Delray Newspaper

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Delray Newspaper
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Atlantic Community High School Football Team to gain honorary teammate for next home game Team to run touchdown play with a child with physical disability By: Marisa Herman Associate Editor Mason omas waited on the sidelines with his friend and Miracle League buddy Hayze Kingham during an Atlantic Community High School Eagles football practice. Mason, 7, told his high school friend Hayze that he was looking forward to watching his favorite football team the Philadelphia Eagles opening game for the 2018 season. Hayze surprised Mason by telling him he would be coming over to watch the game. And that wasnt the only sur prise involving the Eagles and football. As the boys watched the high school team practice, Hayze informed Mason of another surprise: Mason would be joining the team during the next home game on the eld. On Oct. 5, Mason will receive a hando from the Atlantic High quarter back with blocks from the rest of the team as he runs the football in for a touchdown play. Wow! Mason said as his friend Hayze told him the news. ats so cool! Aer Mason learned the news, Atlantic High head football coach TJ Jackson called for a break in practice and they all huddled around Mason. Coach Jackson told the team that this season will be dedicated to Mason. At the time, the team Taste of Harlem Renaissance exhibit headed to Spady Museum Go back in time to the Age of Enlightenment during special exhibit By: Jan Engoren Contributing Writer Ever want to go back in time and experience a day in the life of someone else? Spady Museum is making that possible this month with a new exhibit Harlem Renaissance. Put on a pair of ocular goggles and enter a virtual Harlem. Visitors will be able to ride down a 1920s New York City street or walk through the Savoy Ballroom. e exhibit, which opens on Oct. 2, will take people back in time to the Harlem Renaissance, a period of time in Harlem, where intellectual, cultural and artistic expression exploded. Artists like Jacob Lawrence, Romare Bearden, Augusta Savage, Hale Woodru, Charles Alston and Elizabeth Catlett rose to prominence, and collaborative, inventive music, dance, and poetry dominated the local scene. During the time, it was known as the [CONT. PG 2] [CONT. PG 2] Mason omas will run a touchdown play for the Atlantic Community High Eagles during the Oct. 5 game against Santaluces High. Players sur round the 7 year old at a recent practice. Sta photo. Trick-or-treat on Atlantic Ave. (12) Learn signs of a stroke (20) New minister at Unity (31) More Habitat homes for Delray (37)DELRAYNEWSPAPER.COM OCTOBER | 2018 Daron Stewart will performs his one-man show, Soul of Langston, on Nov. 2 at Spady Museum. Submitted photo.


2 [FROM PG 1]Atlantic Community High School Football Team to gain honorary teammate for next home game held a 2-0 record. As practice resumed with running sprints, the players yelled out Mason as they ran. Mason and Hayze met three years ago at a Miracle League game. Miracle League is a baseball league with a special eld that provides the opportunity for all children to play baseball regardless of their abilities. Players are helped by buddies. And on that day, Mason and Hayze both needed buddies. Since then, they have spent Saturdays at Miracle League games together. Mason said he lost count of how many homers he has hit. But his buddy Hayze said he hits a home run nearly every time he goes up to bat. One of the best surprises Mason gave to Hayze was when he ran the bases without his walker just before Hayzes birthday. Mason was born with arthrogryposis multiplex congenita, a disease resulting in decreased exibility of the joints. I was shocked, Hayze said of Masons run around the bases without using his walker. Masons mother Jasmin omas said programs like Miracle League and the chance for Mason to play in a football game are amazing. I never get a chance to watch him play because I have to help him play, she said. She said it is amazing to watch Hayze and Masons relationship grow through Mir acle League and through the upcoming football game. Even when Mason is having a hard day or is tired, if it is Saturday, he tells his mom he is going to Miracle League to see Hayze, she said. e chance for Mason to play for the Delray Beach Eagles was orchestrated by Hayze. Hayze is a sophomore at Atlantic High and is in the International Baccalaureate Programme. For his required culminating personal project, he had to come up with an idea that makes an impact in the community. is idea popped into my head, he said. Raising awareness for children with disabilities is important to me. In addition to allowing Mason to hit the eld with the players, the project will help raise awareness for children with special needs. Fans at the game will receive informational literature provided by Arthrogryposis Multiplex Congenita Support, Inc. Hayze will also have to complete a video, essay and trifold board presentation for a showcase in the spring. Defensive coach Jamael Stewart said this is the rst time with the current coaching sta that the team has participated in something like this. Its heartwarming, he said. To put a smile on a kids face and make an impact, its wonderful. Its all about how you make others feel and I cant wait for it. e game will be played at Atlantic Community High School, located at 2455 W. Atlantic Ave. e community is invited to cheer on and root for Mason and the Atlantic Eagles against the Santaluces High School Chiefs. Kick-o is at 6 p.m. New Negro Movement, named aer the 1925 anthology by Alain Locke. e history on inuential personalities from Florida who were a part of the movement will merge with todays technology to create an interactive exhibit that incorporates 3D and virtual reality. ere will be three distinct virtual reality experiences that feature murals and artifacts. Its another way to help people feel like they were there, Museum Director Charlene Farrington said. e goal of the project is to combine digital humanities and technology innovation to educate, inform and excite visitors. An opening reception will take place from 6-8 p.m. on Oct. 5. e exhibition is based on e Virtual Harlem Project, an established digital humanities project by Bryan Carter, an Associate Professor of Africana Studies at the University of Arizona, who specializes in African American literature of the 20th Century, with a primary focus on the Harlem Renaissance and digital culture. As part of the exhibit, thirty-something actor and playwright Daron Stewart performs his one-man show, Soul of Langston, on Fri. Nov. 2. Written, conceived and acted by Stewart, the show highlights the works of writer and poet James Mercer Langston Hughes, who, along with his contemporaries, Zora Neale Hurston,Wallace urman,and Claude McKay, were integral parts of the intellectual, cultural and social life of the period in the early 1920s New York City, known as e Har lem Renaissance. His poem, e Negro Speaks of Rivers, became his signature poem, and appeared in his rst book of poetry,e Weary Blues, published in 1926. Well-traveled, Hughes wrote novels, plays, operas, essays, and childrens books, and a rst short storycollection, titled e Ways of White Folks. During the Spanish Civil War he worked as a foreign correspondent for an African-American newspaper in Baltimore, MD. In his poetry, Hughes is credited with experimenting with the new literary art form calledjazz poetry. Why did Stewart choose to create a performance piece based on the life and work of Hughes? I looked around to see who is interesting and who is or isnt getting exposure, Stewart said by phone from his home in California. While there is a lot of material on Malcolm X and Dr. Martin Luther King, Hughes is more obscure. Ive always been a fan of his poetry, and one thing Ive come to admire about him is that he doesnt mind being in the background, Stewart said. He doesnt have to take charge or be the leader. Aer being bitten by the acting bug, Stewart was searching for a vehicle in which he could realize his creative skills. He began jotting down ideas and notes and doing research. He was dismayed to see that at the MLK Library in Washington, DC, Jackie Robinson was given more prominence than Langston Hughes. Its important for people to understand that there is more to the civil rights movement than Jackie Robinson, Rosa Parks and Martin Luther King, he said. In his writings and lectures, Hughes laid the foundation for the civil rights movement to emerge. Besides being a new father, running a production company and creating a web series, Do I Have To? a romantic comedy before each performance of Soul of Langston, Stewart gets into character by immersing himself in Hughess life. Using Michael Jordan as his role model of preparation, Hughes says, I look at clips of Langston, read all I can and get into the script. As many times as Ive performed the show, I keep discovering new layers about his life and work. I want to introduce Langston Hughes to a new generation and reintroduce him to a generation that may only slightly remember him, Stewart said. What I want in every perfor mance is to have a platform to reach the audience especially when that audience is kids. Its an honor and a responsibility, he said. Its the responsibility of an artist to not just entertain but also to provoke. Like most actors, he is looking for steady, consistent, longterm work. I like to create, he said. ats my passion. Whether Im on stage or in front of a camera, most important to me is the work itself. Its all about the characters, not being the star. Stewart might be the star of this production, but like Hughes himself, he doesnt mind taking a back seat. I just want to do good work, he said. Highlighting the show, e Spady Museum will welcome actor and playwright Daron Stewart, as he performs his one-man show, Soul of Langston, on Fri., Nov. 2 from 6-8 p.m. Cost: $15 in advance, $20 at the door. Stewart will be in Delray Beach Oct. 31 Nov. 2, and will be available to conduct educational workshops on Oct. 31 and Nov. 1. Cost per workshop: $700. Workshops will be scheduled on a rst-come-rst-served basis. To schedule a workshop, please contact the Spady Cultural Heritage Museum at 561-279-8883. Taste of Harlem Renaissance exhibit headed to Spady Museum[FROM PG 1] Atlantic High football players welcome Mason omas to a recent practice. Sta photo. Atlantic High sophomore Hayze Kingham is helping Mason omas become part of the Eagle football team as his IB project. Sta photo.


