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LAKE HAVASU CITY

WINTER VISITOR A SPECIAL SUPPLEMENT TO TODAY’S NEWS-HERALD FEBRUARY 7, 2019

INSIDE

•THINGS TO DO • PEOPLE TO SEE •PLACES TO GO

GUIDE 2019


Winter Visitor Guide

February 7, 2019 - 3

Welcome, friends

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onsider this warm greeting as your official welcome to Lake Havasu City. We’re so pleased you picked our corner of the Mojave Desert for your winter destination. If this is your first visit here, let this guide serve as an orientation to Havasu and the region. Enjoy the mild climate, spectacular scenery, sunrises and sunsets as you explore all that Havasu has to offer. Have fun sampling the many venues for live entertainment, dining out and special events.

Get information at the visitors center

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hy did a chain- LAKE HAVASU CITY VISITORS CENTER saw manufacLook for the huge parking lot on turer bring a the corner of State Route 95 and bridge from London Bridge Road, across the London to street from In-N-Out Burger, then Havasu? Where can I find once inside the iron gates, head to trail maps? How do we the right of the historic fountain. rent a boat? What events Address: 422 English Village are happening this week- Phone: 928-855-5655 end? Where do we go for Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., long-term housing rentseven days a week except for Thanksgiving, Christmas, and New als? Whatever the quesYear’s Day. tion, the knowledgeable Information: GoLakeHavasu.com staff at the Lake Havasu City’s Visitor Center in the English Village right next to the London Bridge will likely have an answer for you. Staff can provide information on local, regional, and statewide tourist attractions, from a walking tour of the London Bridge to information on the majestic Grand Canyon. The staff also is well-versed in accommodating international tourists. The Center features a shop, indoor and outdoor seating areas, and an art gallery showcasing local artists. Parking and smiles are free.


4 - February 7, 2019

Winter Visitor Guide

Havasu’s unique story

Lake Havasu City was founded in 1963 by Robert P. McCulloch. He envisioned a master planned community set against the beauty of rugged mountains and the sparkling blue water of Lake Havasu. Now, more than 50 years later, McCulloch’s dream is our reality. The community has matured and is now home to just over 53,000 people. Still, for all the city’s amenities and conveniences, Hasvasu has managed to preserve its small-town atmosphere.

THE LONDON BRIDGE

LONDON BRIDGE WALKING TOUR Interested in learning the history of the London Bridge? The Visitor Center conducts a guided walking tour explaining how the world famous London Bridge made its way to Lake Havasu City. This 90-minute tour is offered Tuesdays, Thursdays, and Saturdays at 11 a.m. (October through April). $10 per person, kids 12 and under free. For information or to sign up for the tour, contact the Visitor Center at 928-855-5655.

In 1831, construction of the London Bridge was completed in London, England over the Thames River. By 1967, London officials decided to replace the bridge. In 1968, Robert McCulloch purchased the bridge for $2,460,000 from the City of London. It was disassembled, shipped to Havasu and reassembled. In 1972, the rebuilding project was completed. Made of granite mined from England and Scotland, the London Bridge is an example of Georgian architecture.

The London Bridge under construction in 1970.


Winter Visitor Guide

February 7, 2019 - 5

Mudshark continues state mixers By BRANDON MESSICK TODAY’S NEWS-HERALD

34th annual Winterfest offers a shopping extravaganza

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ore than 30,000 area residents and winter visitors will invade the downtown business district in February when they attend Lake Havasu City’s premier winter event, the Winterfest Street Festival. Now in its 34th year, Winterfest is an all-encompassing event that provides a fantastic shopping opportunity combined with fun for the entire family. This year’s event is Saturday, Feb. 9, from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sunday, Feb. 10, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Live bands will play in the beer garden located in the park at the corner of McCulloch Boulevard and Querio Avenue, both Saturday and Sunday. Main attractions include Cougarzz Rock and The Riptides. Winterfest is held in Havasu’s Downtown District, on McCulloch Boulevard between Smoketree and Acoma Avenues. More than 250 vendors and local organizations will line the boulevard in the allotted 425-plus booth spaces offering a wide variety of items including

It’s standing room only every Thursday night at Mudshark Brewery from 4 p.m. until 7 p.m., where the pub carries on an old Lake Havasu Tradition: The State Mixer. Winter visitors from each state meet on Thursdays at the pub, where they have a chance to drink, eat and mingle. There’s a different appetizer for each state’s mixer, according to Mudshark Co-owner Tina Stocking, and visitors enjoy an extended “happy hour” as they make new friends or reunite with old acquaintances. “We have live entertainment, good music, good food, and the place is crowded,” Stocking said. “I love it. It’s

so crowded that it helps people get to meet, mingle and we can see them get together.” Gatherings like these were originally held at Havasu restaurant, BBQ Bill’s, before its closing last year. Mudshark has continued the tradition, according to Stocking. “I was fond of how well BBQ Bill’s did it,” Stocking said. “We decided to have a place where visitors could come. They enjoy the prizes, the extended happy hour, and we have live music every week by Jimmy Peasley.” The mixers will accommodate one state per week throughout Spring until April, Stocking said. For more information, contact Mudshark Brewery at (928) 453-2981.

