home Care Services a higher standard. Before being hired, employees must go through a thorough background check and must have had at least three years of home care experience. Many employees are also certified nursing assistants. When asked about the most satisfying part about his job Perez says, “Being there for someone when a person needs help. You are called in a moment of need. We are a useful part in the existence of life. They count on us to provide care and trust us in their homes. Sometimes we go home very tired, but the satisfaction is not in the money. It comes from having served in the moment of need.” After establishing themselves as a trusted company, Affordable and Quality Home Care Services has certainly built a reputation for being the most affordable, yet reliable company that makes clients feel at ease during a difficult time in their lives. Perez and the Affordable and Quality staff go beyond the routine tasks that come with the home health care and provide the meaning of home as well. When hiring Affordable and Quality Home Care Services, you do not receive a stranger in your home, you gain a family member.
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Ultrasound .......................................$100 Digital Xray (Three View) ................... $49
Call Toll-Free to Make an Appointment: 888.444.2588 Fallbrook
616 E. Alvarado Street, Suite D Fallbrook, CA 92028 Phone: 760.689.6100 Fax: 760.689.6110
31569 Canyon Estates Dr, Ste 120 Lake Elsinore, CA 92532-1155 Phone: 951.245.3400 Fax: 945.245.3588
5757 Wilshire Blvd, Suite 100 Los Angeles, CA 90036 Phone: 323.648.0500 Fax: 323.648.0508
On the Cutting Edge of Learning to Live a Productive, Healthy & Life
by Laura Taylor
here is a new resource available in Fallbrook starting April 15, 2013. Children ages 8-18 can enroll in an extracurricular course at The Edge Life Skills Center. The Edge is a fun and flexible, proactive educational program which focuses on learning about healthy attitudes, people skills, goal setting and success in all areas of a young person’s life. “At The Edge, one of the focuses is to teach students how to apply various living skills into their current life. Positive attitude and emphasis on communication are some of the tenets that the Edge promotes in the program. The structured program is only one hour every week over a period of a year and the center is open during the week after school. Other issues are addressed as well, such as how to stop a problem before it becomes a problem,” said Tod Cunningham, co-founder of The Edge. Cunningham is a certified prevention specialist and has been involved with the drug and alcohol addiction industry for ten years. Some areas of importance that are offered within the program, are: • Accountability and the courage to address responsibility; • Relationships (parent, sibling, friend, dating and intimacy) • Emotions: sadness, joy, anger, bullying • Fun stuff!: artistic skills, games and field trips. • Self-defense and finding out just how our brains work • Attitude, manners and etiquette • Success and striving for excellence; goal setting • Dealing with pressure • Anger management • The ability to apply these concepts to daily life Tod and his wife Sharae are local residents and want not only their children, but all of our community’s children, to be safe in school and have a fun place to socialize and learn important life skills that might be overlooked in the generic academic curriculum. “When I come home at the end of a day, I have about three hours of time with my sons. I do not want that time to be spent educating them about what they could better learn in an environment such as The Edge, which would group them with peer support, in a comfortable and enjoyable surrounding.” At The Edge, one of the goals is to support the parental guidance that exists at home, although with a more proactive approach than just having a facility where these young people can hang out together. “Our ultimate ambition 76
is to help kids grow up happy and healthy in Fallbrook,” said Cunningham. “I got tired of reading about drug busts Tod Cunninham, co-founder of The Edge, shown with his family. that were so close to school environments. I believe that The Edge has the capability to offer solutions to problems before they even become problems.” Krista Alexandra, one of the instructors at The Edge, has been employed in the school district for a long period and is currently a nurse at La Paloma Elementary, in Fallbrook. The Edge is not the place for troubled youth, as there is a zerotolerance policy implemented. Parents may halt the program at any time, if there is a need for absence. It is a habitat that offers a safe and secure environment for children who want to be associated with a healthy lifestyle and learn life skills which are taught with patience and encouragement, yet in a fun and easy-to-learn method. The Edge is also a place to learn how to deal with the obstacles of general peer pressure involving a variety of subjects, such as substance abuse influence, bullying and many other challenges that one encounters in daily life. The base of the program stems from the life skills of having a positive attitude, strong communication skills with parents, teachers and peers, dealing with peer pressure, goal setting, responsibility and accountability, leadership, character, people skills and success. Through entertaining activities, students will learn skills that they can work on. (considered “homework”). After school ends for the day, there are many children who have little or no parental supervision for a while or no extracurricular activity. Open on weekdays, from 2-8, and on weekends, this is a perfect opportunity to be surrounded by their peers and learn life skills in a fun atmosphere, (which enables the child to absorb concepts faster), rather than the alternative, which is sometimes a negative environment. There will be role playing and “how to handle” scenarios that inevitably will arise in real life. After contacting their office, they will set up an appointment for enrollment. Call 760-600-5148 to learn more about the program. www.my-sourcebook.com
Find a Physician – Learn More 1-800-867-7011 • llumcmurrieta.org
drugs in the Workplace? by Ashley Tousignant & Dustin Emery
rug use in the workplace has the potential to bring down productivity by increasing errors, creating an uncomfortable environment for employees and increasing general absenteeism and tardiness. For many employers, the fear of falsely accusing an employee of illicit drug use may keep them from identifying and removing those employees that bring down productivity with bad habits, but the signs can be glaring when you know what to look for. There are many factors that should lead to a reasonable suspicion of drug use in an employee, although it is important to note that recognition of only one is not a solid basis for such suspicion. One method of detection, as described by the employee assistance program provider Besinger, Dupont & Associates is the observation of BABS: Behavior, Body Odor, Appearance, and Speech. Behavior in an employee that is considered suspicious would be difficulty walking straight or frequently bumping into things in the office, laughing at inappropriate times, as well as sudden emotional swings or upheavals. Qualities of appearance that are considered suspicious are unusually disheveled hair, skin, nails or clothing. Red or glazed eyes and tremors or unusual shaking are also qualities of appearance that may be cause for suspicion. Suspicious body odor consists of the scent of alcohol or
“For many employers, the fear of falsely accusing an employee of illicit drug use may keep them from identifying and removing those employees...but the signs can be glaring when you know what to look for.” drugs on the body or breath of the employee. Incoherent, slurred, loud, pressured or aggressive speech are all verbal signifiers that drugs or alcohol may be an issue with an employee. An employee who habitually arrives late or leaves early, is frequently absent on Mondays or Fridays, uses sick time an inordinate amount, extends their lunch break beyond what they should or collects a great deal of unexplained absences may also be a candidate for suspicion. Irresponsibility and job performance that declines in quantity or quality could also be indicators of 78
alcohol or drug use. Other signs that are easily visible are poor personal hygiene, a frequently fatigued appearance, frequent stomach issues and the deterioration of oral hygiene. As an employer or an affected employee, it is important to document your suspicions. Describe the time and place of the suspicious activity, as well as how it has negatively impacted the workplace. Then, if you have an HR department, contact them for further investigation.
Fallbrook HOME HEALTH & HOSPICE
Welcome us into your home, we’ll treat you like family. Coming home after a stay in the hospital may require care or medical support. That’s where we come in. Whether it’s home health for recovery or hospice for comfort care, our home care teams are here for you and your family.
Call us and let’s talk about how we can help you. 521 E. Elder Street, Suite 208 Fallbrook, CA 92028 (760) 731-7735 fallbrookhomecareca.com www.my-sourcebook.com
Bensinger, DuPont & Associates
Why drug test? American businesses lose $81 billion in productivity costs each year due to drug and alcohol abuse. Abuse costs: Absenteeism Poor
Performance Turnover Liability
We offer complete drug free program management services so you can conduct your business with confidence. • Drug Screening - Pre-Employment and Random • Background Screening • Certified Medical Review Oﬃcer (MRO) Services • Convenient Employers/Employee Training Available – Face-to Face or Online • Employer Assistance Programs (EAP) • Student Testing
Call 888-577-DRUG (3784) REGIONAL OR NATIONWIDE
www.BensingerDupont.com 1116 S. Main Ave, Fallbrook • 760-723-3056
LIFESTYLE/HEALTH & FITNESS
Foundation for Senior Care Local non-profit sees senior citizens as a priority
community that values its senior population is one to be proud of. The generosity of Fallbrook residents makes it possible for the non-profit Foundation for Senior Care to exist and offer four valuable resources to enrich the health and well-being of this mature population. The Care Van operates weekdays from 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. within Fallbrook, Bonsall, Rainbow, and DeLuz. Friendly drivers pick up seniors on an appointment basis and transport them to and from: medical and dental appointments, therapies, lab tests, the grocery store, pharmacy, the senior center lunch program, and more. The program is a free service. “In April we will take “Our entire staff delivery of a new, wheelchairequipped van to better respects, honors, loves serve those who are nonand wants nothing more ambulatory,” said Dotty than to help the people Metcalf, executive director of they are working with” the Foundation. The Senior/Adult Day Center is a unique social respite day program designed for seniors and adults age 18 years and above. We are a non-medical facility. The center provides a cheerful, calm and peaceful environment specializing in caring for clients with memory impairment. Care is always provided with integrity, dignity and compassion, with an emphasis on socialization and safety. Activities and programs are designed to meet the individual needs of clients who require added assistance throughout the day. Activities include cooking, crafts, games, news, current events, chair-exercises and entertainment. “On a typical day at the center, our clients are greeted, taken to their favorite recliner, served a beverage, and engaged in talk about the day’s current events while they acclimate themselves,”
The Care Van, pictured above, is a free service to seniors The Senior/Adult Day Care program, right, is the only adult day care center within 30 miles for those age 19 and up
said Metcalf. “Chair exercises followed by puzzle-working and/or easy, fun craft-making in tune with the season are all part of the morning Dotty Metcalf, Executive Director of the Foundation routine.” Clients bring their own lunch, after which they rest. Around 2 p.m., the group listens to music and participates in baking a treat. They enjoy the warm, delicious treats when done. “Teddie Borges and her staff do a wonderful job keeping a careful, watchful eye on all clients in our safe, secure and social environment,” said Metcalf. Call to find out the daily fee charged. The Senior Care Advocacy program offers one-on-one assistance in finding resources for those in need. A senior, their loved one, neighbor, or friend can contact the Foundation for help. “It’s important for people to know they don’t have to go through these struggles alone,” said Metcalf. “Our goal is to help seniors live on their own but have the resources they need in order to do that.” The Computer Learning Center offers seniors an opportunity to learn more about technology and how it can work for them. “We offer classes for seniors of all skill levels,” said Metcalf. The environment is easy and the camaraderie is fun. There is a nominal fee. The remarkable staff and volunteers affiliated with the Foundation make it one-of-a-kind. “Our entire staff respects, honors, loves, and wants nothing more than to help the people they are working with,” said Metcalf. Community members with a heart for keeping senior resources strong in Fallbrook are encouraged to participate in Foundation fundraisers, make a donation, or include a gift in their estate plan. Financial advisors are available to assist. To learn more about the Foundation for Senior Care and its services, call Dotty Metcalf at (760) 723-7570 or visit www.foundationforseniorcare.org.