3 this is a tumors worst enemyIN THE FIGHT AGAINST CANCER, Its the Accuray CyberKnife M6 System. Its surgery without a knifea game changer in radiation therapy. It can track and attack a moving target; delivering pinpoint, high-dose radiation with unmatched effectiveness, even when tumor motion occurs. With exquisite 3D accuracy, it spares healthy tissue and offers a new option for patients with inoperable or surgically complex tumors. It cuts treatment times in half, is pain free, requires no anesthesia and allows for an immediate return to normal activities. The CyberKnife M6. There are less than 20 in the entire country. And one of them is at the Lynn Cancer Institute at Boca Raton Regional Hospital. For more information, call 561.955.4000 or visit CyberKnife Ad BocaDelray 2018.indd 1 7/19/18 5:26 PM


4 Delray Beach ranked No. 5 small city for small businesses Staff report Delray Beach is No. 5 out of 50 small cities that are the best places to start a small business, according to a new report from Verizon Business. e report evaluated 300 cities across the country with populations between 50,000 and 75,000. It looked at six factors including the education level of the local workforce, in-city commute times, per capita income, broadband access, availability of SBA loans, and overall tax friendliness. Eight Florida cities made the list, with Delray Beach claiming the second highest rank among them. Weston edged out Delray as the No. 2 city. Portland, Maine took the No. 1 spot. In the last several years, weve worked very deliberately to build an ecosystem of support to help small business start up, grow and thrive in our community, said Economic Development Director Joan K. Goodrich. Its encouraging to know that our collaborative eorts with our community partners have helped make Delray Beach one of Floridas leading communities for entrepreneurs and small businesses. According to the Verizon Business report, smaller cities can be an attractive option for small business owners looking for an industrious region to grow, while avoiding the chaos and competition of large cities. is is what the report said about Delray Beach: eres more of a draw to this city than its spread of sunny beaches along the southeastern coast of the state. Not quite as high on the education scale as Weston but higher than Kissimmee, Delray Beach is a happy Floridian medium with the shortest average commute time between the three cities. It enjoys a thriving industry of restaurants, nightclubs, retail shops, and art galleries, which is important to keep in mind when considering where to put your businesss roots down. And hey, the beach might not be the most important thing, but a beach day every now and then denitely couldnt hurt. Delray Beach Commissioner Ryan Boylston is also a small business owner. His oce on Atlantic Avenue houses his creative agency 2TON and a co-working space for small business start-ups called the KTCHN. Delray Beachs small business ecosystem extends far beyond our famous Atlantic Ave. merchants and restaurants, he said. We are a secret entrepreneur magnet because of our work/life atmosphere. Seems the secret is out now. Delray Beach has focused on small business growth as part of its overall economic development strategy, as more than 93 percent of its companies are small businesses employing 30 or fewer people. To do so, in 2015, the Oce of Economic Development (OED) launched its multi-faceted business retention and expansion strategy called G.E.A.R. (Grow, Expand and Retain) along with its We Heart Small Biz campaign to recognize the social and economic impact of local small businesses. e strategy encompasses quarterly partner meetings, report cards, client referrals, an account management system, business walks, industry roundtables, market research, planning studies, responsive small business policy development and emerging business services. e Delray Beach Community Redevelopment Agency also oers several funding assistance programs that have helped many small businesses get established, create jobs and renovate buildings. For more than 20 years, the CRA has produced the Delray GreenMarket, a family friendly Saturday morning farmers market that incubates food-and agriculture-based small businesses. In 2017, the CRA launched the Arts Warehouse, a 15,000-square-foot arts incubator and event facility, in the Pineapple Grove Arts District. It is an honor for the City of Delray Beach to be recognized by Verizon Business as a leader for small business development and entrepreneurship, said Je Costello, Executive Director of the Delray Beach Community Redevelopment Agency. Supporting a constructive relationship with small businesses within Delray Beach has lead to the growth of the local economy. Other local economic development partners supporting small businesses include the Downtown Development Authority, Greater Delray Beach Chamber of Commerce, Delray Beach Public Library, Small Business Development Center @ FAU. Delray tax rate down, budget up By: Marisa Herman Associate Editor e city of Delray Beach will have $134 million to spend in its operating budget this upcoming scal year. at number is a bump up from $118 million this current year. e increase is thanks to rising property values in the city. Commissioners agreed to lower its millage rate by one tenth of a mill. Property owners can expect to pay $6.979 per $1,000 of assessed property value. If you own a home valued at $300,000 with a $50,000 homestead exemption, your property tax bill from the city will total about $1,779. Two commissioners wanted to see a bigger break for the taxpayers. Mayor Shelly Petrolia and Commissioner Adam Frankel voted against the millage rate on the rst public hearing last month. is is the time to be able to give back, give some relief, so that in the future, if we do need to turn to our constituency and ask for a budget increase, we have some exibility, Petrolia said. We have never really returned a good amount in a windfall year. We never seem to be able to nd a way to return money to the taxpayers who are paying a lot of money. Commissioner Frankel said he remembers when the citys budget was only $90 million just a few year ago and the discussion on the budget was about essential services versus luxury items. He said he sees opportunities for fees to help pay for items in the budget. e city recently installed more parking meters. Frankel suggested implementing a fee for transient rentals. Fees can be garnered to reduce the impact on homeowners, he said. But with backlogged infrastructure needs, other commissioners did not want to lower the tax rate anymore. Of concern to Commissioner Shirley Johnson was public safety. e last year of a three year plan to add more reghters is not funded in the budget. e new scal year starts Oct. 1. A look at the 50 best small cities to start a small business. Photo courtesy of Verizon Business report.