ASU offers garden, course for seniors TODAY’S NEWS-HERALD

Winter visitors and locals alike enjoy the tasty treats.

fine art, crafts, jewelry, bed linens, home décor, automobile products, and more. Fair foods are also a highlight of the event. This year you’ll find everything from hot dogs to smoothies and everything in between. The food court area is located midway along the route. Festival goers are welcome to enter the entertainment and beer garden area at the city park at McCulloch and Querio to sit and enjoy their lunches and have a beer or glass of wine, while listening to live music Saturday afternoon. For information, call 928-855-4115, or visit www.havasuchamber.com.

At the far end of the Arizona State University’s Lake Havasu City campus is a space that is no bigger than a hotel pool. In fact, this was what it once was prior to the school purchasing the hotel and turning it into dorm rooms. Now, the space is being transformed into a community garden. The garden is available for the community to rent out planters. As part of the rental agreement, the school will provide a 3-by-6-foot planter and water for $40-$50 annually. It’s up to the gardeners to decide what they want to plant. Another goal of the garden is to attract master gardeners from the community to conduct classes at ASU. For more information email Rhiannon Watkins at rtwatki1@asu.edu. ASU is also expanding short term classes geared for Lake Havasu’s seniors. Currently under way is ASU’s senior college, an introductory course

for older adults on the criminal justice system. The four-course schedule will cover the history and function of the different sections of the American criminal justice system including law enforcement, courts and corrections. Other topics include the future of the justice system as well as an introduction of alternatives to current justice options. By the end of the course students will be able to demonstrate a basic knowledge of the criminal justice system, along with knowledge of the nature of crime and the historical and philosophical foundations of law enforcement agencies, criminal courts and correctional institutions, and learn the major issues facing the criminal justice system. Each course is from 7-8:30 a.m., 100 University Way, Santiago 101. The cost is $20. Coffee and pastries will be provided. For more information call 832549-7878.


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Winter Visitor Guide

Lake Havasu Senior Center is a bustling hub of activity By SARAH DIXON

SPECIAL TO TODAY’S NEWS HERALD

The Lake Havasu Senior Center is more than just bingo and bunco, it’s a place to socialize, seek counsel, and practice healthy living. With multiple activities scheduled on every day of the week, there is something for every senior resident of Havasu to enjoy. One of the most important activities offered at the senior center is the exercise class which takes place at 8:30 a.m. every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday. The exercise class is designed to increase muscle strength, improve range of movement, and enhance the overall quality of life. In addition to exercise, the senior center leads yoga, guided meditation, and tai chi sessions. There are two different types of yoga to experience at the center. The first is standard yoga, which starts at 2 p.m. every Wednesday and may sound simple, but requires patience, balance, and breath control. Yoga reduces stress and increases balance, flexibility, and positivity. The second yoga, offered on Wednesdays at 12:30 p.m., is called laughing yoga. Don’t laugh, that is seriously what it’s called. Laughing yoga requires a sense of humor and the ability to make eye-contact with a stranger. It might sound weird, but it significantly reduces stress, increases endorphins, and enhances happiness. Like yoga, guided meditation is highly recommended for those looking to reduce stress. Every Wednesday at noon, participants can enjoy deep relaxation and tranquility. While meditation is all about stillness, the next

activity requires slow movements. Tai Chi, an ancient Chinese remedy, is the practice of flowing, graceful stretching and includes focus and deep breathing. Attendees can experience this slowpaced activity at noon on Mondays and 9 a.m. on Wednesdays. These forms of exercise may not be typical senior center activities, but they shake up mundane exercise routines and keep things fun and interesting. When it comes to fun, the senior center has just what residents need with not one, but two dancing activities! Every Tuesday morning, the center offers line dancing followed by square dancing the same evening. According to the center’s Board of Director, Sheila Spence, “Line dancing is our most popular activity. There are people lined up waiting to get in!” The art guild is home to a group of artists who spend their Thursday mornings from 8:30 a.m. till about 11 a.m. painting, drawing and sketching with pens, pastels, watercolors, and more. During the slow months the group is very small but when the snow birds arrive it reaches up to 20 attendees. The senior center also provides indoor and outdoor games including ping pong, pool, bocce ball, and horseshoes. Bocce ball, horseshoes, and pool are offered every day of the week from opening till closing of the center, while ping pong starts at 9:30 a.m. on Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays. For those residents that prefer card, dice, or domino games, they will find plenty of those at the center. Depending on what type of Bridge See SENIOR CENTER, Page 8

