Page 1



French fries to fuel tanks: An update on Coastal biofuel.

La Honda man's take on environmentalism


green ways to fix up your home

Why do we still

Go it


Group tries to jumpstart stalled carpool program. P.24




Open Every Day 10am - 6pm & Sunday 10am-5pm 604 Main Street • Half Moon Bay • 726-2898

We have GREAT pricing on bamboo, sisal, marmolium and other environmentally-concious floors! Stop by our showroom

Need a change? We have a huge selection of natural flooring options that are sure


to bring a welcome change to your life. Stop by our showroom and we’ll introduce you to many new and exciting flooring materials. It’s good to be home.


Our new Saturday hours are 9:00 a.m.–12:00 p.m. After normal showroom hours we’re available by appointment.





510 A Kelly Avenue | Half Moon Bay, CA 94019 License #751718

Our staff and  state of the art  technology are  here to make your family’s dental visit  a comfortable,  pleasant  experience!





CAD-CAM CEREC crowns in one visit!


(650) 726-3355


890 Main Street, Ste. A, Half Moon Bay


3419 REGATTA BLVD., RICHMOND (888) 650-7727 3815 REDWOOD HWY., SAN RAFAEL (415) 472-7727 6700 AMADOR PLAZA RD., DUBLIN (925) 551-7100

Serving the Bay Area Since 1976 • Over 850,000 Spas Sold HMB September 2011 1

A Physician For You.

Seton Medical Center realizes how important it is to have a physician that understands and cares for your unique health requirements and preferences. With local services right in Moss Beach, Seton Coastside has the only 24-hour Emergency Department on the coast between San Francisco and Santa Cruz. In addition, Seton Coastside offers outpatient radiology, rehabilitation, clinical laboratory services and a skilled nursing unit. Plus, Seton Medical Center’s full-service main campus is just 20 minutes up the coast.

For a free physician referral, call (800) 436-2404 Or visit

2 September 2011 HMB

Seton Medical Center

Seton Coastside

1900 Sullivan Ave.

600 Marine Blvd.

Daly City, CA 94015

Moss Beach, CA 94038

(650) 992-4000

(650) 563-7100



Publisher Debra Hershon Managing Editor Clay Lambert Writers Lily Bixler Mark Foyer Mark Noack Stacy Trevenon Photographer Charles Russo Production and Design Bill Murray Mark Restani Business Office Barbara Anderson Circulation Sonia Myers Advertising Sales Louise Strutner Marilyn Johnson Barbara Dinnsen Find us P.O. Box 68 714 Kelly Avenue Half Moon Bay, CA 94019 p: (650) 726-4424 f: (650) 726-7054 The HMB Magazine is published on the first week of every month and inserted in the Half Moon Bay Review. The entire contents of the magazine are also available in PDF format online at


Fix up then sit down


put my El Granada house on the market this past month, so I got a big, old dose of the “Fall Fix Up” blues before Sept. 1 even popped up on the calendar. I say blues because there’s a lot of physical pain that goes along with sprucing up a home — carpal tunnel in the wrist from painting and staining, chronic lower back pain from gardening and moving furniture, and mysterious bruises that pop up with no obvious cause (though I suspect leaning against the ladder caused the bruises on my shins). On top of that, my hands look more like the hands of a mechanic than of a computer-using, coffee-sipping newspaper publisher — complete with chipped nails and dark mahogany stain permanently discoloring the calluses. But like any labor of love, there’s always the payoff: my house looks amazing, and for the first time ever, everything is checked off my house “to-do” list, meaning it’s time to just sit back and enjoy. That’s the part I’m having a little trouble with. I don’t know what to do with myself without a “to-do” list. I guess I could catch up on some summertime reading or train for a marathon, but first I think I’ll just book an appointment for a manicure or maybe a massage. Then, if the fog would just clear for long enough, I’m going to sit back in one of my Adirondack chairs on the deck with a glass of wine and try to enjoy the fruits of my labor. I’m just going to pull a few weeds first.

HMB September 2011 3

Lawn Be Gone!

Residential customers of Coastside County Water District are eligible for up to $500 to replace lawn with water efficient permeable landscaping. Rebates are also available for commercial and multi-family properties.

Transform your front yard into a stylish landscape with water efficient plants that add value to your property. Water efficient plants can be both visually appealing and easy to maintain. Contact Coastside County Water District for application materials and lawn conversion project requirements. 766 Main Street, Half Moon Bay (650) 726-4405

4 September 2011 HMB

California native plant images are provided by the California Native Plant Society – Santa Clara Valley Chapter – Special thanks to: Arvind Kumar, Toni Corelli, Steve Rosenthal and Bernard Trainor


Fix it up. Make it green. Features



Long time La Honda resident and business owner discusses his brand of environmentalism.


FROM FRYER TO FUEL TANK Biofuel offers many benefits, but its use has stalled.

24 30


There are some dedicated carpoolers on the Coastside but why hasn’t it really caught on?

TIME FOR SOME SIMPLE SOLUTIONS Making your house more sustainable. Departments




French fries to fuel tanks: An update on Coastal biofuel.

La Honda man's take on environmentalism


green ways fix up your home

On the cover



Group tries to jumpstart stalled carpool program. P.16


Illustration by Bill Murray

Why do we still

HMB September 2011 5

FOR THE HOME OF A LIFETIME. Our roofing products blend energy efficiency, performance, durability and style. These locally made materials can lower energy bills and add value to your home!

Over 30 Years Experience! Contact Gregory Garcia at


ROOFING 650-726-9603 239 San Mateo Rd., Half Moon Bay 6 September 2011 HMB

Fast, quality work and always guaranteed!


Get outdoors!

Celebrate the local surroundings 9/8 The Coastside Land Trust is planning

to reinforce its work in preserving local open space by opening a gallery right next to their office at 788 Main St. in Half Moon Bay. The gallery will showcase visual works such as the photographs of its resident artist, photographer Beau Gill, of Half Moon Bay. Coastside Land Trust Executive Director Jo Chamberlain says that work by other photographers will be considered, as long as it fits the criteria for exhibition. The photos must have been taken in the geographical area covered by the Coastside Land Trust (the San Mateo County Coastal area) and must fit with the five chief aspects of its mission: agriculture, natural habitat, recreation, scenery and local history. Gill’s color photographs do just that, capturing scenic local vistas, the historic Ocean Shore Railroad depot and local wildlife, particularly birds. At the ribbon-cutting ceremony from 4:30 to 8:00 p.m. on Thursday, Sept. 8, Half Moon Bay Coastside Chamber of Commerce President and CEO Charise McHugh will cut the ribbon to officially open the gallery. Gill will be present along with 12 to 18 of his photos. Light refreshments will be served. 726-5056.