5 things you need to know this October in Delray Beach 1 Temple Sinai is launching its Sundays at Sinai lecture series this month. On Oct. 14 the topic will be Protecting Assets Against Long-term Care Costs. e discussion held by elder law specialist and attorney Scott Solko begins at 3 p.m. and costs $5 for members and $8 for non-members. Lectures will be held monthly through April. You can receive a discount by purchasing three or more events in advance or sponsor an event. 2 e Delray Beach Initiative is hosting Raising Boots & Bucks for Milagro Center on Oct. 13 from 7-10 p.m. at the Delray Beach Elks Lodge. ere will be country line dancing, grub, saloon drinks, pie eating contest and silent auction at the Delray country hoedown. 3 Delray Beach Historical Society is hosting its 6th Annual Fall Fest at 5:30 p.m. on Oct. 19. Head to the societys campus for a spooky pumpkin patch, costume contest, ghost stories, popcorn and cider bar, big bake sale, family photos and an outdoor screening of Its the Great Pumpkin, Charlie Brown. 4 e Delray Beach Childrens Garden 3rd annual Charity Golf Tournament returns on Oct. 20 to the Delray Beach Golf Club. Golfers can sign up for $100 a player or $350 for a foursome. e event includes lunch. Registration begins at 7 a.m. with an 8 a.m. shotgun start. Reserve your spot at 5 Construction on the Interstate-95 Interchange improvements at Atlantic Avenue are slated to begin on Oct. 1. Slated to be completed in Fall 2019, the $5.2 million project improvements include widening the northbound entrance ramp from Atlantic Avenue, milling, resurfacing, construction of retaining walls, new water main installation, drainage improvements, guardrail, sign structures, lighting, pavement markings for improved safety and visibility, realigned crosswalks for improved pedestrian safety, internally illuminated and electronic display signs, pedestrian detectors, and trac monitoring sites. In addition, pavement markings for bike lanes will be included throughout the project. Lane closures on Atlantic Avenue are permitted daily, 10 a.m. until 2:30 p.m., and nightly, 11:30 p.m. until 6 a.m.,Sunday through ursday. Lane and full ramp closures are permitted nightly, 11:30 p.m. until 6 a.m., Sunday through ursday. Lane closures will not be permitted during city or school special events. 6 Intersection improvements on Venetian Drive and Gleason Street are underway. e paver brick intersection and pedestrian crosswalk is will be improved by Dec. 3. During the construction period, there will be lane shis, road detours and pedestrian detours. Follow the trac signage. 7 e city now has automatic bill pay for utility customers. Dont worry about missing a payment by signing up to have your payments automatically deducted from your authorized bank account on the date that your utility bill is due.Enroll for the service on the citys website. http:// nance/automatic_funds_transfer.php 8 Women can learn how to change the oil in their car, wiper blades, washer uid and change a at tire at the Delray Beach Public Library. Learn these skills from a certied mechanic who will teach this women-only class. ere will be practice cars and demos in the library parking lot. e event is free and takes place at 6 p.m. on Oct. 10. Register www. 9 e Witches of Delray are grabbing their broom sticks and heading to Tim Finnegans on Oct. 19 from 5 to 9 p.m. for Witches of Delray Brew. e event will feature an auction, food and drinks. e event is free to attend. e witches will ride on their bicycles from 7:30-11:30 a.m. on Oct. 27. e 4.5 mile ride will showcase downtown, the beach, Pineapple Grove and the GreenMarket. e $25 fee is a donation to the Achievement Centers for Children & Families. 10 Head to the Arts Garage for a Night of the Living Drag featuring the winner of Garage Queens 2018. All creatures of the night welcome for a hell of a time from 7 to 9 p.m. on Oct. 21. Scary costumes admired but not required. WELCOME OUR NEW MEMBERS!RSVP of South Florida offers advertising, media and publishing packages to promote and market your business effectively and efciently. Contact Mitch Ziffer at 561.402.0453 and or visit the website Delray Mitsubishi specializes in Luxury and Performance Autos, in addition to Mitsubishi. Call Rod Rifai at 561.926.9599 or Charleston Shoe Company offers affordable, comfortable, versatile, and machine-washable shoes for the everyday woman with great selection and at beachside location. Visit Lisa Jacobs and her Team at 1126 East Atlantic Avenue. 866.996.7463 X410 BrandStar creates television programming, content, advertising and ad placement throughout the World, from right here in Southeast Florida. Contact them at 844.200.2525 and J. Hilburn perfects Mens wardrobes with clothing and accessories for all occasions. Contact Maria Rowley, in-house Stylist, at 617.365.6210. 360 Vizual brings your business and property to life and increases On-Line engagement by 300% through interactive video technology specically suited to your needs. Contact Tedd Howsare for more details at 561.403.0848 and or visit the website Nest of Delray located at 817 NE 6th Avenue, on Northbound Federal Highway just North of George Bush Boulevard. Offering resale of cool furniture and decorating accessories in a hip, relaxes atmosphere all in a convenient location. Contact Jennifer Mejia for details 561.900.7181 or visit the website. The I Deserve A Cruise Team at Cruise Planners can assist you in nding the perfect cruise for your time period, desired location and budget. 561.893.9603 A & J Leggio Enterprises, LLC Distributors Contact Joe Leggio, President at 561.245.0371 nad Angelo Elia Pizza Bar Tapas Fabulous Italian pizza and tapas and perfect for private parties. Located at 16950 Jog Road, just south of Linton Blvd on the east side of Jog. Enrico Trevisanato 561.381.0037 and KRI Image Consulting Creates Your Brand, Personied! Make your one chance at a rst impression the Best Possible. Contact Kristen Rose at 561.900.7493 and Palm Beach Poetry Festival Inc. will be held at Old School Square and The Chamber of Commerce on January 21-26, 2019. Six days and evenings with Americas most engaging and award-winning poets. Contact Susan Williamson, Festival Director at 561.868.2063 and PixelGlue Website Design and Marketing Experts, specializing in digital marketing and mobile apps. Contact Geo Bustamante at 306.600.2427. Proper Ice Cream makes hand-crafted frozen confections in gourmet avors, with Vegan selections available. Located at 1445 N. Congress Avenue #4, north of Lake Ida Road on the east side. Contact Rick Felderbaum at 561.359.3420. Christine "Chrissy" Piazza PA Residential Realtor RE/MAX ADVANTAGE PLUS HR Compensation Consultants, LLC designs compensation packages, incentives and sales plans and much more, all specially suited to your business culture. Contact Katie Busch, GRP 561.501.7688 and Seacrest Water Experts in water purication, softening, and ltration systems. Contact Peter Zazzaro at 561.272.4310 and Leticia Brito, Real Estate Agent Steadfast Realty for Commercial and Residential Real Estate buying and selling. Located at 800 Palm Trail, Suite 200, at the corner of George Bush Blvd. Contact Leticia at 561.403.7127 and Roots and Wings, Inc. is a 501(3) Non-Prot organization that serves in-need children and their families in the areas of education, transportation, and health, among others. Contact Ted Hoskinson, President, at To Join The Voice For Business in Delray Beach The Greater Delray Beach Chamber of Commerce Contact Christina Morrison, P.A. Membership Director 561.573.7083 Membership@DelrayBeach.comKinatex Physical Therapy & Sports Medicine THE reference in physical therapy and rehabilitation since 1982, with over 40 different locations across Canada, expanding high quality care in South Florida. Our priority is to provide an integrative specialized physical therapy care. Skilled professionals, innovative environment, and contemporary evidence based practice allows us to restore your greatest wealth, your HEALTH. Located at 6290 Linton Blvd. #103. Contact Aleksandra Gutsman at 561.266.4226 and DelrayBeach@Kinatex.comCommercial Contract/Legal Forms, Business Law, and Commercial and Industrial Real Estate Law. 561.504.3406 Residential Realtor Victor Bradford can help you market your property to its best advantage to get the price and terms possible AND can also nd the perfect Delray Beach home for your family. Contact Victor for more details on his real estate services 954.203.3181 and or visit his website WELCOME OUR NEW MEMBERS! RSVP of South Florida offers advertising, media and publishing packages to promote and market your business effectively and efciently. Contact Mitch Ziffer at 561.402.0453 and or visit the website Delray Mitsubishi specializes in Luxury and Performance Autos, in addition to Mitsubishi. Call Rod Rifai at 561.926.9599 or Charleston Shoe Company offers affordable, comfortable, versatile, and machine-washable shoes for the everyday woman with great selection and at beachside location. Visit Lisa Jacobs and her Team at 1126 East Atlantic Avenue. 866.996.7463 X410 BrandStar creates television programming, content, advertising and ad placement throughout the World, from right here in Southeast Florida. Contact them at 844.200.2525 and J. Hilburn perfects Mens wardrobes with clothing and accessories for all occasions. Contact Maria Rowley, in-house Stylist, at 617.365.6210. 360 Vizual brings your business and property to life and increases On-Line engagement by 300% through interactive video technology specically suited to your needs. Contact Tedd Howsare for more details at 561.403.0848 and or visit the website The Nest of Delray located at 817 NE 6th Avenue, on Northbound Federal Highway just North of George Bush Boulevard. Offering resale of cool furniture and decorating accessories in a hip, relaxes atmosphere all in a convenient location. Contact Jennifer Mejia for details 561.900.7181 or visit the website. The I Deserve A Cruise Team at Cruise Planners can assist you in nding the perfect cruise for your time period, desired location and budget. 561.893.9603 A & J Leggio Enterprises, LLC Distributors Contact Joe Leggio, President at 561.245.0371 nad Angelo Elia Pizza Bar Tapas Fabulous Italian pizza and tapas and perfect for private parties. Located at 16950 Jog Road, just south of Linton Blvd on the east side of Jog. Enrico Trevisanato 561.381.0037 and KRI Image Consulting Creates Your Brand, Personied! Make your one chance at a rst impression the Best Possible. Contact Kristen Rose at 561.900.7493 and Palm Beach Poetry Festival Inc. will be held at Old School Square and The Chamber of Commerce on January 21-26, 2019. Six days and evenings with Americas most engaging and award-winning poets. Contact Susan Williamson, Festival Director at 561.868.2063 and PixelGlue Website Design and Marketing Experts, specializing in digital marketing and mobile apps. Contact Geo Bustamante at 306.600.2427. Proper Ice Cream makes hand-crafted frozen confections in gourmet avors, with Vegan selections available. Located at 1445 N. Congress Avenue #4, north of Lake Ida Road on the east side. Contact Rick Felderbaum at 561.359.3420. Christine "Chrissy" Piazza PA Residential Realtor To Join The Voice For Business in Delray Beach The Greater Delray Beach Chamber of Commerce Contact Christina Morrison, P.A. Membership Director 561.573.7083 Kinatex Physical Therapy & Sports Medicine THE reference in physical therapy and rehabilitation since 1982, with over 40 different locations across Canada, expanding high quality care in South Florida. Our priority is to provide an integrative specialized physical therapy care. Skilled professionals, innovative environment, and contemporary evidence based practice allows us to restore your greatest wealth, your HEALTH. Located at 6290 Linton Blvd. #103. Contact Aleksandra Gutsman at 561.266.4226 and Commercial Contract/Legal Forms, Business Law, and Commercial and Industrial Real Estate Law. 561.504.3406