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Jam band: ‘You have to have the courage to be bad to play here’ Winter visitors make up most of jam band at Senior Center By BRANDON MESSICK TODAY’S NEWS-HERALD A feather-light touch is all it takes to coax music from a guitar, a fiddle, a violin or mandolin. It’s easier for some seniors than others, but almost anyone can learn how to play, says Havasu Senior Center member Clay Siegl. Visiting and resident Havasu seniors gathered at the Senior Center on Thursday for a weekly “jam-session,” where they played bluegrass, country, gospel and whatever sort of music suited them. The event brought about a dozen musicians, at a cost of one dollar per person. Siegl has been playing his guitar at the Senior Center, and elsewhere, for the past 10 years, when a guitarist from Canada began giving lessons. Siegl and others already knew how to play, and he and resident Ron Ray decided to start a group for senior musicians. “We decided to just turn it into a jam session,” Siegl said. “Over the years, word kind of got out. You have to have the courage to be bad to play here. We’re open to any skill-level, any age, any instrument and any style of music. We get harmonica players, fiddlers – what-

ever people want to play, we’ll play with them.” Siegl said that about two-thirds of the group’s participants are winter visitors to Havasu. During the winter season, the group sees about a dozen musicians per week, and members of the group often take an opportunity to play several times per week; meeting at their own homes, or at public spaces throughout the city. “Everyone seems to enjoy it,” Siegl said. “When people get to this point in life, they say that they’ve always wanted to play. Now they can finally get help – even if you’re playing next to someone who’s better than you are, you’ll eventually get better too. Everyone is willing to help. It’s just a great deal of fun.” Kurt Smith has been a resident at the Senior Center for about five years, and has attended at least three such sessions this week alone. He has been playing music for more than 50 years, off and on, he said. “It feels great,” Smith said. “There’s no formal, rigid arrangement. It’s spread by word-of-mouth. We sometimes see as few as three musicians, but we’ve had as many as 23. This time of year, we have a jam session almost every day at the park or the campground, or at our own homes. The foundation of all of this is just to have fun. It’s at the Senior Center, and you don’t have to be a member or a senior to join in.”


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Winter Visitor Guide

SENIOR CENTER CONTINUED FROM PAGE 6 games they like to play, participants can join Party Bridge on Tuesdays and Thursdays at 12:30 p.m. or Duplicate Bridge at 1:30 p.m. on Fridays. Trying to explain the rules to each game would require a lot of time and space, something a newspaper doesn’t have; therefore, in short terms, Party Bridge requires players to move from one table to the next after four hands of cards are played, while Duplicate Bridge doesn’t involve movement but does require skill as each table competes against each other using the same hand. If they’re less into card games and more into rolling the dice, participants can enjoy a game of bunco at 12:30 p.m. on Thursdays. The center also offers Mexican Train, a domino game that requires players to rid of their dominoes before the other players. To see how the game works, residents can join at 12:30 p.m. on Fridays. For those residents that aren’t interested in activities but enjoy socializing with others, the center also offers lunch in their dining room from 11:15 a.m. to noon. The menu changes every day and it only costs $3 for guests age 65 years

and older. Volunteers prep and serve the food to those at the center and, through generous donations, money made at the boutique inside the center, and countless volunteer hours, the Meals on Wheels program delivers meals to the residents who are homebound and can’t make it to the center themselves. Most Havasu residents are retired and need something to help their days go by faster and some just want the comradery and support of others who may be experiencing similar life situations as them, while other senior residents visit the center because it offers more than just food, fun, and friends. The center provides counseling on Medicare insurance, AARP safe driving classes, community legal services, and mobility help for those who can’t it there on their own. Lake Havasu’s senior center is a great place for the community to feel welcome, safe, and understood. Its staff is kind, caring, and helpful and the amenities are top notch. Spence says, “I’d put this senior center up against any other in the country. We are so dedicated to providing the best for our residents. It may be called a senior center but we welcome everybody. It’s the best kept secret in town.” w

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Winter Visitor Guide

February 7, 2019 - 9

Winter visitors help shape economy and community

H.R. Radtke performs a visual inspection and fills out a checklist of homes’ utilities while watching winter visitors’ homes. He is the owner of Havasu Home Watch.