‘To Kill a Mockingbird’


A cast of Coastsiders of all ages brings to life an inspiring, classic play based on the Harper Lee novel, about triumph over bigotry and a child’s view of one man’s stand against mindless prejudice in a 1935 Southern small town. At 8 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays, 2 p.m. Sundays through Oct. 8, at the theater at 1167 Main St. in Half Moon Bay. Tickets run from $15 to $30. 569-3266.

Art, wine, music for Sunday afternoons

9/11, 9/25

The Summer Music and Art Faire Series continues at La Nebbia with the second and fourth Sunday afternoons from noon to 5 p.m. monthly, with arts by the Colony of Coastside Artists, wine and artisan food plates available for sale, bocce ball courts available on first-come, first-served basis and live music: On Sept. 11 you’ll find the Shelter Cove Blues Society with blues and jazz; Sept. 25 there’s acoustic music with soul by Heart Take Flight. There are also glass-blowing demonstrations. 726- 9463.

Take an elegant walk to see the reefs


Get an up-close-and-personal look at local wildlife like harbor seals or brown pelicans on this Reef Walking Adventure with the Half Moon Bay-based Coastal Elegance tour company. On this afternoon reef walk, use trekking poles and other equipment supplied by Coastal Elegance while you meet and photograph intertidal-zone marine life on a beach area that isn’t often frequented by visitors. The cost is $120 per visitor, with children age 12 and under free with an adult guardian. Reservations required at 712-8456.

Bring the kids to see the farm


Young children are welcome to see how it’s done on the farm at Fall Preschool Days at Elkus Ranch, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Wednesday, Sept. 28 through Friday, Sept. 30. In this biannual (spring and fall) open house just for preschoolers, visit the animals, make a woolly craft, help in the garden and have a picnic! Staff will answer questions and direct visitors to activities. At 1500 Purisima Creek Road, Half Moon Bay. The fee is $5 per person. 712-3151.

Help celebrate High Holy Days

9/28, 10/7

The Coastside Jewish Community invites Coastsiders to join in its celebrations of Rosh Hashana (7:30 p.m. on Sept. 28 and 10:30 a.m. Sept. 29) and Yom Kippur (at 6 p.m. Oct. 7 and 10:30 a.m. Oct. 8) at St. Edmund’s Episcopal Church at 1500 Perez Drive in Pacifica. (650) 479-5252.

Here come the runners


The Half Moon Bay High School cross-country team hosts the Artichoke Invitational at Half Moon Bay High School, Oct. 1. The meet, one of the state’s largest, is broken down into two divisions, based on school population. The first race starts at 9 a.m. with the last one going off around 4 p.m. The Cougars will run in the morning sessions. Free. There will also be a concession stand. 712-7200.

HMB September 2011 7


Living a sustainable life La Honda’s Con Law reflects on his vision of environmentalism By Lily Bixler

8 September 2011 HMB

“The environmental movement is a good movement, but it’s just overruled and regulated, like most things when they get too much damn power.” Con Law, La Honda resident and business owner

When the engine of Con Law’s tractor peters to a stop, the 69-year-old leans back and is ready to talk. On this summer day, when fog socks in the rest of the coast, rays of dusty light dapple the man’s barrel-shaped torso as he sits on the tractor overlooking the land. Law has spent the last 50 years in La Honda. Originally from a farm in North Dakota, Law moved west, after service in the military, to join his uncle who lived off Skyline Boulevard. A self-declared “wild duck,” Law ran about the coast in the 1970s working as a logger and at a sawmill. It was a time when, “everybody knew everybody.” It was also a time of great environmental awareness in La Honda. In fact, starting in the 1970s, environmentalists spearheaded an effort to preserve the remaining open spaces in the Santa Cruz Mountains. Law supports conservation — he agrees recycling and keeping the air clean are noble causes — but his approach to greening the planet requires less regulation and political banter. “Everyone wants grass cut this high, with a little terrarium,” Law says with a tinge of annoyance. “Everything’s peace this, peace that.” When the federal Environmental Protection Agency was established in 1970, Law recalled it was a good effort, but he expected the agency would get too much power. And by his estimation, the EPA and other government-fueled environmental efforts wield too much authority. “A lot of times they come up with laws, rules, regulations that sometimes don’t make any sense,” Law said,

his voice conveying growing annoyance. “Lots of times they come up with rules that just don’t fit. They might fit downtown, but there’s a world of difference between living down there in the asphalt jungle and living here in the country.” Conservation is the best way to save the environment, Law contends. He’d like to see more access, the roads cleaned, and the creeks and marshland opened up. “More good things have been done with farmers, ranchers and loggers,” he said. “Once they learn what’s good and bad, they go for it.” A man of his own word, the afternoon the Review visited Con’s Backhoe Service, Law and his crew were clearing his land of debris. That day alone, Law had diverted from the landfill eight loads of stuff to be recycled. As Law sees it, the problem is everyone jumps on the bandwagon and “charges 28 times more fees to do something.” “You drop a bag of flour on the freeway, my god, they call out the army, the airplanes, everything else for a bag of flour,” he says. “My god, I can drive out and see that it says ‘flour’ on the bag. Oh no, we have to have the hazardous waste people.” What if everybody was left to his own devices? He spins into a spirited riff about American greed but stops himself at one point saying he’s too wound-up. “I get too fired up. I’m a simple kind of guy,” he says, returning to his gentle temperament. “I just want to work and pay my bills without a bunch of hokey-pokey rules and permits. 1

HMB September 2011 9

Feel Good. Increase flexibility

116 North Cabrillo Highway


Build strength

lic# 611710

Relieve tension Move with ease

Why termites and floor covering businesses under one roof? It’s a natural twosome with an obvious answer:


It goes beyond that. Our termite inspections reveal needed dry rot or water damage repairs that often extend to flooring repairs or replacement. So come take advantage of our ONE STOP SHOP.