6 Annette Jackson of the Delray Beach Orchid Society 1 What is the Delray Beach Orchid Society? Tell us about the group and its history. e Delray Beach Orchid Society, founded in 1974, dedicates itself to promoting the hobby of orchid growing. e Society hosts monthly meetings on orchid culture and conservation with local, national and international speakers. Hands-on workshops are held throughout the year. We are a very friendly, diverse group of people, all ages, all levels of experience. As a community service the Delray Beach Orchid Society has a free speakers bureau. A one and one half hour lecture and hands on demonstration on the care and culture of orchids is presented Orchid Experts visit civic organization, homeowners associations or volunteer groups and give a presentation that is both interesting and informative. 2 e 28th annual Orchids on the Square event is coming up this month. Tell us about the event and what we can expect to see if we attend? Upon walking into the eldhouse at Old School Square the visitor will be transported to a very beautiful botanical garden. Ten vendors from all around Florida will be selling beautiful orchids and orchid supplies. e upstairs of the Fieldhouse will hold displays from each of the vendors who will be vying for prestigious awards from e American Orchid Society for the best in show in various categories. We have an art contest every year. ere is a display of orchid drawings from the children with the Milagro Center on the stage. A voting box will be there and cash prizes are given to the winners of the contest. (Actually all the participants will get a prize). ere will be lots of rae prizes including orchids, orchid supplies and A Night On e Town basket. is basket includes a gi certicate for a restaurant on Atlantic Ave, two tickets to e Crest eatre, two bottles of wine and some chocolates for dessert. 3 What is your role in the society and the event? How did you become interested in orchids? I have held many positions on the Board of Trustees. is year I am Treasurer. I am also the show chair, having run the show, with the help of many, for several years. I began collecting orchids by chance. My husband and I went to the orchid show out of curiosity about 15 years ago. We loved looking at the orchids but didnt buy anything. It must have been fate because we did buy a rae ticket. On Sunday we received a call that we won an orchid and went to pick it up. We asked the woman we picked it up from, How do we take of this? She said, Come to a meeting and nd out. at was it. We got hooked. It is a wonderful addiction. I have over 100 orchids all around my home. 4 What is your favorite type of or chid? My favorite orchid is the Cattleya. Most people refer to it as the corsage orchid. e owers are absolutely gorgeous, most have a beautiful aroma. e drawback is the owers only last a week or two at most. I just started collecting miniatures, which are giving me great pleasure right now. Its also the only way I can continue to buy because Ive run out of room! 5 What are your tips for keeping or chids alive? First of all dont overwater. More orchids are killed by overwatering. Orchids do not want to sit in a dish of water. Take them to the sink, let water run through the or chid for about a minute, let it drain and put it back where you had it. e myth of putting ice cubes in orchids is just that... a myth. You will not grow hardy orchids with a couple of ice cubes. Light air and food are also important. ere will be growing instruction handouts at the show at the DBOS membership table. We meet the second Wednesday of each month (except December when we have our o site holiday party) at Veterans Park at 7:00 pm. Guests are welcome and rst timers will receive a free rae ticket for attending. Delray looks to settle legal battle with downtown landownersStaff report A majority of Delray Beach commissioners preferred to negotiate a settlement with downtown property owners Billy Himmelrich and David Hosokawa rather than go through with a $6.9 million lawsuit over building height. e litigation from the landowners was led against the city of Delray Beach in May. e complaint was over downtown building height limits. e claim alleged the height limits imposed by the city a few years ago restricted their property and development rights. ey own four parcels of land on East Atlantic Avenue. Two buildings, which restaurants Tramonti and Cabana El Rey are housed in and two parking lots. e suit stated the city violated the Bert Harris Act when it imposed a new development rule that restricted new construction to three stories or 38 feet. Previously four-stories had been permitted. In late June the city led a motion to dismiss the lawsuit, which was seeking $6.9 million from the city. Last month, the commission directed the city attorney to go forward with a settlement agreement oered by the landowners. e deal involved taking the height limitation o of their property. at means the landowners would have the potential to build a four story project on the site in the future. Any new development would have to follow the citys other development rules. Mayor Shelly Petrolia and Commissioner Bill Bathurst cast dissenting votes while the majority of the commission supported the settlement. S p a d y C u l t u r a l H e r i t a g e M u s e u m | 1 7 0 N W 5 t h A v e n u e D e l r a y B e a c h | 5 6 1 2 7 9 8 8 8 3 | w w w s p a d y m u s e u m c o m S e e t h e H a r l e m R e n a i s s a n c e w i t h t h e t e ch n o l o g y o f t o d a y i n a n i n t e r a c t i v e e x h i b i t i n c o r p o r a t i n g 3 D a n d v i r t u a l r e a l i t y S e e t h e H a r l e m R e n a i s s a n c e w i t h t h e t e ch n o l o g y o f t o d a y i n a n i n t e r a c t i v e e x h i b i t i n c o r p o r a t i n g 3 D a n d v i r t u a l r e a l i t y O n e m a n p l a y S o u l o f L a n g s t o n : 6 8 p m $ 1 5 i n a d v a n c e $ 2 0 a t t h e d o o r L i m i t e d S e a t i n g O n e m a n p l a y S o u l o f L a n g s t o n : 6 8 p m $ 1 5 i n a d v a n c e $ 2 0 a t t h e d o o r L i m i t e d S e a t i n g E x p e r i e n c e t h e H a r l e m R e n a i s s a n c e O c t 2 N o v 3 2 0 1 8 E x p e r i e n c e t h e H a r l e m R e n a i s s a n c e O c t 2 N o v 3 2 0 1 8 L a n g s t o n H u g h e s C o m e s A l i v e N o v 2 2 0 1 8 L a n g s t o n H u g h e s C o m e s A l i v e N o v 2 2 0 1 8 T h e A g e o f E n l i g h t e n m e n t a t t h e S p a d y M u s e u m