Havasu’s home-watchers serve winter visitors when they leave By BRANDON MESSICK TODAY’S NEWS-HERALD

Winter visitors who own second homes in Havasu will often leave those homes unoccupied for five or six months at a time. Against the forces of nature, household wear or human mischief, five or six months are more than enough time for Murphy’s Law to take hold. Whatever can go wrong will go wrong – which is why Havasu’s home watching industry exists. “Things go wrong when people aren’t around,” said Havasu Home Watch owner H.R. Radtke. Havasu Home Watch opened five years ago, with a total of three clients. Word-ofmouth and other advertising, however, has caused his business to grow tenfold. Radtke says that his is a small business, and that business depends on remaining small. “When snowbirds are gone during the hot months, I go to their homes,” Radtke said. “I make sure that no one has broken in, I get their mail, check their faucets, pipes and toilets for leaks, I check their pool – I run their place like it was my own.” Radtke watches 30 homes throughout Havasu, but Radtke is his company’s only employee. “I don’t trust anyone else with a homeowner’s keys,” he said. “Security is a big thing for me, and people trust me with their homes. I don’t mess up, because I can’t.” Radtke will take pictures of a home after he’s finished his weekly, bi-weekly or monthly checks, and send them to clients in order to assure them that he’s done more than simply drive by. He’s watched flooded homes, homes damaged by weather or broken pipes, or otherwise suffered misfortune in their owners’ absence.

Radtke subcontracts work on homes when it’s needed, often saving owners money and grief when they return. “It’s a good service to use,” Radtke said. “It’s most definitely needed – some people have neighbors watch their home, but more often than not, they don’t do what I do.” Marie Johnson is a former Minnesota police officer and self-professed “snowbird” who eventually moved to Havasu. Johnson is the owner of Colorado River Home Watch, which opened this June. “There are good people here,” Johnson said. “I want a relationship with them, and I want to help. I’m the key-holder – I check to make sure everything’s fine. I check to make sure they don’t have a leaky faucet or drain, I make sure the heater and air conditioner are working, I do housekeeping, I get their groceries for when they come home, so they don’t have to spend the next day setting up their home.” Johnson serves not only the region’s winter visitors, but locals as well in her capacity as a housekeeper. “I go in and get things done,” Johnson said. “The people here work hard. I want to go in and help people my age who are working low-income jobs, who don’t have time to do what I do.” Johnson’s business has grown in its first month, and she now serves about a dozen clients. Johnson is also accredited by the National Association of Home Watchers, adding hers to a growing list of trusted home watchers throughout the U.S. “There’s a need for this niche,” Johnson said. “The market is so new that it doesn’t even have an industry code yet. I do whatever is needed to make (winter visitors’) trip here better so they can enjoy the town . I know what it’s like.”

How do you know when fall arrives in Lake Havasu City? The license plates change color. It’s a tired joke among locals, but it’s a fun nod to the impact that thousands of winter visitors have had on this small town over the years. Indeed, the visitors who make their annual winter migration to Havasu have left an indelible mark on the city, helping shape its economy and its sense of community. Terrence Concannon, president and CEO of the Lake Havasu City Convention and Visitors Bureau, said he considers winter visitors more like residents because they stay longer than a month, adding a longterm boost to the economy and to the local population. Starting in November, the roads have heavier traffic and it might take longer to get things done in town, but snowbirds also bring diversity to Havasu, Concannon said. Because most winter visitors are in Havasu longer than 30 days, the bureau doesn’t collect bed tax dollars from their stay and doesn’t have a way to accurately

calculate a revenue in the city as a result of that population, he said. Cheryl Roberts and her husband John Roberts have been living in Havasu from October to May since 2004. The Roberts drive their RV from Utah to Havasu and park it at Crazy Horse Campgrounds, which they call home most of the year. Cheryl is serving as president of the snowbird association at Crazy Horse this year. The association plans events such as card games, holiday dinners and dances for its residents, organizes a monthly food drive and makes quilts for soldiers and for foster children. “We try to participate in the town as much as possible,” she said. Cheryl said she and her husband stay busy attending local events, visiting the casino, getting together with friends for happy hour and participating in activities in the campground. They watch the annual Boat Parade of Lights and the Havasu Balloon Festival and Fair from their home and attend other local events during their stay. “I really enjoy just living here,” she said. “It’s a lot of fun.”