Group classes l Equipment classes l Private Sessions

Pilates l Feldenkrais l Yoga l Z-Health

Premier Termite 116 N. Cabrillo Hwy. Half Moon Bay 650.726.7756


it as


tr uc


um award winne r platin s t Ge



Mavericks “Green and Gold Brew” with fresh Organic Hops

Area Green Business on the Sa d Bay n Ma e i f i t teo cer t s Coa Fir st

Fre sh

For September Release:

lic# PR2464

yc is r e c l i o g n i k Coo

le d


r un 650-728-BREW (2739) 390 Capistrano Road, Half Moon Bay, CA 94019 10 September 2011 HMB

Your LOCAL Green Building & Garden Supply Company! In addition to our other products and services, we run a recycling business, providing materials for home gardens and paving projects. For the garden: We have recycled wood mulch, created from construction debris.

We take this...

...and create wood mulch.

We take this...

...and create driveways and roads.

For building: We have recycled base rock for driveways & roads created from concrete debris

To help you keep things green: 10 & 20 yard Recycled Debris Boxes - We drop & pick up for you. Residential & Commercial. We bring this to you ... and pick it up when full.

119 Main St, Half Moon Bay | (650) 726-6696 HMB September 2011 11

RG MASONRY Beautifying Homes on the Coast for over 25 Years

SPECIALIZING IN ■ Outdoor Kitchens ■ Pizza Ovens ■ Fireplaces ■ Fire Pits ■ Stone & Brick Patios ■ Stone & Brick Veneer ■ Retaining Walls ■ Driveways ■ Pavers

RG MASONRY Ronnie Garcia, Owner


12 September 2011 HMB

CA LICENSE # 806354


Network@Night at Elkus Ranch Elkus Ranch was host to the Half Moon Bay Chamber of Commerce’s monthly “Network@Night” Aug. 18 at the Elkus Ranch Conference Center on Purisima Creek Road in Half Moon Bay. The evening’s featured nonprofit organization was the Community Emergency Assistance Program (CEAP). Appetizers provided by Elkus Ranch were enjoyed by about 50 to 60 guests who also heard about the opportunities that the ranch provides for Coastside youth.

Ashley Utz, Jenna Baxter, Kevin Jensen

Dona Thornwall, Paul Pantera, Shahrzad Pantera

Regina Neu, Michael Klass, David Richards

Daphne Simmons, Kathy Baxter

Robin Tierney, Jim Howie

Dianne Passen, Olga Crowe, Robin Tierney, Jo Chamberlain, Paige Fennie

Leslie Jensen, Gordon Ray, Kim Sailors

Ellen Joseph, Mike Slinn

Melissa Robinson, Cindy Lopez

Braden Baxter and chicken

Warren Barmore, Andre Franco

HMB September 2011 13

Trust your Local Realtors to find your dream home. Lynnette Giusti • Consistent top producer since 1981 • Serving the Coastside thru San Francisco • Dedicated to excellence and service

Alain Pinel Realtors 650-281-5033,

Carolyn has resided on the Coastside for the past 45 years and has in depth knowledge of the coast as well as the peninsula. Whether you are a first time buyer or seller, downsizing or expanding, let Carolyn help you with all your Real Estate needs.


Intero Real Estate Services 650-740-5963 | 1100 Park Place, Suite 100, San Mateo | DRE 01451449


Ara Croce, CRS Ara’s your advocate! Since 1974 she has represented her client’s best interests in real estate matters. Ara’s a CRS (Certified Residential Specialist), and has achieved numerous awards while helping clients achieve their real estate goals. For prompt, professional results, call Ara and let her skill and creativity work for you. Dolphin Real Estate 650-712-1299 or 1-800-59-CROCE |

Go Frameless.

“More Than a Shade Better”

Lic. #753993

Carolyn Shade

“Your Frameless Specialist”

Specializing in Custom Shower Enclosures ... Free Estimates! Showroom: M-F 8am-5pm | Sat. 10am-2pm 1160 Industrial Road #10, San Carlos (650) 593-6997

14 September 2011 HMB

©2010 Closet Factory. All rights reserved. CA Lic. #931740

IEverything can isrelax. finally where it’s supposed to be.

Call for your FREE Design Consultation


or visit our showroom: 1000 B Commercial, San Carlos, CA 94070

custom closets • home offices • murphy beds • and more...

custom closets

home offices

murphy beds HMB September 2011 15

Moving oil from fryers to fuel tanks By Mark Noack | photos by charles russo

16 September 2011 HMB

Biofuel offers many benefits, but its use has stalled

The owner of a small Half Moon Bay landscaping business, Steven Melo uses dozens of gallons of fuel each day to keep his work trucks running across the Peninsula. It could be worse, both for the environment and his pocketbook. But whenever he’s low on gas, Melo can fill up at his local diner. Melo is part of a loose contingent of biodiesel “home-brewers” on the Coastside who are shunning standard gasoline and instead are fueling their vehicles with discarded restaurant oils. It’s not as easy as filling up at the local gas station, but advocates on the Coastside say re-using old frying oil — also known as yellow grease — is surprisingly simple and carries big benefits. Obviously, at the top of that list is not having to pay escalating pump prices. The other big benefit is the environmental factor. Unlike fossil fuels, vegetable oil burns cleaner with no toxins and is supplied locally. “Short of walking or biking, there is no more climate-change neutral way to get around than a vehicle running off used oil,” said Craig Reece, owner of PlantDrive in Berkeley. PlantDrive sells kits to convert diesel engines to run on vegetable oil. “Generally, restaurants are only too happy to give their oil to you,” he said. Melo admits his incentive is purely economic. He processes hundreds of gallons of fuel each day at a cost of about $1 per gallon, but that’s after investing the time and labor to outfit his own little fuel station. Walking through his truck yard, Melo flipped on a motorized fuel pump, making the Frankenstein contraption whir to life. The device was pieced

Local resident Steve Melo at his vegetable-oil filling station in Half Moon Bay.

together with parts from a welded oil filter, an old gas pump nozzle and a hose stuck in a 30-gallon plastic drum. A steady stream of amber oil streamed out of the gas nozzle and into his truck tank. All his machinery, tanks and the ground around them had a glossy sheen of oil. The fuel was like “liquid gold,” Melo said, but it was still grease and pretty repulsive. “It’s disgusting, filthy stuff. And it sticks everywhere, like glue,” he said. “You don’t want this kind of mess in your garage!” He started the ignition on his Ford F-250, and the exhaust smelled like barbecued, Asian stir-fry and French fries — trace scents from the last batches of food cooked in the grease. The quality of the oil depends on the restaurants, he said. Some eateries fry up foods in heavy amounts of lard, and that gunk can make the leftover grease unusable. The biofuel community on the Coastside today is made up of individual drivers each finding their own best method to fill up the gas tanks. Melo and many other home-brewers find their fuel by going hat-in-hand to local restaurants to see if they can take away the used cooking oils.