7 LIFE Heather McDonald at Crest Theatre [8] INSIDE Palm Beach County Halloween at the Addison [12]Boca celeb Shari Upbin helms Hollywood Live production to benefit Insight for the BlindBy: Dale King Contributing Writer Visually impaired residents of South Florida benet from free talking books available free at area libraries. But how do these specialized books and magazines come to life? Volunteers read and record these aids at Insight for the Blind, an organization whose mission is to help improve the quality of life for blind and visually impaired children and adults by promoting literacy and learning and aiding in appreciation for reading by producing recorded books, magazines and articles. Serendipity apparently stepped in when Insight for the Blind CEO Matt Corey was thinking about conducting a fundraiser for the group. He decided to ask for help from Shari Upbin, a Boca Raton woman whose extensive background in theater, stage perfor mance and work as an independent producer, are well known in New York and Palm Beach County. e pair, aer all, are friends, and Matt has provided the lighting work for many of Sharis local shows. When Matt popped the question Will you produce a fundraising show for us? Sharis answer wasnt yes or no. It was when and where. Aer a modicum of consideration, she chose the Pompano Beach Cultural Center at 50 Atlantic Blvd., Pompano Beach, as the venue for a dazzling evening of entertainment to benet Insight for the Blind. e longtime performer who began dancing on stage at age 3, who per formed in talent shows until age 11 and who earned her Actors Equity card by age 13 is directing Hollywood Live! featuring an all-star cast of notable local performers and showcasing what Shari calls some of the most beloved songs from the Silver Screen from the 1940s on. e show that Shari Upbin has staged in New York and South Florida will enthrall the audience at the Pompano performance venue on Oct. 1. Red car pet opening at 6:30 p.m.; show begins at 7:45 p.m. For this event, shes tapped a whos who of top area theater entertainers to vocalize a variety of familiar tunes. Scheduled to perform are Jerey Bruce, Lindsey Corey, Laura Hodos, Conor Walton, Amy Tanner, Mark Sanders and Sandi Stock, with musical and band direction by Caryl Fantel, Roy Fantel and Rupert Ziawinksi. Hollywood Live features a wealth of songs and juicy stories, explained Upbin. We will be recreating classic clips from famed MGM musicals and shar ing some fascinating tinsel town tales as well. e event will be the perfect opportunity for the audience to experience a spectacular evening while supporting one of the most worthwhile or ganizations. Proceeds will allow Insight for the Blind to continue promoting literacy within the visually impaired community through the recording of Talking Books, a program of the Library of Congress. How does Corey feel? We are thrilled to present this star-studded event as a way to increase awareness and support for our organization. Daughter of a writer for iconic comedian Jack Benny, Shari has produced and directed in New York and regionally: Vincent, the Passions of the Artist Van Gogh, Danny Kaye & Sylvia, Fiddler on the Roof, Cabaret and Jacques Brel. She also won best director for her production of Side by Side by Sondheim. In Florida, she directed Confessions of a Jewish Shiksa, Dancing on Hitlers Grave at the Kravis Center, Womens Minyan by Naomi Ragen and Door to Door by James Sherman at the West Boca eatre Co. She is immediate past president of the National Society of Arts and Letters (NSAL) in Boca, an organization that promotes talented young musicians through competitions and scholar ships. Tickets for Hollywood Live! are $100 or $150 for preferred seating and can be purchased at or 954-545-7800 From le, Jerey Bruce, Jean Giordano, Shari Upbin, Les Davies, Lindsey Corey and Matt Corey. Photo by Rick Owen. Join your neighbors for a meal On the Table Staff report e Community Foundation for Palm Beach and Martin Counties invites residents throughout to share a meal and discuss meaningful ideas to strengthen the community during the localized nationwide movement, On the Table, a national initiative funded by the John S. and James L. Knight Foundation. Taking place for the rst time locally on Oct. 24, On the Table is a civic engagement initiative designed to unite people of all ages and diverse backgrounds over mealtime conversation to discuss issues that impact their community. e Community Foundation anticipates thousands of people will participate throughout the day, with even more participants connected through social media using #OneTableFL. On the Table reinforces our commitment to building a more vibrant community by going straight to the source the people we serve to understand the issues that matter to them most so we can continue to invest in organizations that impact the community, said Bradley Hurlburt, president and CEO, Community Foundation for Palm Beach and Martin Counties. Were grateful for the opportunity to bring this initiative to our area and we know that great ideas will come together and inspire even greater grassroots action. Each table discussion will be led by a host organizer individuals within the community who have volunteered to bring together the table of participants and lead the conversation with broad, open-ended questions to engage the group.


8 Dont miss events 1 e Boca Raton Historical Society & Museum will celebrate the 7th Annual Toasts, Tastes & Trolleys event on Oct. 5 from 6 to 11 p.m. Enjoy a downtown tour of venues in Boca Raton while sampling dinner by-the-bite and specialty drinks at each location. Trolleys return guests to the Boca Raton Resort & Club where the evening concludes with dessert and dancing. Tickets cost $125. 2 Calcutta Tennis returns to Boca Pointe to benet e Pap Corps from Oct. 18-20. Mens and womens doubles will take place on Oct. 20 beginning at 9 a.m. Reservations to participate close Oct. 10. e event features 64 players, 32 men and 32 women. ree tennis professionals will help to handicap each player. On the opening day, the Calcutta auction and silent auction will take place at 6 p.m. in the Boca Pointe main dining room. It costs $55 for the all-inclusive player package and $35 for guests and non-players. e event is open to the public. A rain date will take place on Oct. 21. 3 e 1st Annual Boca GumboFest is headed Red Reef Park from noon to 6 p.m. on Oct. 20. e event will feature gumbo recipes by local chefs from restaurants; live music; drinks; games; raes; food trucks, and more. Awards will be given to the Grand Gumbo Master, Gumbo Master, and Peoples Choice for best gumbo in the area. VIP tickets ($50 pre-sale/$75 on Oct.13) include expedited entry, beer and gumbo lines at the event; a special, limited edition commemorative steel pint prelled with a beverage of choice; and ve Gumbo Bucks.Adult tickets ($17.50 for Friends Members/$20 for Non-Members pre-sale/$25 on Oct. 13) include parking, admission and one Gumbo Buck.Kids under 12 years of age are $5. 4 Florida Atlantic University Galleries presents New Art: 2018 South Florida Cultural Consortium Fellowship Visual and Media Artists Exhibition through Oct. 27 in the Schmidt and Ritter Art Galleries. e exhibition features 12 artists from four southeastern Florida counties who have won the prestigious annual South Florida Cultural Consortium grant. e award is one of the most lucrative individual artist grants in the United States, indicating that the Consortium fellowship is hotly contested each year by the regions best visual and media artists. For more information call 561-2972661 or visit 5 Celebrate the 45th Oktoberfest from Oct. 12-21 at the American Ger man Club in Lake Worth. ere will be authentic meals of bratwurst and schnitzel, imported and domestic beers, schnapps, 30 dierent types of liquor and entertainment by two original Oktoberfest bands direct from Germany. Enjoy family friendly entertainment with arts and cras, carnival and games, folk-dancing, vendor displays and souvenirs. e festival is open Friday from 5-11 p.m., Saturday noon-11 p.m. and Sunday noon-8 p.m. for two weekends. Visit oktoberfest/ for more information. 6 Grab your booty and head to the 7th Annual Boynton Beach Pirate Fest & Mermaid Splash. e festival returns Oct. 27-28 wth pirate re-enactments, gypsies and mer maids. Dress up in your pirate gear and mermaid tails for the free event that features 12 stages with entertainment, a live mermaid tank, acrobats, pirate ships and a treasure hunt. 7 Tech Eect is opening at the Cornell Art Museum at Old School Square on Oct. 6. e exhibition explores the inuence of technology on contemporary art. It features about a dozen artists, six of whom will be attending the opening to speak with guests about their artwork. It is $10 at the door, free for OSS members. 8 MusicWorks! is bringing Classic Albums Live: Pink Floyd to Old School Square on Oct. 6. Classic Albums Live takes classic albums and recreates them live, on stage, note for note, cut for cut. It costs $75 for VIP ticket, which includes three drinks, exclusive lounge area and reserved seating, $40 premium ticket includes a seat and $20 general admission is bring your own chair. 9 Comedian, writer and actress Heather McDonald is bringing e Juicy Scoop Tour presented by Johnny Quest to Crest eatre for one night only on Oct. 12. ere will be two shows, 7:30 p.m. and 9:45 p.m. 10 anks for the Memories! heads to the Delray Beach Playhouse Oct. 15-24. Leo Robin wrote his rst Broadway show in 1926 and he continued writing great songs for Broadway and Hollywood for the next three decades.