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10 - February 7, 2019

Winter Visitor Guide


Winter Visitor Guide

Out & about

There’s something for everyone on Havasu’s events calendar

‘ANNIE GET YOUR GUN’ AT GRACEARTS LIVE Feb. 8-10, 15-17, 22-24: GraceArts Live performing arts theater, 2146 N. McCulloch Blvd. Showtimes are Fridays and Saturdays at 7:30 p.m. and Sundays at 2:30 p.m. Enjoy a musical, fictionalized version of the life of Annie Oakley. Admission is $25 for adults and $12 for children under 17. Info: GraceArtsLive.com. LOVE AROUND THE WORLD MCCF DINNER AND AUCTION Feb. 9: Shugrue’s Bridgeview Room. 5:30 p.m. Dinner presenting courses from five countries. Live and silent auctions. $60 per person. Proceeds benefit MCCF Scholarships. 928-230-9141.

WINTERBLAST Feb. 14-17: Pyrotechnics showcase, SARA Park, $5/person/day, 12 and under free, $5/vehicle/day. westernpyro.org

BINGO BUNCO

&

February 7, 2019 - 11

WINTERFEST 34 Feb. 9-10: McCulloch Boulevard street fair in the downtown district. Merchants and artisans sell their wares. Saturday, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Sunday, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. 928-855-4115 LAKE HAVASU HAVOC Feb. 9: SARA Park, 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. The Mountain Bike Association of Arizona (MBAA) has set their course for Lake Havasu City. Time to dig in the dirt with some hardcore mountain biking!

LINE DANCE ON THE BRIDGE Feb. 24: London Bridge, 2-5 p.m. Advance: $10 (to Feb. 3), $15 (to Feb. 23); $20 day-of. Help set a record for the largest number of line dancers on the London Bridge. 928-4538190, havasucommunityhealth.org. Bridge closed 2:30-3 p.m. Havasu Historical Society & Museum, 928854-4938. First seen by Europeans in 1540, the canyon was not comprehended easily. For nearly 320 years, conquistadores, explorers, trappers and miners viewed the canyon as an obstacle to travel or even useless. Presented by AZ Humanities Road Scholar Wayne Ranney.

GARTH LIVE! TRIBUTE TO GARTH BROOKS Feb. 9: Lake Havasu City Aquatic Center, 7 p.m. $25 admission. A tribute to country singer Garth Brooks.

“WRANGLING 1500 WILD MUSTANGS: INSIGHTS INTO THE WILD HORSE CONTROVERSY” Feb. 12: Mohave County Library. 6:30 p.m.-8 p.m. Free. www.mohavecountylibrary.us/ lake-havasu-city/

SYMPHONIC WINDS CONCERT Feb. 10: “Night at the Cinema.” Performing Arts Center, 2675 S. Palo Verde, 3 p.m. $10; students free. 928-680-6927

VALENTINE SERENADE Feb. 13-14: Colomonde Chorus serenades your sweetheart or friend with a song, flower and card. For a donation to the chorus. Reserve by Feb. 8. 928-230-5512.

‘SMITTEN BY STONE’ Feb. 12: “How We Came to Love the Grand Canyon.” ASU gym, 7 p.m. Free. Host: Lake

REALTOR OLYMPICS OPENING DAY Feb. 16: Springberg-McAndrew Park, 11 a.m.

ROCKABILLY REUNION Feb. 15-17: Lake Havasu State Park, Windsor 4. 1950s-themed car show, music festival, contests. Fri.: noon-10 p.m., Sat.: 10 a.m.-10 p.m., Sun.: 10 a.m.-8 p.m. Advance: $30/3-day pass or $12/day. Day of: $45/3-day pass or $15 Friday and Sunday. $20 Saturday. Under 10 free. lakehavasurockabillyreunion.com, 928846-0335. to 2 p.m.. Lake Havaus City Realtors hold their annual opening day at the parks for Realtor Olympics. Admission is $5.