“Short of walking or biking, there is no more climate-change neutral way to get around than a vehicle running off used oil.” — Craig Reece, PlantDrive owner

HMB September 2011 17

Debris Debris Box Services & Programs Box Services


Give 10

¢Debris Box Services & Programs

to a local group working for the environment

Every time you reuse a bag at New Leaf!

s Recycling and Refuse Services

Recycling and Refuse Services

s Recycling Yard, 1046 Palmetto Ave in Pacifica, open to the public Monday-Saturday from 8-4pm •

& Commercial Debris sResidential Residential & Commercial Debris Box ServicesBox Services (Construction & Demolition Recycling (Construction & Demolition Recycling Documents Available) s Recycling and Refuse Services Documents Available) s Same-Day delivery of debris boxes with Credit Card payment • s Recycling Yard, 1046 Palmetto Ave in 12 Pacifica, *Call before pm for same-day service open to the public Monday-Saturday 8-4pm of debris boxes with Same-Dayfrom delivery Residential & Commercial Debris Box Services s Now Accepting VISA and MASTERCARD Credit Card payment — Call before 12 pm s Residential & Commercial Debris Residential Box Services & Commercial Debris Box Services (Construction & Demolition for same-day serviceRecycling Documents Available) (Construction & Demolition Recycling Documents Available) For rates and information, please call our friendly Documents Available) (Construction & Demolition Recycling

Debris Box Services & Prog Debris Box Services & Prog

Debris Box Services & Programs Debris Box Services & Programs BAGS ON

• Customer Service Staff at (650) 355-9000 or visit our delivery of debris boxes with Credit s Same-Day delivery of debris boxesSame-Day with Credit Card payment Residential & Commercial Debrisand Box MASTERCARD Services website at Now Accepting VISA P.O. Box 12 1099 *Call before pm for same-day service Same-Day delivery of for debris boxes with Credit *Call before 12 pm same-day service ResidentialPacifica, & Commercial Debris Box Services (Construction & Demolition Recycling Documents Available) CA 94044 Services to: Daly City, Pacifica, Montara, Moss Beach, Princeton, El Granada, Miramar, Half Moon Bay P.O. Box 1099 *Call before 12 pm for same-day service s Now Pacifica, Accepting and MASTERCARD (Construction & Demolition Recycling Documents Available) CAVISA 94044

Card paym Card paym

OffiCe HOurs:

Accepting VISA and MASTERCARD (650) 355-9000Now s 2305 Palmetto Avenue s Pacifica, CA 94044-2797

Monday-friday OffiCe HOurs: Same-Day

delivery of debris boxes with Credit Card payment



For rates and information,Now pleaseAccepting call our friendly VISA and MASTERCARD 7:30-4:30 Monday-friday P.O. Box 1099 Same-Day delivery ofpmdebris boxes with Credit Card payment *Call before 12 pm for same-day service Customer Service at (650) 355-9000 or visit our 2305 Palmetto Ave.Staff 7:30-4:30 pm Pacifica, CA 94044 P.O. Box 1099 General Debris Boxes: Large Debris Boxes: *Call before 12 pm for same-day service website at 2305 Palmetto Ave. Pacifica, CA 94044 OffiCe HOurs: General Debris Boxes: Large Debris Boxes: 10-yard (9’ l x 8’ w x 3’ h) 30-yard (22’ l x For rates and information, Now Accepting and MASTERCARD Services to: Daly City, Pacifica, Montara, Moss Beach,VISA Princeton, El Granada, Miramar, Half Moon Bay Monday-friday OffiCe HOurs: 10-yard (9’ l x 8’ w x 3’ h) 30-yard (22’ l x 14-yard (14’ l x 8’ w x 4’ h) 40-yard (21’ For ratescall and information, please our friendly Nowpm Accepting VISA and MASTERCARD 7:30-4:30 Monday-friday 14-yard (14’ l x 8’ w x 4’ h) 40-yard (21’ lx 20-yard (16’ 5’ please call friendly Customer Service Staff at (650) 355-9000 sour 2305 Palmetto Avenue s Pacifica, CA 94044-2797 2305 Palmetto Ave. 7:30-4:30 pm General Debris Boxes: Large Debris Boxes: 20-yard (16’ l x 8’ w x 5’ h) Customer Staff at (650) Service 355-9000 2305 Palmetto Ave. General Debris Boxes: 10-yard (9’ Large l x 8’ wDebris x 3’ h)Boxes: 30-yard (22’ l x 7’ w x 5’ h) Dirt, Rock, Concrete Box: For rates and information, 355-9000 or(650) visit our website at 10-yard (9’ l x 8’ w x 3’ h) 30-yard (22’ l x 7’ w x 5’ h) 14-yard (14’ l x 8’ w x 4’ h) 40-yard (21’ l x 7.5’ 7’ h) Dirt, Rock, Concrete Box: 7-yard (12’ l x 7’ w xw3’xh) For rates and information, please call our friendly or visit our website at 14-yard (14’ l x 8’ w x 4’ h) 40-yard (21’ l x 7.5’ w x 7’ h) 20-yard (16’ l x 8’ w x 5’ h) 7-yard (12’ l x 7’ w x 3’ h) please call our friendly Customer Service Staff at 20-yard (16’ l x 8’ w x 5’ h) Customer Service Staff at(650) 355-9000 Dirt, Rock, Concrete Box: (650) 355-9000 or visit our website at Dirt, Rock, Concrete Box: 7-yard (12’ l x 7’ w x 3’ h) or visit our at Coast-9x12Ad.indd 1 7-yard (12’ l x 7’ w x 3’ h) Coast-9x12Ad.indd 1

7’ w 7’ w 7.5’ 7.5’

This September New Leaf will celebrate saving over 3 million bags being used(650) 355-9000 s 2305 Palmetto Avenue s Pacifica, CA 94044 since 1993 in its stores! (650) 355-9000 s 2305 Palmetto Avenue s Pacifica, CA 94044 (650) 355-9000 s 2305 Palmetto Avenue s Pacifica, CA 94044-2797 and information, please call (650) 355-9000 s 2305 Palmetto AvenueFors rates Pacifica, CA 94044-2797 Coast-9x12Ad.indd 1

Coast-9x12Ad.indd 1

Corner of Hwy 1 and 92 Half Moon Bay, 650-726-3110

Follow us!