Foundation for Senior Care 135 South Mission Road Fallbrook, CA 92028 (760) 723-7570 www.foundationforseniorcare.org
How to Nurture Healthy Nails B
rittle, splitting and cracked Assuming you’ve done all that, nails may be a reflection of what else can you do? In your your overall health, but may have a kitchen you probably have olive lot to do with abuse and the weather oil. Get a small bowl, put a little oil as well. Even heredity can play a role in it and stick your fingertips in there. in nail strength, but environmental It really will work better if the nails factors and nutrition are a lot easier to aren’t layered with polish, but it will help tackle than changing your ancestors! anyway. For a really bad case, you can do it at by Dr. Don Lewis Our nails are made of the same proteins as skin night and then put your hands in gloves designed and since we all know how skin loses moisture in these for this purpose or old woolen gloves you are no longer cold winter months, it makes sense to protect your nails as you fond of anymore. Yes. Go to sleep with slightly oily fingertips. It would your skin. We must take into account that many people really helps. Be careful to file your nails in only one direction, and drink less water in the winter, since they perspire less, and that isn’t only use the finer side of the file or emery board. Invest in those good for your overall health, much less only your nails. In addition, ugly yellow gloves for dishwashing and treat yourself to a new set the oil glands don’t secrete as much during the winter, so that’s of good (not cheap) gardening gloves for the spring. To your health! double-trouble. When you add in the fact that with all the germs going around, we are encouraged to wash our hands often as well, you can see how this is a set-up for problems. High quality alcoholfree, Vaseline or lanolin-based hand creams are best used freely. I really prefer that you obtain your vitamins and minerals from healthy foods, because supplements are not always effectively or completely absorbed. Some even have a petroleum-related base, which can’t be digested, so that the vitamins are not taken up correctly. The B vitamins are the biggies! They are found in abundance in lean meats, poultry, seafood, dairy products and eggs, as well as in beans, bananas, whole grains and best in green leafy vegetables, other than iceberg lettuce, which has about “zip” of anything. Vitamin A is essential and leads to the production of the vital natural skin oils. Carrots, squash, sweet potatoes and pumpkin are a few of the natural sources. With vitamin C, most of you know of juice sources, but green peppers, cantaloupe, broccoli and spinach provide that too, as well as giving you all those B vitamins. Don’t forget your mega 3 oils. Use olive oil in cooking, in salads, and eat fish twice a week. Salmon and tuna are best, but others are good as well. When it comes to supplements, you get what you pay for. Go to a pharmacist for starters and read the labels. Liquid supplements may often be better absorbed. Some cheap vitamins just “pass right through.” Yes, nothing beats a colorful plate of vegetables. Believe it or not, the chemicals in nail polishes may sap moisture from your cuticles and therefore lead to nail problems. You might need to let the polish wear off, clip your nails short, and start over. Naked nails can be attractive if gently buffed, having been nurtured by a healthy diet. SOURCEBOOK 2013
Fallbrook man taps his childhood, combat service, Christian faith in Murrieta
by Tim O’Leary
“(Wright’s) combat experience gives many of his military clients an assurance that he truly grasps the horrors of war and the tensions of always living on the edge.”
obert Wright draws from a deep well – a strained childhood, combat service and Christian faith – as he works to heal hurting marriages and families. Wright brings a rare combination of skills and personal experience to his work as he approaches his 20th anniversary of private practice as a marriage, family and child counselor. He also straddles two counties – as a resident of Fallbrook who practices his craft in Murrieta – as he approaches his 70th birthday. “It has all rounded out the spiritual dimension of who I am,” Wright said in a recent interview during a break between clients. Wright noted it was his wife who suggested that he become a counselor, a career shift that occurred after he served in the Navy, worked in pharmaceutical sales and raised money for a Georgia-based international health organization. But the stage was set decades earlier when, as a child, he took it upon himself to help his parents cope with some of the emotional challenges they faced. Wright said he did not know his mother was ill until he returned home from school one day to hear a Catholic priest explain that she had died of alcoholism. Wright was 12 years old at the time. His mother was 44. “Growing up hard was commonplace then,” Wright recalled. The Vietnam War interjected another harsh reality when Wright came of age. He was drafted, but did not resist service because his family had deep ties to the military and a relative was part of the first wave of Americans to storm Normandy’s beaches
during World War II. “I guess you could say that (military service) was in my DNA,” he said. The draft launched Wright into flight school and into Vietnam as a helicopter pilot. There he was assigned to high-risk rescues of American pilots who were shot down over land or water. He was a target of gunfire while in the air and mortar fire while on the ground. His squadron was involved in about 200 combat missions and it was credited with rescuing more than 150 downed pilots. Wright was decorated with medals for his valor and his service. His next key assignment was less risky, but equally mesmerizing. His duties in Navy public relations included work as a press secretary to six returning prisoners of war. That Operation Homecoming assignment thrust Wright into TV and celebrity circles that few service members ever experience. Wright’s military service also included a stint
Wright (standing, 3rd from right) is shown with a ‘Nam helicopter crew and the craft’s machine gun.
Robert Wright flew this helicopter in Vietnam.
as a recruiter who provided stunt-laced flights to prospective pilots. “What a job. It was fabulous,” Wright said of his military experience. “I packed a lot into those eight years.” After the military, Wright helped sail a 36-foot boat from Maryland to the Virgin Islands. A bicycle trip took him from Del Mar to Delaware. He built upon his previous college course work and earned a master’s degree in marriage, family and child counseling. He became a Christian and met his soon-to-be wife at a Christian learning center. Along the way, Wright and his wife raised five children. Wright’s initial professional forays into the counseling field – which he said “really honed my skills” – were at family life and adoption centers in Hemet and Oceanside. He currently sees about 50 clients a week in his private practice. “Counseling is an art form,” Wright said. “It isn’t easy. You have to know how and when to talk and to listen. It’s a challenge.” Wright estimates that about 15 percent of his clients are military veterans or active duty personnel or their spouses or families. He said his combat experience gives many of his military clients an assurance that he truly grasps the horrors of war and the tensions of always living on the edge. “The guys are really encouraged when they know I’m a vet,” he said. “In (counseling) they will talk to me. I’ve had guys unload some heavy stuff in here.” While those clients typically struggle with the same emotional difficulties as their civilian counterparts, infidelity, anger management, traumatic shock, suicide and pre- and postdeployment pressures often run rampant. “My heart goes out to them,” he said. About 50 percent of Wright’s clients seek him out because of his Christian faith and counseling approach, he said. His resume notes that training in Biblical counseling and self-confrontation round out his educational background. “My door is open to anybody,” he said. “I am an optimist and I see in people an opportunity to change. I like to get them out of the victim mentality and move them into how we can change.” Robert Wright can be reached by telephone at 951-304-0882. He is listed along with other therapists on www.theravive.com and his website is www.heartsongcounseling.com.
Fallbrook Healthcare District is committed to: • Continuing services provided by Fallbrook Hospital; • Identifying, promoting and supporting a broad range of healthcare related needs within the District and; • Managing Healthcare District assets.
To be a collaborative leader in promoting a healthier community
VALUES • Dedication • Objectivity • Efficiency • Prudence • Integrity • Respect • Transparency
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
Stephen Abbott Director & President
Director & Vice President
Richard Levering Director & Treasurer
Lynette Shumway, R.N. Gordon Tinker Director & Secretary
Fallbrook Healthcare District 577 East Elder, Suite U, Fallbrook (760) 731-9187 Vi Dupre, Administrator fallbrookhealthcaredistrict.net firstname.lastname@example.org
A Tax Supported Public Agency Serving Fallbrook, Bonsall, Rainbow and De Luz.
Alleviating Your Child’s Asthma Symptoms
by Seema Aceves, M.D., Ph.D. Rady Children’s Healthcare
Over 10 million children have been diagnosed with asthma in the United States and 7 million children still have asthma. Boys are more often diagnosed with asthma than girls and non-Hispanic black children were the most likely to ever have been diagnosed with asthma. There is no cure for asthma but there are effective treatments and some children will outgrow their asthma. As such, it is important that parents be proactive in preventing, managing and alleviating their child’s asthma symptoms. Although asthma attacks can be very serious, there are many ways to prevent and control symptoms. Engage with your child’s physician to establish a personalized asthma management plan. Your child’s written asthma management plan should describe medications and measures to take in order to ensure that asthma interferes with your child’s daily life as little as possible. Every child’s asthma triggers and symptoms are unique. Common asthma triggers include upper respiratory infections, mold or pollen, pet dander, dust mites, air pollution and tobacco smoke, strong perfume and cleaning products, changes in air temperature and exercise. Medications that are used for asthma include inhaled corticosteroids, oral leukotriene inhibitors, long and short acting beta-agonists and biologic agents such as anti-IgE.
Allergy Induced Asthma 70 percent of asthmatics also have allergies. Allergies can trigger asthma symptoms. It’s important to know what your child is allergic to and how you can prevent exposure to allergen triggers. Provide an allergen-free environment by using a HEPA filter to capture pollens and mold spores, limiting pet dander, having special dust-proof mattress and pillow covers and washing bed linens weekly in hot water, not letting others smoke in your home or car and avoiding the use of strong scents. Exercise Induced Asthma All children need exercise to stay healthy. Children with asthma may experience coughing, wheezing, chest tightness or shortness of breath during or after exercise. Exercise induced asthma symptoms can be prevented by allowing your child to use their rescue inhaler before exercise. Exercise induced symptoms can be worse during times of high pollen and pollution levels or when your child has a cold and also if the air outside is cold. Speak to your child’s physician if you have questions about your child’s asthma or allergies. If you have questions about finding a pediatric Asthma, Allergy and Immunology specialist in your area please give us a call at (877) 885-1246. Seema Aceves, M.D., Ph.D. is a pediatric and adolescent Allergy and Immunology specialist at Rady Children’s Hospital - San Diego and an associate professor of Pediatrics and Medicine at University of California, San Diego.
“Assisting with care needs when you need a little help” • Home care for adults; hourly & live-in. • Specializing in Alzheimer’s, dementia, post-operative & rehabilitation care. • Medication reminders, meal prep, transportation. • Expertise in geriatric care management.