GAME LOCATIONS TYPE CONTACT FREQUENCY Lake Havasu Senior Center.......................................... Bingo........... 928-453-0175........ Monthly, every 3rd Thurs (goes dark June-Aug) Lake Havasu Yacht Club............................................... Bingo........... 928-680-3725........ Every Mon Lake Havasu Genealogical Society.............................. Bunco.......... 928-854-5447........ Annually every February Lake Havasu Senior Center.......................................... Bunco.......... 928-453-0175........ Every Thurs and monthly every 2nd Tues Havasu Daughters of the American Revolution........ Bunco.......... 928-453-1824........ Annually every February Western Welcome Club of Arizona............................. Bunco.......... 928-680-5698........ Every March & October WNEA.............................................................................. Bunco.......... 928-453-6000........ Every January & September


12 - February 7, 2019

SOUTHWEST KAYAKS FISHING OPEN Feb. 17: Mesquite Bay, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Kayak anglers of all experience levels are welcome to enter the tournament for free for a chance to win a cash prize! WINTER VISITOR LUNCHEON Feb. 22: Shugrue’s Restaurant, 11 a.m. All visiting P.E.O. members and guests welcome. Reservations, 928-854-1369. WORCS: ATV WEEKEND Feb. 22-24: Crazy Horse Campgrounds, 1534 Beachcomber Blvd. The best ATV/SXS and motorcycle riders in the world converge in Lake Havasu City for World Off Road Championship Series (WORCS). IJSBA MARK HAHN MEMORIAL 300 Feb. 23: Crazy Horse Campgrounds, 1534 Beachcomber Blvd. Thrill to the excitement as top PWC/ Jet Ski endurance racers from around the world gather in Lake Havasu City, AZ to compete in the 2019 Hot Products IJSBA Mark Hahn Memorial 300.

Winter Visitor Guide

HAVASU DEUCES ’32 FORD SHOW Feb. 28-March 2: Rotary Park. Spend the evening on the boulevard and a day on the grass with your 1932 Ford friends.

MARCH WORCS: MOTORCYCLES WEEKEND March 1-3: Crazy Horse Campgrounds, 1534 Beachcomber Blvd. The best ATV/SXS and motorcycle riders in the world converge in Lake Havasu City for World Off Road Championship Series (WORCS). LAKE HAVASU CHILI COOK-OFF March 2: London Bridge Beach, noon to 3 p.m. Enjoy the 7th Annual Lake Havasu Chili Cook-off sanctioned by the International Chili Society! Admission $8 for a taster kit.

ART HAPPENS HERE Feb. 23: Various venues, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. – A Tour of Lake Havasu City Art Studios/ Galleries. Admission is $15. For info: 928505-4199

USAF BAND OF THE GOLDEN WEST COMMANDERS JAZZ ENSEMBLE March 2: Lake Havasu Performing Arts Center and Little Theater, 2675 S. Palo Verde Blvd., 6 p.m. The Commanders Jazz Ensemble, part of the US Air Force Band of the Golden West from Travis Air Force Base California, is swinging into Lake Havasu for a free concert.

OVER THE HILL GANG ALL CAR CLUB KRUZE Feb. 23: SARA Park, 9:30 to 1:30 p.m.. All owners of classic, custom, and hot rod cars are invited to participate in a cruise from Lake Havasu City to Havasu Springs Resort.

2019 MARDI GRAS MYSTERY TOUR March 2: Lake Havasu Area Chamber of Commerce, 314 London Bridge Road, 6 to 10 p.m. Take a tour of Lake Havasu City by solving clues and guessing the next location. Admission is $50. Info: Havasuchamber.com.

LAKE HAVASU BREWS & BRATS FESTIVAL Feb. 23: Springberg-McAndrew Park, Noon to 4 p.m. A showcase of some of the finest beers from the top brewers in tri-state area. Admission is $30. Info: lakehavasubrewsandbrats.com

PICKLEBALL TOURNAMENT March 8-10: Dick Samp Memorial Park, 1628 Avalon Ave. Participation is $25 for members, $35 for non-members. Admission is free for spectators.

REINVENTION 2019 Feb. 23: Nautical Beachfront Resort Convention Center. Art show and silent auction features pieces created from found or repurposed items. Refreshments provided. $16 advance, $20 at the door. Tickets available online at hospiceofhavasu. ticketspice.com/reinvention-2019. Proceeds go to Hospice of Havasu. 928-453-2111.

854-4938. “Life on the Lazy Bas Lived by an American Cowboy and Rancher” begins in in 1880, Alan Day’s grandfather homesteaded the Lazy B ranch. This land produced a Supreme Court justice, a state senator, and a career rancher, cowboy, and land conservationist. The stories tell of adventures most will never experience. Presented by AZ Humanities Road Scholar H. Alan Day.