18 September 2011 HMB

our friendly Customer Service Staff at 10/19/2010 12:17:46 PM (650) 355-9000 or visit our website at

10/19/2010 12:17:46 PM

Services to: Daly City, Pacifica, Montara, Moss Beach, Princeton, El Granada, Miramar, Half Moon Bay Office Hours: Monday-Friday • 7:30-4:30PM (650) 355-9000 • 2305 Palmetto Avenue, Pacifica

Local resident Steve Melo fills his tank with vegetable oil-based fuel at his makeshift filling station in Half Moon Bay.

The reaction they get varies from restaurant to restaurant. Some owners consider it a lucky break to get rid of an unneeded byproduct that they had to pay to dispose of not long ago. Others see an opportunity to cut a deal. With his landscaping business, Melo says he’s often able to persuade café owners to give up their oil by trading free gardening services. That’s how he began to take used oil off the hands of the Half Moon Bay Brewing Company and Mezza Luna. “It’s worked out great,” said Mike Laffen, Brewing Company manager. “(Melo) has several diesel trucks, so he comes and gets the oil when we’re done using it. In return, he keeps the trees trimmed at the brewery.” Other café owners aren’t so certain about that kind of arrangement. In recent years, as the value of yellow grease from restaurants has skyrocketed, eateries throughout the Bay Area have seen their old oils go from the commode to being a commodity. Barbara’s Fish Trap owner Melodie Madsen says for her the risk involved in having amateurs deal with the grease isn’t worth it. “We’re close to the road, the gutter and everything,” she said. “If any of the oil was spilled on the street, I’d be stuck respon-

sible for the cleanup.” For her part, she’s more comfortable having a professional rendering company come out to pick up the oil. In past years, nearly all restaurants would typically pay rendering companies to take away used grease. Rendering companies would process the grease to remove contaminants and then sell back the substance for use in food products, pet feed, soaps or cosmetics. But, in recent years, the competition for oils has been fierce as rendering companies, large biodiesel processors and smalltime drivers all try to buddy up with restaurants for their waste product. For small independents, trying to run a vehicle off veggie oil is a little more complicated than just obtaining the fuel. For a period, any driver who filled up on homemade fuel was still required to send in about 20 cents per gallon in road taxes to the state of California. In addition, anyone taking used oils off restaurants is supposed to have a waste hauler’s license and $1 million in insurance coverage in case of a spill. But few people actually follow those requirements, and enforcement has been spotty. In 2008, Half Moon Bay auto mechanic Dave Eck got a call

HMB September 2011 19

3-Cart Curbside Collection is a Success! Congratulations residents of Half Moon Bay for making the easy transition to the new 3-cart waste and recycling collection system. Allied Waste Services thanks you for your cooperation and input. The new cart system is simple to use and will increase recycling diversion in Half Moon Bay. IMPORTANT TIP: Cardboard should be folded to fit inside the cart then PLACED in the blue recycle cart. Only if the cart is full should you place folded-to-fit cardboard next to the cart. Place Cell Phones and Batteries in Zip Lock bags on top of container



Please place carts at the curbside


Motor oil

Call Allied Waste Services of Half Moon Bay at 650-592-2411 ALLIED WASTE SERVICES

20 September 2011 HMB


Local resident Steve Melo points out the modifications to his veggie oil-powered vehicle at his makeshift filling station in Half Moon Bay.

from the tax man after he gained attention for a fleet of vehicles he had converted to run off veggie oil. State officials called Eck demanding he pay back the taxes and threatening him with fines. Many drivers who want to gas up on alternative fuels prefer to entirely avoid the sleazier side of the grease competition, but those options have been dwindling. About five years ago, a group of enthusiasts from Half Moon Bay to Pacifica coordinated to form the Coastside Greenride Biodiesel Co-op. The group purchased biodiesel from large processors and resold it to local drivers for about the same cost as standard diesel. But the nonprofit co-op closed up in 2008 after losing money and having difficulty getting a constant supply of the fuel. Local biodiesel drivers also recently lost their next closest option, the San Mateo-based Autopia Biofuels, which closed in July due to financial problems. Now drivers who want to purchase biofuels must drive either to the East Bay or to San Francisco if they want to fill up — or they could learn to refine their own oil. Jim Bauer, owner of Café Classique, said he’s been surprised that no one has come around asking for his oil for months. Instead, he’s had to throw it out. “I don’t like dumping it out … If someone could make use of it, that’d be great,” he said. “I’d even put a bucket out for someone to pick up.” 1


HMB September 2011 21

The kids are back in school — now it’s time for your projects, and ACE can make them earth friendly!

Dream In Color

with Benjamin Moore “Aura” LEED certified paints.

HANDCRAFTED RECYCLED GOLD Our professional goldsmiths can turn your old gold and gemstones into beautiful new designs.


Green Your Garden

Design, Fabrication & Repair Diamond Brokers

with E.B. Stone Organics fertilizers & amendments.

542 Main Street Half Moon Bay 650.726.2546

Install Water Timers and Filters Timers conserve water and dollars. Filters save on bottled water.

Like us on facebook

Review us on Yelp!

111 Main Street, Half Moon Bay | 726-5505 M-F 7am-7pm, Sat 8am-6pm, Sun 9am-5pm 22 September 2011 HMB

Pescadero’s own. To order: 879-2147 Or for more information, visit:

HMB Auto Repair


$59.95 regular smog includes certificate

Certified Green Building Professionals

We service diesels & hybrids too!