Colleen Van Horn RN, BSN, PHN, CCM C.E.O.
• All caregivers insured, criminal backgrounds checked and covered by workers compensation.
(760) 731-1334 www.innovativehc.com 84
Rady Children’s Healthcare Pediatric specialists, pediatricians and maternal-fetal specialists affiliated with Rady Children’s Hospital are now available in Murrieta, Temecula and surrounding communities.
Murrieta a Temecula T Tem
Among the Nation’s Best in: Cardiology & Heart Surgery Diabetes & Endocrinology Gastroenterology Hematology-Oncology Neonatology • Nephrology Neurology & Neurosurgery Orthopedics • Pulmonology Urology
RadyChildrensHealthcare.org | 877-885-1246 |
Oceanside Oceansid Escondido Escond
Choose Fallbrook Hospital. Support keeping your hospital in our community for your family and our future generations!
Fallbrook Hospital has served the community for over 80 years. “Fallbrook Hospital was there when I needed them the most.” Jim went from spending time with his family to cardiac arrest—in a matter of minutes. Luckily, members of the local fire department were a block away. “They quickly began CPR and rushed me to nearby Fallbrook Hospital,” said Jim. “I’m thankful I got to the ER so quickly; they saved my life.” Today, with help from Fallbrook Hospital’s cardiac rehabilitation program, Jim feels like he has a new lease on life. “I’m thankful for the EMS, the ER team and all the local expertise at Fallbrook Hospital – and so are my wife, six children and 15 grandchildren.”
Since her total knee replacement, Sarah’s green thumb has really blossomed. Sarah Bates trusted Fallbrook Hospital for a successful total knee replacement and a new way to minimize pain using a non-narcotic nerve block. The procedure went even better than she expected. Mrs. Bates explains, “This new technique made my life in the hospital more comfortable and contributed to my speedy recovery. Fallbrook Hospital epitomizes the small-town, comfortable ambiance residents expect, yet it offers some of the latest in medical technology. There is no better combination.”
Lucy can give 70 reasons why she’s sweet on Fallbrook Hospital - all by name. Lucy Taylor and her extended family have trusted Fallbrook Hospital for their healthcare needs for nearly 60 years. Eight of her children, 27 grandchildren, 27 great-grandchildren and seven great-great grandchildren were born at Fallbrook Hospital. So, when Lucy recently needed gallbladder surgery, she knew where to go. Mrs. Taylor described Fallbrook Hospital saying, “Everyone here is so wonderful and the care is exceptional. It’s reassuring to know that great care is so close to home.”
Our Services • 24-Hour Emergency Services • ER 30-Minute or Less Wait Time Pledge • Inpatient & Outpatient Medical & Surgical Services • Centers for Advanced Orthopedic & ENT • 5-Star Medicare Rated Skilled Nursing Facility • Center for Specialty Services Outpatient Lab and Rehabilitation (PT, OT, Speech) • Imaging including new 64-slice CT Scanner • Cardiac Rehabilitation • OB/Women’s Center
Our Value to the Community • • • • • •
Closest ER within 17 mile radius 2nd largest employer Property & sales tax dollars Charity & Uncompensated Care Donations to the community Capital Investments
Our Health, Our Hospital, Our Community! 624 E. Elder Street, Fallbrook | 760-728-1191 | www.fallbrookhospital.com
NO TIME FOR PAIN?
WHEN YOU HAVEN’T GOT TIME FOR THE PAIN “WANT A DOCTOR WHO KNOWS AND CARES ABOUT YOU?”
Caring, Compassionate & Professional Staff!
INNOVATIVE PAIN TREATMENT SOLUTIONS
Richard A. Weiner, M.D. Triple Board Certified, Harvard Trained
Suboxone Detox Program Physical Therapy • Psychology Accepting Most Insurance & HMOs
Old Fashioned Care by Richard A. Weiner, M.D. On Staff at Fallbrook Hospital
Frequently Treated Painful Conditions:
• Numbness-Sciatica/Leg Pain • Neck & Back Pain • Radiculitis • Arthritis • Whiplash • Knee & Elbow Joint & Hip Pain • Herniated Disc • Migraines • Headaches • Arm/Shoulder Pain • Cancer Pain • Carpal Tunnel Pain • Pre & Post Surgery Pain
Personal & Auto Accidents - Injuries - Worker’s Comp
113 S. Vine Street, Fallbrook, CA 92028 27412 Enterprise Cr. West, Temecula, CA 92590
5-Star Quality Personalized Care The Skilled Nursing Difference
Skilled Nursing Facility
Personalized Care 24/7 Whether you are recovering from surgery or seeking care for a loved one whose health needs require around the clock nursing care, Fallbrook Hospital’s Skilled Nursing Facility is accredited by The Joint Commission, certiﬁed by Medicare and Medi-Cal, and has a 5-Star Medicare Quality Rating.
Fallbrook Hospital’s Skilled Nursing Facility offers a broad range of services, including: • 24-hour comprehensive licensed nursing care • IV therapy • Wound care • Short-term rehabilitation care • Long-term care • Physical therapy • Occupational therapy • Speech therapy • Hospice care Additional Services: • Daily recreational activities • Beauty salon • Resident outings and parties/socials • Family interdisciplinary care conferences • Discharge planning/social services
325 Potter Street, Fallbrook, CA 92028 • 760-728-2330 SOURCEBOOK 2013
lifestyle, health & fitness
Dr. Richard Goble Exceptional Smiles through Exceptional Dentistry
he only way to do great work is to love what you do,” said Steve Jobs. Richard Goble, DDS, loves what he does and it shows in the expert work that he performs on each one of his dental practice patients. He feels that cosmetic dentistry can improve one’s image, and in turn, boost confidence. “We have a wonderful team and we are here to help our patients,” he remarked. Dr. Goble’s dental practice “Cosmetic dentistry can is not just about teeth – it’s improve one’s image, about people. He enjoys and in turn, boost getting to know his patients. confidence.” The minute that anyone steps in the door to the warm, inviting waiting room, they feel at home. His office is equipped with advanced technology, including digital x-rays and a 3D pan which pans through the mouth to give a three dimensional view of the entire mouth. One of the benefits of the 3D pan is that it allows Dr. Goble and his staff to differentiate between the various diseases of the mouth. “It is the best way to get a complete diagnosis,” Dr. Goble noted, “It also allows us to put implants in and virtually see where they will go.” It pleases Dr. Goble to see the satisfaction that patients feel after coming in. “Many are, at first, very apprehensive, but we have the ability to make top quality crowns that last a long time – in one appointment.” These crowns are bonded and beautiful. There
are advantages to making same-day crowns. Patients skip the series Dr. Richard Goble of appointments needed for traditional crowns; and they also avoid the uncomfortable feeling of wearing an ill-fitting temporary cap. Dr. Goble has been making a difference in the lives of his patients through dentistry for 37 years. It was a life-long dream of his because his father was a dentist and he could see that he enjoyed his work. Dr. Goble earned his DDS degree in 1976 from the University of the Pacific Dental School, and then continued his education at the post-graduate dental school – Las Vegas Institute of Cosmetic Dentistry (LVI). Because of his training, Dr. Goble is adept at advanced techniques in cosmetic and neuromuscular dentistry. After Dr. Goble completed his dentistry degree he joined his father Dr. Gaylord G. Goble in his Beverly Hills practice. But, in 1991, searching for a more peaceful, rural atmosphere, Dr. Goble and his family moved to Fallbrook where he established his practice. Getting that perfect smile has never been easier. Just pick up the phone and call 760-728-2661. Also, find out how Dr. Goble’s patients rave about their treatment at the website: www.fallbrookcadentist.com.
Dr. Richard Goble 1108 S. Main Avenue Fallbrook, CA 92028 (760) 728-2661 www.fallbrookcadentist.com
FALLBROOK EYECARE CENTER Providing Complete Eye Care For Adults And Children With A Highly Trained Staff To Tend To Our Patient’s Eyecare Needs.
Services At The Center Include:
• Comprehensive Eye Examinations • Fashionable & Trendy Eyewear Sunglasses • Contact Lenses • Optical Dispensing • Co-management for Laser Surgery • Protective Sports Eyewear • Industrial Eyewear
Diagnosis & Treatment:
• Eye Infections • Eye Injuries • Dry Eyes • Eye Diseases • Cataracts • Glaucoma & Diabetic Eye Exams Dr. Eric Ramos of Fallbrook Eyecare Center enthusiastically supports the Vision Council of America’s campaign, “Check Yearly, See Clearly,” which encourages yearly eye exams.
Specialty Item Contact Lenses Include: • Bifocal • Toric • Synergeyes Hybrid • Keratoconus
A Full-Service Laboratory is Available to Fabricate or Repair Glasses
Your Sunglass Center! MENTION THIS AD AND RECEIVE 10% OFF!* VILLAGE PROFESSIONAL CENTER 645 East Elder Street, Suite D, Fallbrook, CA
www.visionsource-fallbrookeyecare.com *Some restrictions apply.
Family Medical Group Practice Accepting New Patients Serving Fallbrook Families for Over 15 Years 3 Convenient Locations in the Community Diagnostic Radiology X-Ray Mammography Ultrasound
Local Doctors. Local Care. FAMILY MEDICINE 1035 South Main St.
Annie Dai, DO Board Certified
David Bridgeman, MD Board Certified
Gabriella Carenza, FNP
Victor Huang, MD Board Certified
Peter Jenson, MD Board Certified
Jeffrey Petersen, MD Board Certified
Frank Winton, MD Board Certified
585 East Elder St.
591-C East Elder St. Khaldoun Abouelhosn, MD Board Certified
Lawrence Pearson, MD Board Certified
A rch Health Partners
Arch Health Partners understands that establishing a strong relationship with a primary-care physician is important. With more than 80 experienced primary and specialty-care physicians in nine locations, we make taking care of your health easy. Conveniently located in Poway, Ramona, Escondido, San Marcos and 4S Ranch, Arch Health Partners provides quality, individualized care for you and your family. Established in 2010 in partnership with Palomar Health, Arch Health Partners has been named a Top Performing Physician Organization for its achievement in quality measures and use of technology by the Integrated Healthcare Association for three consecutive years. Services include audiology, breast surgical services, cardiology, care management, dermatology, otolaryngology (ear, nose, throat), family medicine, gastroenterology, internal medicine, nutrition services, ophthalmology, orthopedics, pediatrics, physical therapy, radiology services, urgent care and weight management. To select a physician or for more information about Arch Health Partners, please visit www.ArchHealth.org or call 858.675.3100.
Bianchi OB/GYN Associates
NoW oPe N!