SWEET CHARITY March 8-10, 15-17, 22-24: GraceArts Live, 2146 N. McCulloch Blvd. A hilarous look at the romantic trials of Charity Hope Valentine. Admission is $25 for adults and $12 for children under 12. Info: Graceartslive.com. FASHION SHOW LUNCHEON March 9: London Bridge Resort Convention Center. Doors, 10:30 a.m. Lunch, 11:30 a.m. $25 advance only: 928-302-3222 or dloconnor@suddenlink.net.

LONDON BRIDGE RENAISSANCE FAIRE & JOUST March 15-17: SARA Park Rodeo Grounds. Info: LondonBridgeRenFaire.com. SOUTHWEST KAYAKS FISHING OPEN March 17: Mesquite Bay, 7 a.m. to noon. Kayak anglers of all experience levels are welcome to enter the tournament for free for a chance to win a cash prize! BLUEGRASS ON THE BEACH March 1: Lake Havasu State Park, 10 a.m. to 6:30 p.m. Virtuosic bluegrass super-pickers take listeners on a magical musical ride to the Blue Ridge and Great Smoky Mountains! Admission prices: $20 per adult per day, $10 for teens. Info: Bluegrassonthebeach.com. ART AT THE LAKE March 9: Lake Havasu City Aquatic Center, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Havasu Art Guild presents its 40th annual art show. Admission is free. HAVASU CLASSICS SHOW & SHINE March 9: The Shops at Lake Havasu, 5601 N. State Route 95, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Have fun reliving the magic and memories of cars from back in the day at the Havasu Classics 22nd Annual Show & Shine. Info: HavasuClassics. com.

NOT FADE AWAY (BUDDY HOLLY EXPERIENCE) March 21: Performing Arts Center, 2675 Palo Verde Blvd. 7 p.m. $25. Energetic tribute to Buddy Holly, Ritchie Valens and The Big Bopper. A tribute to the pioneers of Rock ‘n’ Roll. 928-706-0779 or lhcca.com LAKE HAVASU COLLECTIBLES & FIREARMS SHOW March 23: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Lake Havasu Aquatic Center. Admission is $8 for a day pass. TROOP BOX CONVOY 2ND ANNUAL CAR AND BIKE SHOW March 23: London Bridge Plaza, 157 Pso Del Sol, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Support deployed troops by attending this annual convoy car and bike show.

6TH ANNUAL EXTREME MACHINES March 9: Downtown Havasu District, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. The most extreme cars, trucks, boats, UTVs and motorcycles will be showcased.

MCCULLOCH CUP – HOBIE CAT REGATTA March 23: Lake Havasu State Park, Windsor 4. 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Competitors travel from across the Western U.S. for this gorgeous sailing race. Admission is $3.

DENISE’S DAY March 9: Springberg McAndrew Park. A musical celebration of Denise’s life and the battle she fought against cancer. Info: DenisesDayLHC.org.

LET’S PAR TEE FOR GOLF TOURNAMENT March 23: Lake Havasu Golf Club, 1 p.m. Admission is $100 for members, $120 for non-members.

‘LIFE ON THE LAZY B’ March 12: ASU gym, 7 p.m. Free. Host: Lake Havasu Historical Society & Museum, 928-

BOOT SCOOTIN’ BOOGIE DAYS March 28-March 30: SARA Park Rodeo Grounds. Info: HavasuRodeo.com.


Winter Visitor Guide

COOKING FOR CANCER March 28: Bridgeview Room at Shugrue’s, 5:30-9:30 p.m.. The 7th annual Heidi Edwards Memorial Cooking for Cancer features pasta sauces prepared by local restaurants while raising funds for local families affected by cancer. Info: ShugruesLakeHavasu.com. HOME SHOW March 29-31: Lake Havasu City Aquatic Center. See the latest products and services for your home. Admission: free. CROSSROADS AUTO & BIKE SHOW March 30: Havasu 95 Speedway, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Admission is free. Info: CalvaryBaptistLHC.com.

JETJAM RACING March 30: Nautical Beachfront Resort. World Champions and amateur riders hit the lake in this exciting PWC race! Admission is free. Info: JetJam.racing.

JETJAM RACING April 13: Nautical Beachfront Resort, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. World Champions and amateur riders hit the lake in this exciting PWC race! Admission is free. Info: JetJam.racing.

LAKE HAVASU REGIONAL ORCHESTRA March 31: LHHS Performing Arts Center, 3 p.m. Adults $10, kids free. 989-551-3355.

SOUTHWEST KAYAKS FISHING OPEN April 14: Mesquite Bay, 6 a.m. to 11 a.m.. Kayak anglers of all experience levels are welcome to enter the tournament for free for a chance to win a cash prize!