Custom Homes & Remodels GeneRal BuildinG ContRaCtoRs

scott & mike menary

(650) 726-6911

LIC# 858332

Become a Green Certified Business Like Your Chamber! Consumers prefer doing business with a green company. Let the Chamber show how you can become a green business and be certified with the Bay Area Green Business program. (It’s not as hard or costly as you might think!) Contact us to get you started! 235 Main Street Half Moon Bay 650-726-8380 A certified Green Business

• Foreign and domestic • Oil changes & transmission services • Body, fender & paint work • Muffler service & welding • Alignment • Tires, brakes & batteries • RV repairs • Senior Citizen labor 10% off (ask up front) • 30/60/90,000 mile service Insurance work...and more! 149 Main Street, Half Moon Bay | 650-726-0711

Save $15 with this coupon on regular smog HMB Auto Repair


GO GREEN with Farmers Insurance Discounts available for: • Hybrid vehicles • Green homes • Paperless billing


435 Johnston St., Half Moon Bay HMB September 2011 23

Very few jump in the carpool Ride-share programs try to entice Coastsiders after decades-long decline

By Julia Reis

Pat Kelly is part of a rare breed of Coastsiders. Every weekday morning, she wakes up in the early ether of dawn, when the fog enshrouds Half Moon Bay in a thick blanket of gray. She puts the key in the ignition of what she dubs her “gas hog” SUV and drives over Highway 92 to her job in Redwood City. But unlike most coastal residents, she doesn’t go it alone. Kelly is one in a small group of Coastsiders who carpool as a means of transportation to and from work or school. Although you might think that carpooling is a common practice given the Bay Area’s environmental savvy, it has actually become less common over the past 30 years, a trend that is nationwide. But local transportation organizations and ride-share companies are stepping up their efforts to make carpooling cool again with incentive-based programs that give residents another reason to take on passengers. According to U.S. Census data from 2010, only 11.2 percent of San Mateo County residents carpool compared to 16.5 percent in 1980. The drop was similar in California, from 16.9 percent to 12 percent. Across the country, the decline is

24 September 2011 HMB

more dramatic, from 20 percent to 10.5 percent. These numbers coincide with an increase in telecommuting and the number of vehicles per household. Kit Powis, who is the communications manager at, a Bay Area organization that provides traffic and transit information, says that there could be a number of variables contributing to the decline in carpooling. “Certainly gas price is a variable that can prompt people to start carpooling, depending on how much people are willing to pay for gas,” Powis said. “Some companies are also offering telework programs, and that’s a good green commute pattern, as well.” In Half Moon Bay, carpooling hasn’t been particularly popular since Highway 1 reopened after the closure at Devil’s Slide in 2006. Back then, the Peninsula Traffic Congestion Relief Alliance came out to a Half Moon Bay City Council meeting to encourage residents to carpool to decrease the number of cars on the roadway. Park-and-ride lots were established behind Safeway and at Pillar Point Harbor, the latter of which was only temporary.

“(Carpooling) was definitely more prevalent then because of traffic congestion,” said Alliance Executive Director Christine MaleyGrubl. “People were looking for any opportunity to get back and forth.” Kelly moved to Half Moon Bay in November 2006, a few months after Devil’s Slide reopened. For three-and-a-half years, she commuted to work by taking a SamTrans bus to the Hillsdale Caltrain station, then taking a train to Redwood City. She switched to 511. org’s carpool program four months ago, however, after SamTrans changed its bus schedule. Now she drives neighbor Linda Hersh, who pays for half of Kelly’s gas, to work in San Mateo before parking at the Hillsdale Caltrain location and hopping on the train. “It’s hard to get people out of their cars, but it’s not going to work if you don’t offer convenient bus and train times,” Kelly said. “And I just think it’s just a matter of convenience. If I get stranded it may be inconvenient and uncomfortable, and we (as a society) just don’t have time for that.” But while carpooling may have fallen by the wayside, Bay Area ride-sharing organizations are reporting an increase in people requesting their services. Powis says that more people are signing up for’s RideMatching with an average of 1,000 new participants per month. The Alliance reports that 1,177 new registrants signed up for so-called “carpool incentives” from

“What I’d hope for is the continued focus on making the commute as easy and efficient as possible for people.” Christine Maley-Grubl, Peninsula Traffic Congestion Relief Alliance executive director


HMB September 2011 25

Davey Tree Company

Certified arborists serving the Coastside Certified arborists serving the Coastside

For every tree need ... Trim your Treessmall Beforeor a Fall! large


your pets!

Last winter’s storms had everyone scrambling on the coast… Fast, personal, Get your trees in shape now for Windy Winter.

expert service: • tree pruning • insect and disease management

• removal and stump grinding •hazardous tree

Fast, personal, expert service: assessment

Tree pruning • Hazardous tree assessment

415.468.9180 415.468.9180

Procedures and Surgeries Performed at Your Home For Your Convenience


It’s about to become very popular. Be a part of the orangiest magazine of the year. HMB magazine 726-4424 26 September 2011 HMB

July 2010 to June 2011, a 26 percent rise over the previous year. Eleven of the Peninsula Traffic Alliance’s 306 newest registrants are from the Half Moon Bay region. The year before, the only carpool incentives came through the Cabrillo Unified School District’s school pool program. Now, 13 of the 29 people receiving carpool incentives on the Coastside are commuters. Local transit agencies’ ride-sharing programs are often laden with enticements to spur participation. The Alliance, for example, offers gas cards that range from $20 to $60 depending on whether participants are carpooling to school or work. The aforementioned school pool program, for example, gives a $25 gas card incentive for someone who drives at least two children from two different households to one school at least two days a week. gives ride-sharers chances to win gift cards for music, groceries and iPods. Private companies are also entering the carpool incentive sector. RideSpring, which is based in Santa Cruz, was founded by Paul McGrath in 2005. Like, RideSpring offers prizes to its members every time they carpool, bike, walk or use public transit to get to and from work. McGrath believes the money saved is an incentive in itself, as he says that the average commuter can save $600 to $1,200 per year on fuel costs alone. Among his clients are the city and county of Santa Cruz, which utilizes RideSpring for employees. Twenty-four percent of the city of Santa Cruz’s 979 employees registered for the program in the first year, according to a 2006-2007 case study of RideSpring participants. Forty-eight percent of alternative commute trips were made by bike, followed by carpooling at 28 percent. Public transit was the least popular at 7 percent. McGrath considers his company “complementary” with regional rideshare services like He says the big difference between these carpool incentive programs is that his is restricted to specific employers (often bigger companies) and their workers. “When I first started looking into this, I found that a lot of our clients wanted something that was just with their employees,” McGrath said.

Charles Russo / Review

The park and ride sign behind Safeway in Half Moon Bay may be a useful place to chain a bicycle, but it doesn’t entice many drivers to park their car to carpool over the hill.