To REm Ai Carn in y e, C ouR all PH tod ySi ay! CiAn ’S
The Doctors You Trust... The Care You Deserve.
Photo of the new Palomar Medical Center courtesy of David Cox, DPR Construction.
Health Care Where You Are Kenneth Altschuler, M.D.
The doctors of AHP Family Medicine Escondido have been providing care in this community for more than 50 years and are committed to excellence. Our new office is conveniently located on Valley Parkway in downtown Escondido, directly across from the Palomar Health Downtown Campus. Russel Buzard, D.O.
Obstetrics & Gynecology
Specializing in Women’s Health Modern Laparoscopic Surgeries Endometriosis • Menopause Bleeding • Pregnancy Care Ultrasounds
Arch Health Partners (AHP) is growing to meet your needs! With the opening of Arch Health Partners Family Medicine Escondido and the addition of seven family medicine physicians, AHP is bringing high-quality health care to you.
Mark Hubbard, M.D.
Plus, by choosing an AHP primary care physician there’s no longer a need to travel to the coast for emergency or hospital services. All AHP patients have access to the New Palomar Medical Center, as well as all other Palomar Health facilities. Whether you are currently a patient of one of our new providers, or if you are looking for a new primary care physician that offers personal comprehensive care in your neighborhood, choose Arch Health Partners. Visit www.ArchHealth.org or call 760.294.2266.
Thomas Naegeli, M.D.
Anthony S. Bianchi, M.D. Pam Rudisill, NP
760-723-Baby (2229) 113 S. Vine St., Ste. A SOURCEBOOK 2013
Veena Prabhakar, D.O.
Richard Ricci, M.D.
Pany Robinson, M.D.
488 E. Valley Pkwy, Suite 201, Escondido, CA 92025 • 760.294.2266 • www.ArchHealth.org
Natural Ways to Ease Arthritis Pain A
leading cause of disability in the United States and elsewhere, arthritis can be a debilitating disease. Pain and stiffness are the leading symptoms, and millions of people seek relief from arthritis every year. Contrary to popular belief, arthritis is not a disease of old age. The Arthritis Foundation says one in every five adults has arthritis, two-thirds of whom are under the age of 65. In a 2008 Canadian Community Health Study, 15.3 percent of Canadians aged 12 or older reported a diagnosis of arthritis. Even children can suffer from arthritis. A complex family of musculoskeletal disorders, arthritis consists of more than 100 different diseases that destroy joints, bones, muscles, cartilage, and other connective tissues. This can compromise physical movement and lead to pain. Arthritis may result from the wearing down of joints and connective tissue through repetitive movement or injury, but it also may be the result of an autoimmune disease. Rheumatoid arthritis, for example, is caused by the body’s own immune system attacking
Walter Combs, MD
Charles Fraley, DO
Eric Madrid, MD
the membranes around joints, particularly in the hands and feet. Treating a complex condition like arthritis is not always easy. Treatment of arthritis, which has no cure, typically involves reducing pain and improving mobility. While pain medications can be prescribed to treat arthritis, there are other more natural ways to handle arthritis as well. •Eat foods that reduce inflammation. Arthritis causes inflammation in the joints and connective tissues, so it makes sense that reducing inflammation could ease symptoms. A number of foods, including tart cherries, have been found to reduce inflammation. According to research from Oregon Health & Science University presented in 2012 at the American College of Sports Medicine Conference in San Francisco, tart cherries have the highest antiinflammatory content of any food.
M e d i c a l
G r o u p
Tae-Woong Im, MD
Cristina Bailey, MD
David Walker, DO
Georgiana Miller, DO
Brandon Miller, DO
Daniel Camarillo, MD
Celebrating our 70th Year of Healthcare Excellence
Deborah Layton, NP
Daniel Nuñez, PA
Rebecca Sapien, MD
Lane Oslund, MD
Robin Robbins, NP
Bernadette Inoue, NP
Genaro Martinez, MD
Claudia Hsieh, DO
Teresa Sanchez, NP
Lyn Drake, NP
Lois Cho, NP
Charles Taft, MD
Same Day Appointments Available – Extended Hours in our Temecula Parkway Urgent Care TEMECULA TEMECULA MENIFEE MURRIETA FALLBROOk
28780 Single Oak Drive 31720 Temecula Parkway Suite 160 Suite 100 (951) 676-4193 (951) 676-4193
30420 Haun Road (951) 676-4193
24400 Jackson Ave. Suite B (951) 676-4193
521 E. Elder Street Suite 103 (760) 728-8344
Rancho Family Medical Group is affiliated with Regal Medical Group for all major Commercial and Senior/Medicare HMO Health Plans 92
The antioxidant compounds – called anthocyanins – in tart cherries have been specifically linked to high antioxidant capacity and reduced inflammation at levels comparable to some well-known pain medications. Spinach, walnuts, garlic, and broccoli also can reduce inflammation. • Use hot and cold treatments. The University of Washington School of Medicine says hot and cold treatments can reduce swelling, relax muscles and relieve pain. Cold packs can numb sore areas and should be used when symptoms come on suddenly. Heat sources, in contrast, can help ease pain gradually and limber up tight joints and muscles. Always use a towel or barrier between a cold or hot pack and the skin to avoid injury. • Exercise a few times per week. Although it may hurt to move around, frequent exercise can actually be beneficial in the long run. Low-impact exercises like walking, swimming and cycling three times a week can help to keep joint pain at bay. Always consult with a doctor before beginning an exercise regimen to find out if it is right for your condition. Once you get the green light, start out gradually. If you are experiencing pain for more than an hour after a workout, your workout was too much for your body to handle and you need to lighten the load during your next workout. • Lose weight. Being overweight can put added pressure on joints and cause more pain. Shedding a few pounds may be all it takes to get substantial relief from pain associated with arthritis. Many natural therapies can effectively alleviate arthritis pain. Talk to a doctor if your symptoms are affecting your quality of life.
ACUPUNCTURE & CHINESE HERBAL MEDICINE CLINIC
Treats Disorders of the Bones, Joints, Muscle & Nervous System Pain Relief
The Care You Deserve In Your Own Home
Emotional Balancing Women’s Health
760-451-2188 RANDALL WEGENER, L.Ac, Dipl.Ac. California & National Board Certified
593 E. Elder St. Suite A, Fallbrook
WegenerAcupuncture.com SOURCEBOOK 2013
Bonded & Insured Serving Fallbrook & Nearby Areas Since 1999
Carol Stevens, LVN – Owner
(760) 723-1140 VillageHomeCare@aol.com Most Long Term Care Insurances Accepted All employees have clear background check
The House on the Hill The New Palomar Medical Center
early ten years ago, Palomar Health conceived an idea to build a health system for the future. The first piece of the master plan would be a new hospital infused with a sense of healing, innovation and flexibility – a place built entirely around the needs of patients and their families and a place where highly skilled physicians and staff are provided every capability to deliver their finest care. Today, that once hopeful idea stands high on a hill in Western Escondido and is a testament to forward-thinking, generosity and the desire to meet the medical needs of a growing community. The new Palomar Medical Center opened its doors for care on August 19, 2012 – making it the first new hospital in North County San Diego in more than 30 years. The Journey In 2004, taxpayers supported a $496-million construction bond, known as proposition BB. Their nod of approval allowed for the development of a master plan that would help shape the future of health care throughout Palomar Health’s 850-square-mile district. The vision for the new Palomar Medical Center crystallized through an extensive planning process involving physicians, nurses, staff, volunteers, community leaders and health-care futurists who voiced heartfelt opinions and proposed creative, beyond-the-box solutions. As expansion plans evolved, the concept of sustainable and flexible health-care design was adopted. This innovative approach would provide for the best healing environment while reducing environmental impact, optimizing patient safety and creating a facility that would stand the test of time. The result is a 740,000-square-foot architectural and technological masterpiece. Patient Rooms One of the most highly anticipated features of the new facility is the all-private patient rooms. Each room averages 320-square-feet and includes a private bathroom, family visiting area and sleeper couch. A bedside control panel allows patients to manage their own environment, change lights, adjust temperature or airflow, raise or lower their window shades, use the flat screen television
Palomar Medical Center Primary Services • Emergency & Trauma Services • Cardiology & Cardiac Catheterization • Cardiothoracic Surgery • Vascular Surgery • Orthopedic Surgery • Neurosurgery 94
or call their nurse. Distributed nursing stations located outside every patient room enable nurses to be closer to the bedside and to respond more quickly to patient needs. For families, numerous family consult rooms are available for loved ones to speak privately with a physician, spacious visitor lobbies and terraces provide respite and an inviting Terrace Café offers a wide variety of tasty dining options. Emergency and Trauma Care Expanded emergency and trauma services were a cornerstone of Proposition BB. The new Trauma Center and Emergency Department is designed for direct access to prompt care. Two new trauma suites are configured for three treatment stations each, but can accommodate up to five patients each in the event of a major emergency. The adjacent Emergency Department has 44 treatment rooms divided into three bays. Healing Environment From the moment you step into the new Palomar Medical Center, you will recognize that you have entered a peaceful, healing environment that rivals that of five-star hotels. Research shows that exposure to natural light helps to speed up the healing process. Rain or shine, night or day – patients, families, physicians and staff can enjoy outside views without ever leaving the building thanks to expansive windows, skylights, solar tubes and accessible outdoor terraces on every floor. Innovations for Today, Tomorrow A primary design goal was to build a facility that can easily adapt to future technologies and innovations. One example is the advanced Surgery and Procedures department where the use of open floor plates and minimal vertical obstructions provide for easier modifications to operating rooms as the practice of medicine changes. Learn More Discover how Palomar Health is specializing in you. To learn more about your new Palomar Medical Center, or to choose an affiliated physician, call 800.628.2880 or visit www.PalomarHealth.org.
• Neuroscience Services • Robotic Surgery • Oncology • Interventional Radiology • Pulmonary Testing • Laboratory • Imaging www.my-sourcebook.com
Trust. It’s Our Greatest Innovation.
At Palomar Health, we’re forward thinkers. We invest in the latest technologies. We build new facilities with the future in mind. We anticipate the health needs of the communities we serve. Why? Because at the center The New Palomar Medical Center, Escondido, CA of everything we do is one thing - you. Our physicians, nurses and staff work around-the-clock to ensure all of our patients receive the very best clinical care in a comfortable, healing environment. They work to earn your trust. Because trust will always be our greatest innovation. To learn more, visit www.PalomarHealth.org or call 800.628.2880.