9 October Calendar Music at St. PaulsBernstein at 100 Oct. 21 2:30 p.m. pre-concert conversation with pianist Yoko Sata Kothari 3 p.m. concert Trillium Piano Trio $20 suggested donation; children 18 and under free For more information, visit http://www. music.stpaulsdelray.orgOld School Square Tech Effect Exhibition Oct. 4 Cornell Art Museum Thursday, 6:30-9 p.m.; admission $10; free for Old School Square Members The Cornell Art Museum celebrates the opening of Tech Effect, an exhibition on contemporary art. The exhibition features approximately 12 artists, 6 of whom will be attending the opening to speak with guests about their artwork. Visitors will enjoy light bites and a cash bar, while viewing the new exhibition. Season Launch Party Oct. 5 Cornell Art Museum, Crest Theatre, Creative Arts School, Fieldhouse and Pavilion Friday, 6-7:30 p.m.; free admission The public is invited to a season launch party with a sneak peek of the 2018-19 season! Classic Albums Live: Pink Floyd Oct. 6 Pavilion Saturday, 8 p.m.; tickets $75 (VIP includes exclusive lounge, 3 drink tickets, reserved seating); $40 (Premium includes reserved seating area); $20 (General Admission, bring a chair) Presented by MusicWorks and Old School Square, Classic Albums Live is a new concert series that takes classic albums and performs them live, on stage note for note, cut for cut using the worlds greatest musicians. Performing Pink Floyds legendary 1973 album, Dark Side of the Moon. Free Friday Concerts with Joel DaSilva and the Midnight Howl Oct. 12 Pavilion Friday, 7:30 p.m.; free admission; weather permitting; bring lawn chairs, and bring the family, but no pets or outside food and beverage. Food and beverages available for purchase. Heather McDonald: Juicy Scoop Tour Oct. 12 8 p.m. Crest Theatre Tickets $29-$58 Heather McDonald brings The Juicy Scoop Tour to Crest Theater. Comedian, writer, and actress who recently cial I Don t Mean To Brag, which achieved record ratings and is currently round table appearances on E!s top rated show Chelsea Lately , she also starred in After Lately for 3 successful seaYou ll Never Blue Ball in this Town Again, spent seven weeks on the New York Times best-seller list, with follow up best seller My Inappropriate Life. She can be heard weekly on her sensational new podcast Juicy Scoop on Podcast One. Sounds of Soul Oct. 13 Saturday, 7:30p.m & 9:45PM Crest Theatre Tickets $60 (Premium) | $50 (Regular) The Sounds of Soul have been delighting audiences across the nation since 1996! The show is a combination of Motown classics mixed with some of the greatest songs of all time. Get ready to soak in the hits of The Temptations, The Four Tops, Aretha Franklin, Whitney Houston, The Supremes, Lionel Richie, Tina Free Friday Concerts with The WildAlyssa Ligmont 51 N. Swinton Ave, Delray Beach, 33444 Presented by the Cornell Art Museum November 10, 2018: 10 AM to 5 PM November 11, 2018: 10 AM to 4 PM CONNECT WITH US! @CornellMuseum @ArtontheSquareDB OldSchoolSquareCornellArtMuseum FALL ART ON THE SQUAREPresented by the Cornell Art Museum, this premiere, outdoor juried art show includes extraordinary, original works in all media by fine art and fine craft fair artists from around the country! Visit the Cornell Art Museums NEW Tech Effect and Spotlight Gallery exhibitions at a special $5 admission all weekend! Our museum hours are Tuesday Saturday: 10AM 5PM; Sunday: 1PM 5PM; Closed on Mondays.


10 Oct. 19 Pavilion Friday, 7:30 p.m.; free admission; weather permitting; bring lawn chairs, and bring the family, but no pets or outside food and beverage. Food and beverages available for purchase. Free Friday Concerts with Entourage Oct. 26 Pavilion Friday, 7:30 p.m.; free admission; weather permitting; bring lawn chairs, and bring the family, but no pets or outside food and beverage. Food and beverages available for purchase.Palm Beach Poetry Poetry Workshop Oct. 6 1 p.m. Old School Square classroom 6 One Foot on the Ground: An Examina tion of the Role of Setting in Poetry With Sam Leon $10 per personMounts Botanical Gardens Moai in the Mounts Tropical Forest Opening MidOct. Mounts will Reaching New Heights this fall with the permanent installation of three imposing Moai sculpstatues located on Easter Island, Chile. Up to 22-feet high, the Moai heads, tor sos and colorful top knots will be placed in the Mounts Tropical Forest where visitors can walk around them and enjoy a spiritual and sensory experience reminis cent of Rapa Nui (the Polynesian term for Easter Island). Daily 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Mounts Tropical Forest FREE for Mounts members and chil dren 5 and under; suggested donation of $5 per person for non-members except during GARDEN OF LIGHTS and TWISTED exhibitions, when special admission prices will be in effect.Wick Theatre The Pirates of Penzance Oct. 18-Nov. 11 Gilbert and Sullivans Pirates of Penzance is an uproarious comedy with a brilliant score. Swashbuckling pirates, a love story and bumbling constables combine to make for a wonderful evening with fabulous music.Womens National Book AssociationOct. 10 6:30 p.m. Group Month on Wednesday, Oct. 10 at 6:30 p.m. Two outstanding writers will discuss their books: Kristin Harmel, author of The Room on Rue Amelie, ist, author of Marriage of a Thousand Members, free. Nonmembers, $10. For more information: Libby Dodsons Live at Lynn Theatre SeriesAmore 4Ever Oct. 6-7 Saturday: 7:30 p.m. Sunday: 4 p.m. four stunning dancers perform favorite love songs from stage and screen to creharmonies and soaring ballads. Location: Keith C. and Elaine Johnson Wold Performing Arts Center Tickets: $70 for box, $55 for orchestra and $50 for mezzanine Lynn Concerto Competition Final Round Oct. 7 9:30 a.m. and 1 p.m. Count and Countess de Hoernle Interna tional Center / Amarnick-Goldstein Concert Hall Finalists perform before three guest judges in morning and afternoon sessions. Winners perform as soloists with the Lynn Philharmonia on Nov. 10 and Nov. 11 with Maestro Guillermo Figueroa conducting. Tickets: FREE Guest Artist: Ann Shoemaker Oct. 11 7:30 p.m. Count and Countess de Hoernle Interna tional Center / Amarnick-Goldstein Concert Hall Ann Shoemaker is professor of bassoon the principal bassoon with the Shreveport Symphony Orchestra. Her recital will feature works from her recently-released album, New Standards: Works for bassoon and piano. She will be joined on Van der Veer Varner. Tickets: $20 Lynn Philharmonia No. 2 Oct. 27 Saturday: 7:30 p.m. Sunday: 4 p.m. Keith C. and Elaine Johnson Wold Per forming Arts Center Conductor: Guillermo Figueroa Mozart: Violin Concerto. No. 4 Featuring Carole Cole, violin Saint-Sans: Symphony No. 3, Organ Symphony Tickets: $50 for box, $40 for orchestra, $35 for mezzanineDelray Beach Playhouse A MURDER IS ANNOUNCED Oct. 5-21 Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 2 & 8 p.m.; Sunday 2 p.m.; Wednesday (10/10 only), 8 p.m.; Thursday, 8 p.m. Tickets $30 (adults); $15 (students); $25 (groups) This Agatha Christie mystery is based on her 50th novel and features one of her most popular characters, the ever-resourceful Miss Marple. Thanks For The Memories! The Songs of Leo Robin Oct. 15-24 Monday, Tuesday & Wednesday, 2 & 8 p.m.; Thursday, 2 p.m. Tickets $35 (adults); $15 (students); $25 (groups) in 1926, and he continued writing great the next three decades! Breaking Up Is Hard To Do JOHN MICHAEL DIAS sings Neil Sedaka Oct. 26-28 Friday, 2 & 8 p.m.; Saturday, 4 & 8 p.m.; Sunday, 2 p.m. Tickets $60 Michael Dias belts the hits of teen-pop sensation Neil Sedaka.Pajama Game Night Benefitting Sweet Dream MakersOct. 9 7:00 pm-10:00 pm St. Andrews Country Club Tickets: $50 per player. Register a team to play Mahjong, Ca15% OFF Monday Friday 8am 5:30pm Saturday 8am to 1pm Closed Sundays Our West Delray Location Causeway Drycleaning. 14451 S. Military Trail #2 (across from the Boys) Noami 561-737-2161