While RideSpring does not have any Half Moon Bay businesses as clients, McGrath says that Gap Inc. in San Francisco, Cooley LLP in Palo Alto and the city of Santa Cruz have Coastside employees that utilize RideSpring. He says he would be pleased to make RideSpring accessible to more local residents. Kelly says she would love to see more Half Moon Bay residents carpool. She touts the ease of use of’s website and says she was able to find a carpooling partner within a week of signing up. “I don’t know why so many people are going over the hill by themselves,” Kelly said. “But my hope would be that the people making these decisions (on transit) consider our lifestyles. I just think they’re not people who are using public transit, and I’m not sure they’re carpooling.” The push to increase carpooling in California is also taking place on the legislative floor. Assemblyman Rich Gordon proposed AB 1105 back in April. The bill expands carpool lanes an additional six miles into San Mateo County and will allow solo drivers to pay to use the express lane starting in 2015. It was signed into law by Gov. Jerry Brown in July. State Sen. Leland Yee, however, was not as fortunate with SB 582, which would

have required businesses with 20 or more full-time employees to provide benefits for those who commute without their car. That bill was vetoed by Brown, who said it would have put a financial burden on small businesses in a time of economic strife. In addition, California recently ceased giving free passes in the carpool lanes to many hybrid vehicles. Meanwhile, over the summer in San Mateo County, the Board of Supervisors approved the implementation of two pilot programs to install bike rental kiosks and electric cars in various county locales. These will be funded through nearly $6 million in grants. “What I’d hope for is the continued focus on making the commute as easy and efficient as possible for people,” MaleyGrubl said. “We want people to see that taking a carpool is an attractive way to get to and from work.” Meanwhile, Kelly, Pat and Hersh plan to continue their joint workday trek from their Cañada Cove homes. They have formed a kinship that goes beyond the casual acquaintanceship of neighbors. Now, they rely on each other. “I’m motivated out of guilt because I have a gas hog,” Kelly said. “And I’m pleased to be helping a neighbor, and my neighbor’s helping me.” 1 HMB September 2011 27



Make your life more

Specializing in low voltage custom lighting & unique gifts Over 70 artists Hand Blown Glass Baltic Amber Jewlery

840 Main Street


(Across from Cetrella)

(650) 728-7518

Mary Frances Bags Half Moon Bay Art & Pumpkin Festival ~ 2011

Perfume bottles

330 Main Street #101, Half Moon Bay, 726-3080

We Design and Install Green & Recycled Cabinets, Bathrooms and Kitchens BUILDING FOR A BETTER TOMORROW PHONE: 650.892.1290 BOBSAGE@HOTMAIL.COM PO BOX 370313•MONTARA•CA•94037 CA STATE LIC# 867915

Coastside Cabinets 650-560-0292


650-712-0100 Serving the Coastside since 1988 28 September 2011 HMB

323 Princeton Ave. • Half Moon Bay Senior Discounts • Licence#923106

Finishing Touches









Tree Service Fully Insured PL & PD 30 Years Experience • 24-Hour Emergency Service Tree Topping • Trimming • Shaping • Hazardous Removal Herb Klingele, Owner Lic. #721631


Gayle Wainwright

Certified Arborist ISA # WE-7810A

David’s Garden Service & Maintenance BUSINESS LIC. #6320

• General Clean Up • Trimming • Pruning • Hauling • Free Estimates

(650) 712-9313 (650) 703-0830 (cell)

Member, Sustainable Furnishings Council

Come in and see our new Pottery from Italy Open Daily 11am-5pm Sunday 12-5pm • Closed Tuesdays

406 Main St. Half Moon Bay | 650.712.1919

Ceramic Tile Contractor Calif. State Contr. Lic. No. 266971

• New Roofs • Reroofing • Flat Roofs • Shingles • Shakes • Repairs Greg Jones 371 Magnolia Street Lic. #669195 Half Moon Bay 650.726.1428

Entries, Kitchens, Bathrooms and more...

James S. Turner

(650) 738-2388 HMB September 2011 29

Demystifyinggreen How can the average person make a home more sustainable?

30 September 2011 HMB

By Lily Bixler


oing green” can seem as nebulous as “getting into shape” or “saving for retirement.” Hiring a green consultant to make your home LEED certified isn’t the only way to take the burden off Mother Earth. There are some relatively easy changes that won’t break the bank. The Review reached out to local businesses to find out what average homeowners can do to make their homes more sustainable. From swapping traditional materials for eco-friendly products to embracing repurposed household items, little changes can make a difference for the planet.

Denim insulation

Instead of using the traditional, cotton-candy-pink fiberglass variety, try insulating your home with blue jeans. Yes, you’re reading it right. Denim scraps are spun into fibrous cotton. The sustainable insulation regulates temperature, deters insects and rodents, and absorbs sound. Made from mostly post-consumer recycled fibers, UltraTouch denim insulation doesn’t itch and is safe to work with. For about $90 per roll, the material will cover 85 square feet.


Embracing old

Whether it’s an antique chair from the 1850s reupholstered in French linen or recycled grainsack pillows, sprucing up old stuff can result in offbeat decorating.

Nontoxic paint

Unlike the average can of paint, nontoxic brands are free of volatile organic compounds and the chemical vapor that can be damaging to humans and the environment. Mythic is a fast-curing paint made with a resin that doesn’t include crystalline silica, ethylene glycol or carcinogens. Eco6design on Main Street has a mixing machine. Plug in the formula, or color recipe, from a mainstream brand and the machine can mix the Mythic nontoxic version. A gallon costs $45 and will cover 400 square feet.

HMB September 2011 31


Recyclable carpet

Made from repurposed material, modular FLOR carpet tiles can be mixed and matched to cover a floor. They are made from natural, hardy materials. The tiles adhere to one another and don’t require glue. The best part: When wear and tear gets the best of the carpet, you can return it to the manufacturer to be recycled. Also, consider seagrass area rugs. They are long-lasting but will biodegrade in the landfill.

Sustainable flooring

Cork and bamboo flooring can make for a nice alternative to traditional linoleum. These are two of the most sustainable, renewable resources for flooring, and the material is available in myriad styles and colors.

32 September 2011 HMB


Repurposed lamps

With a brake-rotor base, a guitar-string pull and a banana-leaf shade, this lamp is an amalgam of reused items. It’s part of the Bamboo series, made by Rerun Productions, a company that claims to be, “made in America twice.” Half Moon Bay Electronic sells the table lamp for $450 and the floor lamp for $475. While you’re at it, screw in an LED energy-efficient bulb.