Palomar Medical Center Directory of Services • Emergency & Trauma Services • Cardiology & Cardiac Catheterization • Cardiothoracic Surgery • Vascular Surgery • Orthopedic Surgery • Neurosurgery • Neuroscience Services • Oncology • Interventional Radiology • Pulmonary Testing • Laboratory • Imaging • Robotic Surgery
A Heart by Julie Reeder
While everyone believes children deserve a chance at a healthy life and a bright future, one person who is dedicated to giving children that chance is Kimberly Zember.
Kim was raised in Fallbrook as the youngest of three children, and her family’s constant loving support helped mold her into the person she is today. According to Debbie Zember, Kim’s mother, “Even when Kim was a child, she dreamt of playing with the children in Africa.” Following her high school graduation, she began a career in real estate. Although she was blessed and achieved monetary success in that field, she knew that she was not fulfilling her true purpose. On a whim in 2007, she traveled abroad to visit a friend in Ethiopia who changed her life. Her long-time friend, Fran Jones, said, “The overwhelming passion that Kim felt in Ethiopia while serving the needy convinced her that her true purpose in life was to help serve those in need.” Kim met two Ethiopian natives while she was there, Nikodemos and his wife, Wideneshe. This couple felt it their duty many years ago to help impoverished children within their
village. Years prior to Kim’s travels, this couple began providing whatever amount of education they could to nearby children, as well as sharing the scarce food they had. Kimberly founded Unforgotten Faces shortly after that first trip. After much prayer and consideration, she made the decision to move to Ethiopia with a friend, to help Nikodemos and Wideneshe develop the children’s project and further relations with the Ethiopian staff and children. Kim’s friend Fran said, “They also wanted to ensure every donation was used in the best possible way. With the Lord as their foundation, these relationships flourished. After living there for several months, they returned to the U.S. and began to spread the word about the organization, in order to raise the necessary funds to support this children’s project.” In the following years, Kim made many trips back and forth to continue work on the project.
or fChildren In the summer of 2012, Kim planned a mission trip with the support of St. Peter the Apostle Church, which took 19 high school students and young adults across the world to see Unforgotten Faces’ work in Ethiopia. The missionaries’ lives were all changed by that ten-day trip. Fran said, “Kim’s continually growing faith allows her to be ready for changes in her life, both big and small. Kim is now permanently living in Addis Ababa, Ethiopia, continuing to help develop the children’s project to greater levels.” Kim’s dedicated work created Unforgotten Faces with the vision that it will continue serving others in need with countless compassionate volunteers in this country and abroad. Unforgotten Faces provides support in the development, management, finances and logistics of the Ethiopian’s children’s project. It strives to continue this couple’s dream. Unforgotten Faces currently helps by providing an educational foundation, hot daily meals, water and basic medical care to 164 children enrolled at a children’s project in the village of Kechene. Without these basic necessities fulfilled, hope for a better future is often unachievable. In addition, Unforgotten Faces provides salary for the Ethiopian staff at this children’s project. They pay fair
Ethiopian wages and currently have 16 local staff members. While the Ethiopian-filled positions are paid, the work in the United States operates solely by volunteers who donate their hearts and talents to serve the greater human good. The hope for these children is that they will grow up with the opportunity to follow the vision God has put in their hearts. The hope is this “better” start will lead them to be a positive influence within their country and the world.
“The hope for these children is that they will grow up with the opportunity to follow the vision God has put in their hearts.”
Those interested in learning more about Unforgotten Faces and the children it supports are invited to visit www.unforgottenfaces.com.
Fallbrook Church Guide Wayne Taylor Photo
Anglican Church of St. John
434 North Iowa Street, Fallbrook, CA 92028 PO Box 1576, Fallbrook, CA 92088 (760) 728-2908 www.stjohnsfallbrook.com
Apostolic Assembly - The Faith
135 East Ivy Street, Fallbrook, CA 92028 (760) 728-1717
Baha’I Faith - Fallbrook
PO Box 36, Fallbrook, CA 92088 (760) 723-1005 (800) 22-UNITE
Bonsall Community Church
31542 Old River Road, Bonsall, CA 92003 PO Box 21, Fallbrook, CA 92088 (760) 945-1276
Calvary Chapel of Fallbrook
488 Industrial Way, A-1, Fallbrook, CA 92028 (760) 728-9180 www.ccfallbrook.com
Christ the King Lutheran Church
1620 East Fallbrook Street, Fallbrook, CA 92028 (760) 728-3256 www.ctklc-fallbrook.org
Church of Christ
1588 South Mission Road, Fallbrook, CA 92028 PO Box 1821, Fallbrook, CA 92088 (760) 728-3900 www.fallbrookchurchofchrist.org email@example.com
Church of Jesus Christ of the Latter-Day Saints
621 S. Stage Coach Lane, Fallbrook, CA 92028 (760) 728-4244 www.lds.org
Community Baptist Church
731 S. Stagecoach Lane, Fallbrook, CA 92028 (760) 728-2966 www.community-baptist.org firstname.lastname@example.org
Cornerstone Baptist Church
1743 Reche Road, Fallbrook, CA 92028 PO Box 2991, Fallbrook, CA 92088 www.cornerstonebaptistfallbrook.com email@example.com
Emmanuel Baptist Church
911 East Elder Street, Fallbrook, CA 92028 (760) 728-2667 www.emmanuelbaptistfallbrook.com firstname.lastname@example.org
Fallbrook First Baptist Church
221 North Pico Avenue, Fallbrook, CA 92028 PO Box 2648, Fallbrook, CA 92088 (760) 728-7771 www.fallbrookfbc.com email@example.com
Fallbrook Foursquare Church
405 West Fig Street, Fallbrook, CA 92028 (760) 723-8086 www.foursquare.org/churches/30617
Fallbrook United Methodist Church
1844 Winterhaven Road, Fallbrook, CA 92028 (760) 728-1472 www.fallbrookumc.org 98
First Christian Church
318 West Fig Street, Fallbrook, CA 92028 (760) 728-7649 www.fc-fallbrook.org
First Church of Christ Scientist
1109 East Fallbrook Street, Fallbrook, CA 92028 (760) 728-0242
First Church of God
126 West Fig Street, Fallbrook, CA 92028 (760) 728-7475
Grace Presbyterian Church Fallbrook (PCA)
1978 Reche Road, Fallbrook, CA 92028 (760) 689-2213 www.gracefallbrook.org firstname.lastname@example.org
331 East Elder Street, Fallbrook, CA 92028 (760) 723-8291 www.thehilltopcenter.org email@example.com
Iglesia Camino Real
125 West Hawthorne Street, Fallbrook, CA 92028 (760) 723-8534
Jehovah’s Witnesses Kingdom Hall
512 S. Stage Coach Lane, Fallbrook, CA 92028 (760) 728-2274 www.watchtower.org
Lighthouse Christian Fellowship
405 West Fig Street, Fallbrook, CA 92028 (760) 723-8086
Living Waters Christian Fellowship
Rainbow Community Church
St. John’s Episcopal Church
Mission San Antonio de Pala
St. Peter’s Catholic Community Church
North Coast Church
Seventh Day Adventist English Church
St. Stephen Evangelical Lutheran Church
Pauma Valley Community Church
Seventh Day Adventist Spanish Church
2000 Reche Road, Fallbrook, CA 92028 (760) 728-1685 www.lwcfchurch.com firstname.lastname@example.org
3015 Pala Mission Road, Pala, CA 92059 PO Box 70, Pala, CA 92059 (760) 742-3317 www.missionsanantonio.org 2400 S. Stage Coach Lane, Fallbrook, CA 92028 Office: 550 Industrial Way, Fallbrook, CA 92028 (760) 728-2888 www.northcoastchurch.com 32077 Community Church Drive, Pauma Valley, CA 92061 PO Box 345, Pauma Valley, CA 92061 (760) 742-3551 www.paumavalleychurch.com email@example.com
Pentecostals of Fallbrook
341 Heald Lane, Fallbrook, CA 92028 (760) 451-0567
2560 Rainbow Valley Blvd, Fallbrook, CA 92028 (760)728-2051 www.rainbowcommunitychurch.com firstname.lastname@example.org 4980 Sweetgrass Lane, Bonsall, CA 92003 (760) 941-1430 www.refc.org email@example.com
450 S. Stage Coach Lane, Fallbrook, CA 92028 (760) 728-7034 www.stpeterscc.org
1200 Old Highway 395, Fallbrook, CA 92028 (760) 723-7733 www.fallbrookadventist.org firstname.lastname@example.org 439 Iowa Street, Fallbrook, CA 92028 (760) 728-1661 www.fallbrookspanish22. adventistchurchconnect.org/
SonRise Christian Fellowship
unity! m m o C e h t d e e F
1636 East Mission Road, Fallbrook, CA 92028 (760) 728-6814 www.ststephenfallbrook.com
The Waters Church
PO Box 2665, Fallbrook, CA 92088 (760) 703-0590 www.thewaterschurch.com
Zion Lutheran Church
463 S. Stage Coach Lane, Fallbrook, CA 92028 (760) 728-5804 www.sonrisefallbrook.com
TOGETHER WE CAN
434 North Iowa Street, Fallbrook, CA 92028 PO Box 1576, Fallbrook, CA 92088 (760) 728-2908 www.stjohnsfallbrook.com
1405 East Fallbrook Street, Fallbrook, CA 92028 (760) 728-8288 www.zlcs.org email@example.com
ZION LUTHERAN SCHOOL PRE-SCHOOL-8TH GRADE
• Preschool • Transitional Kindergarten • Kindergarten - 8th Grade
Open from 9:30-12:30 Monday-Friday
1042 Mission Road, Fallbrook, CA 92028 PO Box 3008, Fallbrook, CA 92028
Executive Director Don Luallin firstname.lastname@example.org
www.FallbrookFoodPantry.org SOURCEBOOK 2013
You Can Help:
• Donate Canned Food & Fresh Garden Produce • Make a Financial Contribution • Organize a Food Drive • Support the Fallbrook CROP Walk/ Thanksgiving Hunger Walk • Volunteer On Site