11 favorite card and board games! All proceeds help purchase beds and bedding for children and their families in need. PJs are optional; valet, snacks, and drinks are included. Registration ends Oct. 1. For details, call 561-271-8058, email online at GarageBridget Kelly Oct. 5 8-10 p.m. General Admission $20 | Reserved $25 | Premium $30 band that rocks the house with their unique blend of hot smokin blues. The of work that taps into important issues concerning women. Yorgis Goiricelaya & Elegance Project Oct. 6 8-10 p.m. Musical Fusion of Cuban, World Music and Traditional Jazz General Admission $35 | Reserved $40 | Premium $45 Elegance is a Latin jazz project. The project is a musical fusion of Cuban, world music and traditional jazz. The band is composed of high-level musicians based in Miami including bassist Yorgis Goiricelaya, pianist Livan Mesa, drummer Reiner Guerra, saxophonist Yunior Arronte and conga player Ramses Araya. Girls Night Out, The Show Oct. 7 7-9 p.m. Ladies Night Event/ Male Revue General Admission $35 | Reserved $40 | Premium $45 Ladies! Mark your calendars & tell your friends you have a date with the #1 Girls Night Out Show in the Country! Girls Night Out The Show has quickly become the hottest ticket for Ladies Entertain ment on the road today! Dirty Red and The Soul Shakers Oct. 12 8-10 p.m. Modern Day General Admission $25 | Reserved $30 | Premium $35 Dirty Red & The Soul Shakers are a modern-day powerhouse-blues band, built on for the down n dirty style of blues that Vinicius Cantuaria Sings Antonio Carlos Jobim Oct. 13 8-10 p.m. Critically Acclaimed Guitarist, ComposGeneral Admission $35 | Reserved $40 | Premium $45 Singer, guitarist, composer, drummer, and percussionist, Vinicius Cantuaria is well(Amazon), he grew up in Rio, and after several successful records, he moved to New York in the mid-90s. He has proved An Evening with the Bruce Katz Band Oct. 14 7-9 p.m. General Admission $30 | Reserved $35 | Premium $40 space where blues, soul, jazz, jam-band rock, and all aspects of Americana music collide into a style of original music all sideman, but leads his own band playing and recording with many of the leading names in blues and roots music, appear ing on over 70 albums with artists such as Ronnie Earl, John Hammond, Delbert McClinton, Gregg Allman, Duke Robill ard, Joe Louis Walker, Little Milton, Maria Muldaur, and more!


12 South Florida Fall fun and Halloween festivities By: Heather McMechan Special to the Boca and Delray newspapers When you drive down the road you see the pumpkin patches being assembled, you know its fall in South Florida. It might still be 85 degrees, but we dont care. Were ready for a change of season and South Florida Fall Events to begin. Ive got the scoop on some South Florida Fall and Halloween events that will get you in the fall Florida mood. Halloween in Delray Beach Downtown Delray Beach will be hosting Trick-or-Treating on the Avenue from 11:30 am:00 p.m. on Oct. 27. Aer your kids are done collecting candy, the 56th Annual Halloween Parade begins. Located at the water fountain at Veterans Park, a new location this year, to walk along Atlantic Ave. e parade will end at the Tennis Center, another new location. e Kidsfest takes place at the Delray Beach Tennis Center, a new location this year. Food, vendors, arts and cras, entertainment, and more. Halloween at the YMCA Halloween at the YMCA of South Palm Beach County will take place on Oct. 26 at the Boynton Beach YMCA and Oct. 27 at the Boca Raton YMCA. This fun family event hosted in the safe environment of the DeVos-Blum Family Y will feature the best costumes, decorations, activities and the MOST fun you will ever have on Halloween! The Halloween at the Y events include: haunted houses, trick or treating, dance party, bounce houses, hayrides and more. Advance tickets: Y Members: One bag of candy/person Non-Members: $5 Adult, $15 Child. Tickets Day of Event: Y Members: $5 Adult, $15 Child Non-Members: $5 Adult, $20 Child. Call 561-738-9622 for more information. Silver Scream at the Addison Halloween at the Addison is back. Complementing the Addisons historic property, this years theme Silver Scream pays homage to the 1930s classic horror icons: Dracula, Frankenstein, the Werewolf of London, and the Mummy. The event benefits non-profit Slow Burn Theatre Company. e party will feature: extravagant event production (with a haunted walkthrough and themed rooms) sponsored by Daniel Events. Live music and enter tainment by Custom DJs and Celebrity Entertainment. Foodie-approved fare catered by the Addison. An open bar with specialty cra cocktails. Tickets, tables and details are at: Kids Monster Bash In addition, before the doors open for adults, the Addison will also be hosting a Kids Monster Bash for families of elementary-aged children. e event will take place on property from 5 to 6:30 p.m. and will feature a not-so-scary dance party, trick-or-treating with special characters, and a kid-approved menu of light bites. Tickets are limited and can be purchased at http://addisonhallowen. com/kids waffle wednesdays Craft beer milkshakes breakfast & lunch Tues-sat 8am-3pm 561-295-SODAhappy hour everyday 4-7 pm $25 OFF YOUR FIRST RX ORDER #delrayshorespharmacy @delrayshorespharmacy #foxworthfountain @foxworthfountain Monday 11am-9pm (Kitchen Closed) Tuesday-Saturday 8am-9pm (Breakfast & Lunch 8am-3pm) Sunday 11am-6pm (Kitchen Closed) Mon-Fri: 9:00am 6:00pm Saturday: 9:00am 2:00pm Sunday: Closed old school pharmacy with nostalgic charm FREE DELIVERY 124 NE 5th Ave. DELRAY BEACH 561-272-2124 Delray Ad V2.indd 1 9/20/2018 10:04:16 PM


13 To purchase tickets, visit or call 800-653-8000. LIVE AT COCO While Supplies Last. Must be 21 or older to participate. See Player's Club for complete details. Management reserves all rights. Persons who have been trespassed or banned by the Seminole Tribe of Florida or those who have opted into the self-exclusion program are not eligible. If you or someone you know has a gambling problem, please call 1.888.ADMIT.IT. GEORGE THOROGOOD AND THE DESTROYERSROCK PARTY TOUR 2018OCTOBER 19AARON LEWISOCTOBER 27JOEL MCHALENOVEMBER 9MICHAEL M C DONALDSEASON OF PEACE, HOLIDAY & HITSNOVEMBER 24 UPCOMING SHOWS