Rethink the grass Back-to-basics lawnmower

Ditch the motor and go for a reel mower. Besides providing good exercise for the operator, reel mowers are 100 percent pollution-free compared to the gas-powered counterpart. Plus, the old-fashioned grass cutter is quiet, and maintenance costs are low. But beware: Mowing with the eco-friendly chopper can take time, and the blades need to be professionally sharpened every couple of years.

Instead of grassy turf that can drink more than its fair share of water, think outside the box. Replace the lawn with native plants, bocce court, or native grasses that require limited water and rarely need to be mowed. Reducing by half a 1,000-square-foot lawn that each week is getting an inch of water can save 10,000 gallons of water during the dry season. Plus, it slashes the water bill.

HMB September 2011 33

C R E AT I V E B U I L D E R S SHOP HERE House parts.

Doors, windows, sinks, tubs, toilets, tile, cabinets, hardware, furniture, art, housewares, books, collectibles.


3 acres in Berkeley; (almost) all used. ht t p: //u r b a n o r e.c o m

To End the Age of Waste

Open Daily 11-5

522 Avenue Alhambra, El Granada


Antiques Jewelry • Books Household Items Furniture Clothing

Senior Coastsiders Thrift Store 515 Kelly Avenue, Half Moon Bay 726-6543

Intriguing Treasures, High Fashion and Home decor, at Low Prices Sunday & Monday 12–4pm | Thursday-Saturday 10am–4pm Donations accepted up to one hour before closing.

Rainbows End Nursery

Children enjoy nature walks daily. Arts, crafts, and bread baking every week. All natural organic vegetarian whole foods served. Please call us for a visit!

Heidi Noda


Keep ‘emout! Replace old screens and stay bug free! MARTIN SCREEN SHOP, INC. Screen Doors & Windows

Serving the Peninsula since 1957

301 Old County Rd. San Carlos 650-591-7010

Coastside Carpet & Oriental Rug Cleaners Custom Heavy Glass Shower Doors Vinyl Windows • Patio Doors • Screens Replacement of Failed Window Glass Bath Enclosures • Custom Mirrors Pattern Glass • Art Glass


650.726.9034 FAX 650.726.3479

34 September 2011 HMB

The Coastside’s first carpet and rug cleaning company (environmentally conscious for 36 years). We have been using green rated products for 15 years — before it became fashionable.

145 Main Street, HMB



Blessed are the bees I

was working in my garden recently and the buzzing from the bees was so loud that it was distracting me from my weeding. (Not a bad thing, I say!) I looked up and they were happily at work amid the blooms of my many lavender and teuchrium plants. I know the bee population on our planet is in crisis, but not in my garden! While watching them, I remembered a “Bee Blessing” that was read at Green Gulch Farm in Marin, and I wanted to share part of it with you: More than 30 percent of our food supply (more for vegetarians) comes to be because of the crucial relationship that honeybees and other pollinating beings have with the flowering world. Besides vegetables and fruit we receive from the labor of bees, we also receive the medicines of honey, pollen, propolis, beauty, and delight… Today a new bee family to be has come to Green Gulch to reside with the other eight colonies that live here. If causes and conditions are such, in 10 days or so, a new queen bee will emerge from her egg. And if causes and conditions are such, the new queen will fly out into the flowering world and mate. And, the newly mated queen will return to her waiting family and for the remainder of her life will produce hundreds of thousands or maybe a million or more bees. And if causes and conditions are such, honeybees will continue to provide us with food, medicine, beauty and delight. May it be so. Green Gulch is a Zen center, organic farm and much more. The location is stunning and its programs interesting. You don’t have to be a Zen practitioner to participate, so check it out!


Tomato-less summer for me M

y garden blog ( is linked to a host of other garden blogs, written by people all over the world who write about gardening. The past few weeks I’ve been reading nothing but stories about how fabulous everyone’s tomatoes are doing this year. Images of huge, colorful heirloom tomatoes fill my computer screen and make me jealous on a daily basis. My tomatoes this year are far from huge and glorious. And although I’m not in Palo Alto, the Deep South or Florence, Italy, right now, I usually can grow a decent bushel of tomatoes that don’t make me cringe whenever I see someone else’s. However, I’ve decided to give full blame to our crazy year of weather. Shirt-sleeve weather in February and late rain have left my tomatoes less than happy. Even my poor cherry tomatoes (the easiest thing to grow in the world!) are lackluster. The heirlooms seem on the verge of suicide. But, alas, I’ve taken this “summer weather” and used it to my advantage by growing more leafy greens — and they are growing great! Here are a few of my favorite varieties that you

can plant now and harvest in the early fall: t arugula “apollo” — This is a smaller arugula that won’t grow six feet tall! Great for almost everything. t sorrel — You can find this in the herb section of the nursery. It’s great for teas, salads, soups and on sandwiches. t swiss Chard “Fordhook Giant” — This is a great variety that grows almost all year long! t dandelion — No special cultivar or variety, just your regular dandelion is great for salads and soups. It’s a powerful detoxifying plant that can be used as a tea as well. You can use the ones growing in the cracks of your driveway. Just make sure to water the plant so the leaves are not too bitter. t Pea “dwarf gray sugar” — I love using pea shoots (the first 4 inches of the pea vines) for salads and stir-fry. JLs

Contact Jennifer Segale, Wildflower Farms, 726-5883 and Carla Lazzarini, Earth’s Laughter, (650) 996-5168. HMB September 2011 35


Sunflowers in the fog

n When: 4:25 p.m., Aug. 19, 2011 n Where: Half Moon Bay n Camera: Nikon D90 n Notes: There’s something a bit off about a sunflower in the fog — at least from a photographer’s point of view. Snapping a few test shots of this field along Highway 1, I resolved to return to these flowers as soon as the sun did. I got that opportunity a few days later but decided against stopping amid other errands. One morning later and the field was empty, harvested for distant flower shops; my golden opportunity was lost to procrastination. The features of a landscape can vanish faster than you think, like the weird upside-down tea tree in my old neighborhood or that bus stop mural of Richard Nixon. So if you have the itch to stop and take a photo of something, capture it while you can. Seize the day. Or in the photographer’s case — Carpe Imago — Seize the Image. Charles Russo is the Half Moon Bay Review’s photographer. You can reach him at

36 September 2011 HMB

HMB Magazine September 2011  

HMB Magazine, Half Moon Bay Review

Read more
Read more
Similar to
Popular now
Just for you