Christ Centered Academic Achievers Responsible Citizens
With Exceptional Character And Servant’s Hearts
Visit our Campus to Get to the “HEART” of Our School
1405 E. Fallbrook Street Fallbrook, CA
A Legacy of Excellence 99
organizations & service clubs Brett Stokes Photo Bridging our community needs Arts n CAST and Mission Theater
200 North Main St, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 731-CAST www.castacademy.org n Fallbrook Art Association
PO BOX 382, Fallbrook, Ca 92088 (760) 728-7884 www.fallbrookartassn.org n Fallbrook Art Center
103 South Main Ave, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 728-1414 www.fallbrookartcenter.org n Fallbrook Chorale
731 South Stage Coach Lane, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 390-9726 www.fallbrookchorale.org n Fallbrook Music Society
PO BOX 340, Fallbrook, Ca 92088 111 South Main Ave, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 451-8644 www.fallbrookmusicsociety.org n Fallbrook School of the Arts
310 East Alvarado Street, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 728-6383 www.fallbrookschoolofthearts.org
Businesses n Bonsall Chamber of Commerce
EduCational n Fallbrook Headstart MAAC Project
5256 South Mission Road #311, Bonsall, Ca 92003 (760) 630-1933 www.bonsallchamber.org
(Full Day) 901 Alturas Road, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 731-2062 www.maacproject.org
n Businessmenâ€™s Fellowship,
n Fallbrook Headstart Project (Half Day)
Fallbrook Chapter (760) 518-7109 www.emfusa.com email@example.com
n Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce
111 South Main Avenue, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 728-5845 www.fallbrookchamberofcommerce.org n North County Networking
(760) 390-1999 www.ncnetworking.net
EduCational n Bonsall Education Foundation
PO Box 1217, Bonsall, Ca 92003 (760) 631-5205 ext. 1103 www.bonsallschools.org firstname.lastname@example.org n California Retired Teachers
Association, AvoCado Division 81 (760) 728-1092
405 W. Fallbrook St, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 723-4189 www.maacproject.org n Mentoring Associates
PO BOX 2139, Fallbrook, Ca 92088 (760) 723-2519 n North County CERT
337 East Mission Road #B, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 451-2378 www.northcountycert.com
Environment n Fallbrook Beautification Alliance PO BOX 434, Fallbrook, Ca 92088 www.fallbrookbeautifiCation.org n Fallbrook Land Conservancy
PO BOX 2701, Fallbrook, Ca 92088 (760) 728-0889 www.fallbrooklandconservancy.org email@example.com n Keep Fallbrook Clean and Green
n Live Oak Park Coalition
2746 Reche Road, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 PO BOX 2974, Fallbrook, Ca 92088
n Fallbrook Healthcare District
577 E. Elder Street #U, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 731-9187; (877) 932-7913 www.fallbrookhealthCaredistrict.net fallbrookhealthCare@earthlink.net
n Save Our Forest
n Fallbrook Home Health
(760) 728-5359 www.fallbrooklandconservancy.org n Trails Council
(760) 731-9441 www.fallbrooklandconservancy.org firstname.lastname@example.org
n Fallbrook Hospital Home
Health Hospice 521 E. Elder St, Ste 208, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 731-7741 n Fallbrook People-to-People Services
Health n Fallbrook Diabetes Support Group
624 East Elder Street, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 731-8246 email@example.com
n Fallbrook Hospital Auxiliary
(760) 728-1191 ext. 8209
521 E. Elder Street, #208, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 731-7735
1094 S. Main Avenue, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 728-0175 www.fallbrookpeopletopeople.org firstname.lastname@example.org
n Foundation for Senior Care
135 South Mission Road, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 PO BOX 2155, Fallbrook, Ca 92088 (760) 723-7570 www.foundationforseniorCare.org fsc@foundationforseniorCare.org n North County Lifeline
200 Michigan Avenue, Vista, Ca 92084 (760) 726-4900 www.nclifeline.org n REINS
4461 South Mission Road, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 731-9168 www.reinsprogram.org
n Fallbrook Pregnancy Resource Center
113 East Hawthorne Street, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 728-4105 www.pregnancyfallbrook.com
n Book Talk
(760) 723-2403 n Fallbrook Adult Softball League
n Fallbrook Amateur Radio
Angel Society of Fallbrook
1 9 78 - 2
Celebrating 35 Years of Giving The Angel Society of Fallbrook is a nonprofit philanthropy that raises funds for our community through its all-volunteer-run operation of The Angel Shop. Founded in 1978, the Angel Society has donated more than $3 million in support of local charities and other worthy programs. Open Mondayâ€“Saturday 10 am - 3 pm 760-728-6513 www.theangelsociety.org The Angel Shop 1002 S. Main Ave., Fallbrook SOURCEBOOK 2013
Donations of household goods, clothing, linens, small appliances, jewelry, artifacts and other items are welcome during store hours. 101
Non-Profit Hobbies n Fallbrook Camera Club
n Fallbrook Garden Club
PO BOX 1702, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 www.fallbrookgardenclub.org n Fallbrook Gem and Mineral Society
123 West Alvarado Street, Suite B, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 728-1130 www.fgms.org n Fallbrook PC User Club
n Fallbrook Quilt Guild
n Fallbrook Vintage Car Club
PO BOX 714, Fallbrook, Ca 92088 (760) 731-2820 www.fallbrookvintageCarclub.com president@fallbrookvintageCarclub.org n Friendly Village Club
www.acbldistrict22.com/531/ n Fallbrook Woodcarvers
LoCal/Govt/PolitiCal n Bonsall Community Center
Association 31505 Old River Road, Bonsall, Ca 92003 (760) 631-5200 x1000 n Bonsall Community Sponsor Group
n County Service Area Park CSA-81
n Fallbrook Community
Planning Group (760) 728-8081
n Fallbrook Democratic Club
PO BOX 293, Fallbrook, Ca 92088 (760) 518-6215 www.fallbrookdemocraticclub.com n Fallbrook Republican
Women Federated PO BOX 1328, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760)752-5084 www.fallbrookrwf.org email@example.com 102
organizations & service clubs
LoCal/Govt/PolitiCal n Fallbrook Village Association
PO BOX 434, Fallbrook, Ca 92088 (760) 723-8384 www.fallbrookvillage.com n FPUD
990 E. Mission Road, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 728-1125 www.fpud.com n John Birch Society
n Morro Hills Community Services District
PO Box 161, Fallbrook, Ca 92088 (760) 723-3642 www.morrohillscsd.com
n Rainbow Municipal Water District
3707 Old Highway 395, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 728-1178 www.rainbowmwd.com
n Rainbow Property Owners Association
(760) 728-2088 www.rainbowca.com
n United Neighborhoods of Bonsall
Military n Marine Corps Eagles
(760) 726-1840 (619) 287-4702
n Military Outreach Ministries
463 South Stage Coach Lane, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 728-5804 n Military Support Group
n Produce Collection for Marines
n Veterans of Foreign Wars (VFW)
Women’s Auxiliary 1175 Old Stage Road, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 PO BOX 194, Fallbrook, Ca 92088 (760) 728-8784 www.vfw1924.com firstname.lastname@example.org
Military n Veterans of Foreign Wars (VFW)
Men’s Auxiliary 1175 Old Stage Road, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 728-8784 www.vfw1924.com n Veterans of Foreign Wars (VFW)
1175 Old Stage Road, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 728-8784 www.vfw1924.com
Seniors n Fallbrook Senior Citizens Center
399 Heald Lane, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 728-4498 email@example.com
n Fallbrook Senior Citizens Club
n Fallbrook Senior Softball
(760) 751-8389 (760) 828-8316 www.fallbrookseniorsoftball.org
n Foundation for Senior Care
135 S. Mission Road, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 PO Box 2155, Fallbrook, Ca 92088 (760) 723-7570 www.foundationforseniorCare.org fsc@foundationforseniorCare.org
Service n Angel Shop; Angel Society of Fallbrook
1002 S. Main Street, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 PO Box 1408, Fallbrook, Ca 92088 (760) 728-6513 n Bonsall Rotary Club
PO BOX 934, Bonsall, Ca 92003 (760) 695-4024 www.bonsallrotary.com n Bonsall Woman’s Club PO Box 545, Bonsall, Ca 92003 www.bonsallwomansclub.org firstname.lastname@example.org n Bottom Shelf/Friends of the
Fallbrook Library 124 S. Mission Road, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 451-9606 www.fallbrooklibraryfriends.org www.my-sourcebook.com
Great Futures Start Here OUR MISSION: The Mission of the Boys & Girls Clubs of North County is to inspire & enable all young people, especially those who need us most, to realize their full potential as productive, responsible and caring citizens.
Core Programs Offered: Character and Leadership Development Education and Career Development (Homework Help) Health and Life Skills (Triple Play) The Arts (Music, Visual Arts) Sports, Fitness & Recreation (Sports Leagues, Special Events) Ingold Unit
445 E. Ivy St. • Fallbrook CA 92028 760-728-5871 School Year: 2:00pm-6:00pm Summer: 6:30am-6:00pm
Youth Development Strategy: Our Boys & Girls Clubs programs promote the development of young people by instilling a sense of competence, a sense of belonging and a sense of power & influence. With this strategy, self-esteem is enhanced and an environment is created to provide an opportunity for our youth to be the best that they can be!