CONDUCTORS’ CHOICE March 31: Lake Havasu High School Performing Arts Center, 3 to 5 p.m. Enjoy the sounds of the regional orchestra. Admission is $10.

APRIL BOAT SHOW April 5-7: Lake Havasu State Park. The Lake Havasu Marine Association presents the 28th annual Boat Show. Admission is $8 per person. Kids under 6 are free. Info: LakeHavasuBoatShow.com. 9 TO 5, THE MUSICAL April 5-7, 12-14, 19-20: GraceArts Live, 2146 McCulloch Blvd. With music and lyrics by Dolly Parton, this book adaptation is sure to entertain! Adults are $25, children under 17 are $12. Info:GraceArtsLive.com.

THE ABRAMS April 3: Performing Arts Center, 2675 Palo Verde Blvd. 7 p.m. $25. The brothers are among the youngest performers to play the Grand Ole Opry. Hear familiar country, bluegrass and gospel favorites. 928-706-0779 or lhcca. com

February 7, 2019 - 13

SYMPHONIC WINDS CONCERT April 7: “Rockin’ Classics.” Performing Arts Center, 2675 S. Palo Verde, 3 p.m. $10; students free. 928-680-6927

Personal Care, Housecleaning, Errands, Meals, etc.

CHIHUAHUA RACES May 5: Paws and Claws Animal Care, 2715 Maricopa Ave., 4:30 to 6 p.m. Admission is free. ‘SET IN STONE BUT NOT IN MEANING’ April 9: ASU gym, 7 p.m. Free. Host: Lake Havasu Historical Society & Museum, 928854-4938. AZ Humanities speaker Allen Dart explores Southwestern Indian rock art, such as ancient Indian pictographs and petroglyphs.

DESERT STORM POKER RUN April 24-30: London Bridge Resort. The annual poker run and shootout features big boats and good times. Info:StormPokerRuns.com

MAY JETJAM RACING: DUAL SLALOM May 4: Rotary Park. Personal watercraft riders compete in special events. Admission is free. Info: JetJam.racing.


14 - February 7, 2019

Winter Visitor Guide

Think you’re an expert about Lake Havasu City? Some interesting facts you may not have known about Havasu While Lake Havasu City is a “youngster” at 50 years old, the area was once inhabited by ancient people. ANCIENT HISTORY • This region was once underwater, part of a salty inland sea. • Mohave Indians have inhabited the area since about 1,000 A.D. • The desert pavement outside Lake Havasu’s city limits is estimated to be 1.5 million years old. RECORDED HISTORY • The region was explored in about 1640 by Juan de Onate, governor of Mexico. • In about 1776, Father Francisco Garces visited the area and spent time

with the Mohave Indians. • In 1853, Army engineer Lt. Amiel Whipple mapped and surveyed the 35th Parallel to explore routes to the Pacific Ocean. GEOGRAPHY • Lake Havasu City is situated in an alluvial fan (or apron) of the Chemehuevi Valley. • The Mohave Mountains are to the east; highest point is Crossman Peak (5,100 ft.). • The Whipple Mountains (across Lake Havasu in California to the west and south; Cupcake Mountain is the centerpiece) • The Chemehuevi Mountains (across Lake Havasu in California,

more to the west and north) • From the late 1800s until World War II broke out, a lot of gold and some silver was mined in the Mohave Mountains. • The Whipple mountain range, which rises above the Colorado River on the California side, has one of the area’s most recognizable features, Cupcake Mountain. Named for its shape, the peak is often “decorated” with red flares for one night each October during London Bridge Days. ODDS AND ENDS • “Havasu” is derived from the Yuman language group’s “ha vasuwa,” which means blue-green water. • Lake length: 45 miles; occupies 32

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square miles or 20,400 acres. • By volume, the reservoir’s capacity is 646,200 acre-feet. • The lake was formed in 1938 when dam system was built. Lake Havasu City’s frontage near the Colorado River became a lake. • Deepest point: About 70 feet, near Steamboat Cove (Arizona side) WHAT’S DOWN THERE? • Game fish: Black and striped bass, crappie, bluegill, catfish and trout • River ports: Liverpool Landing, Black Metal Landing and Aubrey Landing. Also, Klondyke Gold Mine and Mill (later Billy Smith Landing) and a handful of mine shafts.. • Chemhuevi Indian burial grounds, petroglyphs, a Corsair and a P-47 Thunderbolt fighter planes, various submerged vehicles and boats.

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Winter Visitor Guide 2019  

Winter Visitor Guide 2019