ASES Program Sites: • Fallbrook Street School • William H. Frazier School • Vallecitos Elementary School • Live Oak Elementary School • Potter Jr. High School Hours of Operation: School Year from school dismissal until 6:00pm Closed all school holidays and summer
Building Great Futures: • Academic Success • Good Character & Citizenship • Healthy Lifestyles
OF NORTH COUNTY Serving Fallbrook • Bonsall • Pala • Rainbow
www.BGCNorthCounty.org | 760.728.5871
Non-Profit Service n Eastern Star
203 Rocky Crest, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 PO Box 2044, Fallbrook, Ca 92088 (760) 723-1371
n Fallbrook Animal Sanctuary
organizations & service clubs
Service n Rotary Club of Fallbrook
PO BOX 1227, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 723-0247 www.fallbrookrotary.org email@example.com
230 W. Aviation, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 685-3533 www.fallbrookanimalsanctuary.org
n Senior/Special Needs Animal
n Fallbrook Community Center
n Soroptimist Club of Fallbrook
341 Heald Lane, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 728-1671
n Fallbrook Food Pantry
1042 S. Mission Road, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 728-7608 www.fallbrookfoodpantry.org n Fallbrook Masonic Lodge No. 317
203 Rocky Crest, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 723-7830 www.fallbrooklodge.org
n Fallbrook Village Rotary PO Box 2186, Fallbrook, Ca 92088 (760) 723-0150 www.fallbrookvillagerotary.com firstname.lastname@example.org n Fallbrook Woman’s Club
238 W. Mission Road, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 PO BOX 208, Fallbrook, Ca 92088 (760) 728-9971 www.fallbrookwomansclub.org n Hidden Treasures Thrift Store
913 S. Main Street, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 723-2800 n Kiwanis Club of Fallbrook
PO Box 54, Fallbrook, Ca 92088 (760) 728-2505 n Legacy, The Community Foundation
235 E. Mission Road, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 728-3304 www.legacyendowment.org n Loyal Order of the Moose Fallbrook
Lodge No. 1992 836 S. Main Avenue, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 728-8670 n Milena’s Thrift Boutique
129 E. Hawthorne St., Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 723-2175
Assistance Project Endeavor, SSNAAPE (760) 451-8961 PO BOX 1258, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 723-3627 www.soroptimistfallbrookCa.com email@example.com n St. John’s Thrift Shop
1075 S. Mission Road, Ste G, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 723-9520 n St. Vincent de Paul
520 S. Main Street, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 728-7012
Special Interest n American Association of
University Women PO BOX 1061, Fallbrook, Ca 92088 www.aauwfallbrookCa.org www.aauwfallbrookCa@gmail.com n Cairin Terrier Club of
Southern California (760) 728-7133
n California MaCadamia Society
PO BOX 1298, Fallbrook, Ca 92088 (760) 728-7133 Calmacsociety@aol.com n Daughters of the American Revolution
1694 Santa Margarita Drive, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 www.dar.org
n Daughters of the British Empire
(760) 806-6404 www.dbesoCal.org firstname.lastname@example.org
n Daughters of Norway,
Hulda Garborg Lodge #49 2160 Rainbow Valley Boulevard, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 489-9502 (951) 676-8896 www.daughtersofnorway.org/lodges/dnHuld49.html
Special Interest n Disabled Golfers Foundation USA
Golf School at Circle K Ranch (760) 728-3005
n Fallbrook Aglow, Lighthouse Chapter
238 W. Mission Road, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 574-6822 n Fallbrook Alumni Association
www.fallbrookalumniassociation.org n Fallbrook Encore Club
PO BOX 1233, Fallbrook, Ca 92088 (760) 723-4657 www.fallbrookencoreclub.com email@example.com n Fallbrook Genealogy Club
(760) 731-6581 (760) 731-2433
n Fallbrook Historical Society
260 Rocky Crest Rd, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 723-4125 www.fallbrookhistoriCalsociety.com n Fallbrook Library
124 S. Mission Road, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 731-4650 n Fallbrook Newcomers Club
PO BOX 1392, Fallbrook, Ca 92088 (760) 645-3482 www.fallbrooknewcomers.com firstname.lastname@example.org n Fallbrook Riders Club
(760) 845-9760 www.fallbrookriders.com
n Fallbrook Running and Walking Club
(760) 689-8800 email@example.com
n Fallbrook Women’s Connection
(760) 728-4513 (760) 723-3363
n Financial Workshop Brunch
n Forest Home Woman’s Auxiliary,
Chapter 44 (760) 728-1236
n North County Wool Gatherers
(760) 758-0083 ext. 119 firstname.lastname@example.org
n Palm Society of Southern California
PO BOX 1307, Valley Center, Ca 92082 www.palmssc.org
Special Interest n Rainbow Valley Grange
2160 Rainbow Valley Boulevard, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 489-9502 n Rally for Children
PO BOX 2575, Fallbrook, Ca 92088 (760) 723-2497 n Reche Community Club
1319 South Live Oak Park Road, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 PO BOX 341, Fallbrook, Ca 92088 (760) 728-0301
Support Services n Al-Anon Family Groups, Al-ATeen
n Alcoholics for Christ
(760) 726-7032 www.alcoholicsforchrist.com n Bipolar and Depression Support Group
(760) 728-2006 email@example.com
n Caregiver Support Group
n Palomar Family Counseling
n Debtors Anonymous
n Parents of At-Risk Teens Support
n Domestic Violence Hotline
n Parents Without Partners of
624 East Elder Street, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 728-1191 ext. 540 331 East Elder Street, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 451-0163 (888) 385-4657
n Fibromyalgia Support Group
n Grandparents Support Group
(760) 630-6837 or (760) 723-6942 n Grief Support Group
521 East Elder Street, Suite 208, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 420 Elbrook, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (Silvergate - where meetings are) (760) 731-7741 www.fallbrookhomeCareCa.com n Heart Awareness Support Group
n Mothers of Preschoolers
120 Hawthorne St, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 731-3235 (760) 801-8692 firstname.lastname@example.org
San Diego County (858) 597-9313
n Prevention Coalition
(760) 723-9327 email@example.com n Phyllis Sweeney’s
Encouragement Factor 120 South Main Avenue, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 731-3037 www.phyllisencouragementfactor.com n Women’s Support Group ‘LADY’
(Love, Accept, Discover You) (760) 731-3037 (760) 731-3284
Adopt • D onate Foster Volunteer
Ready & Waiting! Come on down to the Fallbrook Animal Sanctuary to adopt! All pets are spayed or neutered, immunized, and given a registered microchip. We are a no-kill, non-proﬁt adoption center. Volunteers are always welcome!
Come meet us today!
Fallbrook Animal Sanctuary
230 W. Aviation Rd. • 760-685-3533 www.fallbrookanimalsanctuary.org Open Mon-Wed-Fri 1pm-4pm & Sat 1pm-4pm SOURCEBOOK 2013
n AWANA Youth Group
n Fallbrook Pony Club
n Boys’ and Girls’ Club of North County
445 East Ivy Street, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 728-5871 www.bgnorthcounty.com n Bonsall-Fallbrook Little League
315 East Ivy Street, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 www.eteamz.com/bfll firstname.lastname@example.org n Boy Scouts of America
Fallbrook Troop 755 (760) 504-6808 www.sdicbsa.org
n Fallbrook 4-H Club
221 North Pico, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 728-7771 www.fallbrookfbc.com
n Civil Air Patrol Cadets
organizations & service clubs
(760) 743-6181 www.fallbrookponyclub.com n Fallbrook Pop Warner
PO BOX 1866, Fallbrook, Ca 92088 (760) 599-8200 www.eteams.com/fallbrookpopwarner email@example.com n Fallbrook Youth Baseball
PO BOX 816, Fallbrook, Ca 92088 (760) 728-3312 www.fallbrookyouthbaseball.com firstname.lastname@example.org
n Future Farmers of America (FFA)
2400 South Stage Coach Lane, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (760) 723-6300 n Girl Scouts of San Diego
Imperial Council (800) 643-4798 (760) 739-0860 www.sdgirlscouts.org
n International Order of
Rainbow Girls Assembly 26984 Banbury Dr, Valley Center, Ca 92082 (760) 889-0524 email@example.com
n Fallbrook Youth Soccer
231 East Hawthorne, Fallbrook, Ca 92028 (951) 240-9329 www.sq87-Cap.org
PO BOX 271, Fallbrook, Ca 92088 (760) 529-0909 www.fbysl.webs.com
Business & Pleasure A beautiful marriage of...
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE As a leader for business and economic development, The Greater Area Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce provides a broad array of services to members, including consultations on business matters, assistance with new business openings, sponsorship of workshops and seminars, and multi-faceted networking opportunities.
WHY SUPPORT FALLBROOK BUSINESSES? Dollars spent in Fallbrook are dollars reinvested in the entire community. Money circulated in the community not only contributes to businesses, but provides employment and support for local schools and charities. A strong diverse business base with the community provides additional business opportunities for all of us.
DINING Fallbrook has a varied selection of delightful restauraunts with unique menus catered to whet any appetite!
GOLF Fallbrook, Bonsall and Rainbow have two public golf courses, one private golf course and one semi-private golf course, all sanctioned by the USGA and the SCGA and include practice facilities among their many amenities.
SHOPPING Experience Fallbrook’s quaint downtown atmosphere, along with old-fashioned Main Street, where you’ll ﬁnd a variety of unique shops.
ARTS Fallbrook is becoming a leading arts destination through multiple venues for art appreciation, education and acquisition.
NATURE Fallbrook boasts many unique trails, parks and preserves that enhance the rural lifestyle and natural beauty of the greater Fallbrook area.
WEDDINGS Fallbrook is a destination like no other in Southern California. Tucked away in a peaceful valley surrounded by gently rolling hills and sparkling waters, Fallbrook makes an ideal dream wedding setting!
Contact Us! (760) 728-5845 – 111 S. Main Ave. Fallbrook, CA 92028
n Girl Scouts of San Diego
Imperial Council (800) 643-4798 (760) 739-0860 www.sdgirlscouts.org
n International Order of
Rainbow Girls Assembly 26984 Banbury Dr, Valley Center, Ca 92082 (760) 889-0524 firstname.lastname@example.org
g n i k
your home a s an ct uary
• Interiors • • • •
Faux Finishes Fine Artistry Color Consulting Creative solutions
Boyd Wilson Designs.Com
in Public Places by Stephanie C. Ocano
Looking to discover something new? Spend time with your loved one enjoying public art that Fallbrook has to offer. Designed to create artistic harmony between buildings, landscapes and open spaces, Art in Public Places serves the community and visitors by bringing art into individual’s daily lives. With over 30 features around Fallbrook, the newest addition is a 96” tall bronze, “Yeibichai,” cast by former ArtWorks of Fallbrook Peter Mitten. In 1996, a bronze installation of bears, dubbed “Bearfoot in the Park,” by Nancy Scott of Loveland, Colorado, began the path that lead to the multiple pieces that garnish Fallbrook grounds today. During that same year, The Fallbrook Mural Project joined the Art in Public Places program. Together, they transformed a shed in Village Square that had seen better days by having local artists paint a mural of flora and fauna on its wooden planks. Because of this initial success, nine murals are now in effect. The Ingold Family donated a life-size bronze, named “The Facts of Life,” by renowned sculptor Glenna Goodacre who is the creator of the Vietnam Women’s Memorial in Washington, D.C. Due to this donation, Art in Public Places was taken to a new level where it expanded to reach areas such as Beech Street Park, later renamed Jackie Heyneman Park. Art in Public Places’ first project was a mural painted by students of Fallbrook Country Day School. “All Creatures Great and Small” was completed in 1988. Years later, a joint venture between Fallbrook Village Association, the Fallbrook Land Conservancy and SDSU’s Santa Margarita Ecological Reserve brought forth the sculpture garden at Palomares House Park on Stagecoach Lane. In this design, bronze sculptures grace the park grounds throughout. Art in Public Places is making art available to everyone while enhancing the beauty of Fallbrook. Take a tour of the program’s collection and become inspired to create your own versions of artwork. To learn more, go to www.fallbrookartinpublicplaces.org. Looking for classes? The Fallbrook School of the Arts offers classes and workshops to the public in sculpture, hot glass, ceramics, printmaking, jewelry making, photography, classical drawing, fiber arts, oil/acrylic/watermedia/pastel painting, paper arts, life drawing, stone carving and welding for the sculpture artist. For more information, go to www.fallbrookschoolofthearts.org. 108
See the Art Pieces Firsthand with this Walking Tour Map E Mission Rd
W Alvarado St
S Mission Rd
5 7 9 4 8 17
C 13 12 E Alvarado St
Art in Public Places
1 W Fig St
W Elder St
5 W College St
19 W Beech St
20 E Fallbrook St e Coach Ln.
W Fallbrook St
W Aviation Rd
26 25 27 E 28 29
1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30. 31.
The Old Ones Sante Fe Crossing Main Main Street, circa 1920 The Mural in the Village Square Bearfoot in the Park Bonjour Watchful Eyes Guardians of Freedom Yeibichai Fallbrook Fence Building Pride Childrenâ€™s Totems Sleeping Indian Landscape Joy of the Rescue Facts of Life Totem Bird All Creatures Great and Small Happies Fallbrook Friends Dance Angel Tukwut Crowned Prince The Gathering Quail Family Beacon The Dawning Ash Street Bridge The Roots
A. B. C. D. E.
Fallbrook Art Center Fallbrook Library Fallbrook School of the Arts Village Square Palomares House
I n d u s t ria
N Vine St
W Mission Rd
oa Sta g e C
Village News Photos
PHOTO CONTEST WINNERS We challenged our readers to submit photos of our community - people, places, events and more! We received a beautiful array of photographs. Thank you to everyone who participated! Please view the photographs that made publication. Angie Peters Publisher’s Note.............................................pg 2 Dirk Thayer Table of Contents..............................................pg 4 Angie Peters The Resurgance of Fallbrook............................pg 26 Angie Peters Calendar of Events........................................pg 36 Mary Jane Poulter Calendar of Events................................pg 36 Thomas Rondeau Calendar of Events................................pg 36 Carmen Willard Calendar of Events....................................pg 37 Cristian Campa Calendar of Events....................................pg 37 Ron Montoya Calendar of Events.......................................pg 37 Marsha Warner Hiking Guide...........................................pg 38 Christel Lakata Hiking Guide..........................................pg 39 Jane Pane Things to do in Fallbrook...................................pg 43 Wayne Taylor Church Guide.............................................pg 98 Brett Stokes Non-Profit Guide........................................pg 100 Jane Pane Index...........................................................pg 111 Congratulations to our winners! To be considered for next year’s Sourcebook photo contest, please send your high resolution photo submissions to email@example.com. Look for advertisements regarding the contest in the Village News fall of 2013.
1st Place - Brett Stokes Photo - Cover
The Fallbrook Historical Society Board of Directors
Invites You to Visit the Museum Complex & Enjoy our Many Exhibits • The Main Museum • The Rock and Mineral Room • The Ford Room • The Historic Pittenger House • The Donald J. Rivers Interpretive Center (“The Barn”)
Mark your calendars for these special events:
Annual Meeting at the Historic Reche Club JUNE 30, 2013 Community Picnic JULY 20, 2013 Salute to Fireﬁghters DEC 14, 2013 Christmas Open House MAY 18, 2013
The Fallbrook Historical Society 1730 South Hill Street, Fallbrook CA 92028 Corner of Hill Street and Rocky Crest Road
Open Thursdays and Sundays 1-4 pm or By Special Appointment 110
INDEX Ace Party Productions............................... pg 42 Acupuncture & Chinese Medical Clinic....... pg 93 Adolfo & Manny Pool Supplies.................... pg 9 Affordable & Qualifty Home Care Services.... pg 74 Allstate Insurance - Ross E. Curtis............ pg 69 Angel Society of Fallbrook....................... pg 101 Aquaterra Restaurant at Pala Mesa Resort... pg 53 Arch Health Partners................................. pg 91 Arts of Fallbrook....................................... pg 12 Autoheim.................................................. pg 66 Beebe Drywall........................................... pg 28 Bensinger, DuPont & Associates................ pg 79 Bianchi OB/GYN Associates...................... pg 91 Birchall Restoration................................... pg 25 Bishop’s Tree Service................................ pg 20 Blackwood Environmental Services........... pg 15 Bonsall Chamber of Commerce............... pg 105 Boyd Wilson Designs.............................. pg 107 Boys & Girls Club of North County.......... pg 103 Brett Parkinson, Attorney........................... pg 63 Brother’s Bistro......................................... pg 52 Cafe des Artistes...................................... pg 53 Chase Construction Services..................... pg 27 Clay R. Sides, Attorney.............................. pg 60 Club Paradise Fitness.............................. pg 112 Curbside Cafe........................................... pg 53 Debbie Sorensen - Real Living Lifestyles... pg 30 Deborah Danko - Real Living Lifestyles...... pg 30 Dennis Deuling Construction..................... pg 29 Diane Hartcorn......................................... pg 71 Digiplex Destinations...............Inside Back Cover Dominick’s Italian Sandwiches & Delicatessen.... pg 50 Dr. Richard Goble...................................... pg 88 Dr. Stuart B. Kincaid.................................... pg 1
El Jardin Mexican Restaurant............... pg 48, 50 Equity Management................................... pg 72 Essential Touch Massage.......................... pg 64 Fallbrook Animal Sanctuary..................... pg 105 Fallbrook Cafe........................................... pg 51 Fallbrook Car Stereo & Installation............. pg 67 Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce............ pg 106 Fallbrook Crossfit...................................... pg 81 Fallbrook Eyecare Center........................... pg 89 Fallbrook Food Pantry................................ pg 99 Fallbrook Froyo......................................... pg 49 Fallbrook Golf Club.................................... pg 55 Fallbrook Healthcare District...................... pg 83 Fallbrook Heating & Air Conditioning.......... pg 18 Fallbrook Historical Society..................... pg 110 Fallbrook Home Health & Hospice.............. pg 78 Fallbrook Hospital...................................... pg 86 Fallbrook Hospital Skilled Nursing Facility... pg 87 Fallbrook Overhead Doors & Entry Gates... pg 28 Fallbrook Propane Gas Co......................... pg 21 Financial Planning America........................ pg 61 Fallbrook Taxicab....................................... pg 68 Fresco Grill and Wine Bar.......................... pg 52 Foundation for Senior Care........................ pg 80 Fuller Paving & Development, Inc............... pg 19 Garden Center Cafe & Grill................... pg 51, 54 Generation 819 Solar................................ pg 24 Geri Sides - Coldwell Banker Landmark Group.... pg 34 Get Air Temecula....................................... pg 43 Grand Tradition Estate & Gardens.............. pg 41 Graybill Medical Group.............................. pg 90 Hartcorn Construction............................... pg 11 Helio Power Solar...................................... pg 26 Hukilau Restaurant.................................... pg 50 Innovative Healthcare Consultants............. pg 84 Innovative Pain Treatment Solutions........... pg 87 Jerry Burke Jr., Realtor.............................. pg 31 Kaiser Permanente............................Back Cover Ken Follis - Real Living Lifestyles................. pg 5 Kim Mindy’s Paradise Pet Spa................... pg 65 Knockout Pest Control & Termite............... pg 23 Kyle Williams............................................ pg 69 La Caseta Fine Mexican Food.................... pg 53 La z Boy Furniture Galleries......................... pg 7
Le Bistro, the Art of Fine Dining................. pg 53 Lilac Hills Ranch.................... Inside Front Cover Loan Warehouse....................................... pg 34 Loma Linda University Medical Center....... pg 77 Magee’s Tavern......................................... pg 50 Manor Cleaners......................................... pg 68 Mason-McDuffie....................................... pg 32 Merrill Lynch............................................. pg 67 Merrill Lynch - The Hegardt Group............. pg 58 Milena’s Thrift Boutique............................. pg 72 My Imaging Center.................................... pg 75 Nessy Burgers.......................................... pg 49 North County Tax Accountancy................. pg 71 North County Welding............................... pg 17 One Shop Beauty Supplies & Salon........... pg 57 Pala Mesa Resort.......................... pg 40, 46, 47 Palomar Health/Medical Center.................. pg 95 Paradise Chevrolet Cadillac......................... pg 6 Perfection Imaging Technologies............... pg 57 Prohibition Brewing Company.................... pg 51 Quality Chevrolet of Escondido.................... pg 3 Rady Children’s Healthcare........................ pg 85 Rancho Family Medical Group................... pg 92 Rebecca Reilly - Real Living Lifestyles....... pg 30 Robert W. Jackson, Attorney..................... pg 62 Rocky Peak Organic Cafe & Market........... pg 51 Roger Boddaert......................................... pg 16 Rosa’s Mexican Restaurant....................... pg 44 Rudy, Sandy & Chris Gallegos - Remax United... pg 33 Sandra Bright, CHt, Hypnotherapist............ pg 72 Serra Gardens, Landscape Succulents...... pg 15 She She La, a Chic Boutique..................... pg 61 Sonny’s Muffler Shop................................ pg 44 Stifel, Nicolaus & Company, Inc................. pg 71 Stone Gardens.......................................... pg 40 SunBlock Exteriors in Fallbrook.................. pg 27 Susie Emory - Coldwell Banker Landmark Group... pg 35 Tacos Nochistlan, Authentic Mexican Restaurant..... pg 51 Tekila Cocina Mexicana............................. pg 52 The Collector Fine Jewelry................... pg 29, 59 The Fallbrook Chorale................................ pg 43 The Jewelry Connection............................ pg 61 The Madd Potter/Nursery.......................... pg 22 Thompson & Associates........................... pg 33 Tile by Barrett........................................... pg 25 Trupiano’s Italian Bistro............................. pg 50 Udder Feed & Round Up Feed.................... pg 67 Valley Fort Steakhouse........................ pg 40, 52 Village Home Care..................................... pg 93 Village Pizza of Bonsall.............................. pg 52 Wiens Brewery.......................................... pg 45 Wiens Family Cellars................................. pg 57 Yogurt Palace............................................ pg 56 Zion Lutheran School................................ pg 99
Jane Pane Photo SOURCEBOOK 2013
1371 S. Mission Rd. 760-731-0133
2 Locations to Serve You! Club Hours Mon-Thur: 4:30am - 10:30pm Fri: 4:30am - 10pm • Sat-Sun: 7am - 6pm • • • •
Full Service Fitness Center Personal Training & Nutritional Counseling Supplements & Nutritional Drinks Tanning & Steam Saunas
Fitness Express Club Hours Mon-Thur: 6am - 8pm • Fri: 6am - 7pm Sat: 8am - 2pm • Closed Sundays • • • •
30 Minute Circuits Group Exercise / Aerobics (Certiﬁed Instructors) Training for Men & Women Fitness Coaching Available
706 S. Main Ave. 760-731-9570
Health ensurance. Plant the idea in everyoneâ€˜s mind. At Kaiser Permanente, we believe a happier, healthier you is well within reach.
For more information about Kaiser Permanente, call 1-800-464-4000 or visit kaiserpermanente.org.