14 DOWNTOWN BOYNTON BEACH 100 N.E. 4th St.12 Stages of Live Entertainment & Stunt Shows Are Coming! The f ree E vent free Event PRESENTED BYSaturday October 27 11am 9 pm Sunday October 28 11am 6 pm 12 Stages of Live Entertainment & Stunt ShowsSaturday October 27 11am 9 pm Sunday October 28 11am 6 pm TODA YS MORE V ARIETY FROM THE 80S TO NOW


15 McArt-driven, play-reading series at Lynn opens Season 6 this month By: Dale King Contributing Writer Playwrights and actors of every type, style and skill level have a forever friend in Jan McArt. A dramaturgical legend who has been to Broadway and back, and is renowned for bringing live performances to Boca Raton at her famed, former dinner theater, McArt continues to foster theatrical prowess through her New Play-Reading Series at Boca Ratons Lynn University. e series begins its sixth season Oct. 22 when McArt produces the rst of four specially selected plays featuring familiar, talented local artists entertaining audiences with works written by playwrights with South Florida ties. Named by two governors as Floridas First Lady of eater, McArt, now director of theatrical development at Lynn, has guided her award-winning series of play-readings to inestimable success. I love it, she says, because its creative, and Im making things happen. Her mission with this play-recitation schedule? To develop new, commercially entertaining plays by Florida playwrights. But theres more to McArts presentations than just bringing actors to the stage to stand and read lines in front of microphones. Each year, she chooses four new plays written by men and women who call the Sunshine State home. Each composition is rehearsed and rewritten, with writers and actors toiling together as the nal performance evolves. Finally, the newly revised work is presented in the 750-seat Wold Center to what McArt calls an ever-growing, enthusiastic audience. Tony Finstrom is associate producer and Wayne Rudisill is resident director for this series. Opening night will reveal a play called e Diamond Girl. Written by Finstrom and directed by Rudisill, the 7:30 p.m. show offers a contemporary take on an old-fashioned story. McArt, who is also one of the players, describes the show as an epic yet intimate tale of greed, lust and lies thats part mystery, part comedy and part romance, played out against the colorful backdrop of Victorian London. McArt will be joined in this intriguing stage characterization by Jordan Armstrong, Leigh Bennett, Jerey Bruce, Ann Marie Olson, Leah Sessa and Mike Westrich, notable artisans in the local theater world. Finstrom says McArts entry in the play-reading genre is far more motivating than other, similar presentations in which the actors come in and read through it in the aernoon and present it to an audience that evening. Oen, the cast is simply seated in a semi-circle, or perhaps theyll step up with their scripts to music stands when its their characters turn to speak. But the McArt play-reading brand is much more ambitious, giving playwrights the chance to bring in a new drama and work with a professional cast and a director for ve days -rehearsing, re-writing, rehearsing, rewriting. en, at the end of the ve days, they present their new, polished, reworked play to the public. ese are staged readings in the true sense of the word, Finstrom adds. With actors up on their feet, playing on a minimal set, with lighting, some sound eects, wearing bits of costumes. Like a real performance of a new play, except the actors, of course, carry their scripts. McArt has scored well with some previous presentations, such as: Dan Clancys Proposition 8, which landed at the Desert Rose Playhouse in Rancho Mirage, Calif., under the title Poster Boys in the spring of 2014. Christopher Demos-Brown s Childs Play, presented at Miamis Zoetic Stage to great acclaim under the title Stripped. Michael McKeever s Daniels Husband, which wound up at Fort Lauderdales Island City Stage in the summer of 2015, winning several Carbonell Awards including Best New Work, before it was successfully produced at New Yorks Primary Stagesin the spring of 2017 Stuart Meltzers e Goldberg Variations, which was produced in the winter of 2016 at Island City Stage, won the 2017 Carbonell Award for Best New Work. Dan Clancy s A Home, which will be presented as At Home at Boca West eatre in the fall of 2018. e remaining shows in McArts New Play-Readingsinclude Greg BurdicksAgent of Changeon Jan. 14,e Quintessence of Joyby Stuart Meltzer on Feb. 11 and Michael McKeeversFarce and Awayon March 4. Series subscriptions are $36, and individual show tickets are $10. ey can be purchased in person at the Lynn University box ofce in the Wold Center at 3601 N. Military Trail, online atevents. lynn.eduor by phone at 561-237-9000. CRANES BEACH HOUSE BOUTIQUE HOTEL & LUXURY VILLAS 82 Gleason Street, Delray Beach, FL 33483 TF 866-372-7263 W Luxuriate just steps from the beach.Cranes Beach House is a personal, boutique get-away for hometown and out-of-town guests seeking coastal comfort in a lush & verdant setting.




17 HEALTH World Stroke Day is this month [20]INSIDE Palm Beach County Answers to phantom symptoms [21]White Coats-4-Care reception raises $132,000 for FAU Charles E. Schmidt College of Medicine scholarshipsStaff report More than 225 donors along with students and faculty from FAUs Charles E. Schmidt College of Medicine gath ered to celebrate at the eighth annual White Coats-4-Care (WC4C) Donor Appreciation Reception that raised more than $132,000 to dress and equip the incoming class and fund scholarships. e event preceded the formal Annual White Coat Ceremony held the same week when each of the incoming students walked the stage to receive their rst White Coat that represents integrity, compassion and trust, and symbolizes their commitment to serve patients. Serving as a warm community welcome from WC4C donors, personal notes from the donors were inserted into each students coat pocket. is years WC4C donor appreciation reception had an emphasis on scholarship funding for the rst and only medical school in Palm Beach County. With the average cost of medical school education and living expenses reaching $247,224 for students in-state to $391,792 for students out-of-state, 80-85 percent of students require nancial assistance. Oen this heavy debt impacts a students choice of medical schools as well as their medical specialty based on its income potential to repay loans. rough the years the Charles E. Schmidt College of Medicine scholarship needs have increased. us, this year White Coats-4Care has evolved to support the students where it is most needed. In addition to the cost of tuition, there are other expenses including cost of books, living, food and equipment. is years eighth annual White Coats4-Care (WC4C) Reception advances from its traditional new class community welcome to becoming the colleges principal scholarship fundraiser. To propel this heightened mission, new contribution options have been added: College of Medicine Lobby Tribute sponsorship and White Coats Society named four-year scholarship pledges. Developed eight years ago and cochaired each year by Kaye Communications (KCOM-PR) principals Bonnie and Jon Kaye, the total funds raised since inception is more than $410,000. is WC4C was supported with a diverse planning committee of community and medical school leaders. is year, the committee members included: Doreen and Robert Alrod, Joan and Milton Bagley, Michelle Buttitta, Phyllis and Dr. Michael Dennis, Dr. Malcolm Dorman, Dr. Joanna and Bryan Drowos, Beth Garrod, June and Dr. Ira J. Gelb, Bonnie Halperin, Beverly and Dr. Lee Learman, Deborah Leising, Elizabeth and Dr. Stuart Markowitz, Lynn and Dr. Joseph Ouslander, Dr. Mark Rubenstein, Constance Scott, Marnique Sparago, JoAnne Williams and Dr. Sarah Wood. For more information, pledging a gi or making a contribution, contact Yael Matan at the FAU Charles E. Schmidt College of Medicine, at ymatan@ or 561-297-4452. Online donations can also be made at Boca Regional chief nursing officer appointed president of Nursing Consortium of South FloridaStaff report Melissa Durbin, RN, MSN, NEA-BC, Vice President and Chief Nursing Ocer at Boca Raton Regional Hospital was recently appointed as President of the Nursing Consortium of South Florida. As President of the Consortium, Durbin will lead the organization in uniting community leaders to address the regions shortage of qualied nursing sta. Her primary responsibilities include increasing interest in nursing among middle and high school students, improving the public perception of nursing and advocating for greater funding for nursing education. Its an honor and my pleasure to be at the helm of an organization that shares my passion for the nursing profession, Melissa Durbin said. Florida faces a serious nursing shortage issue and the Consor tium will develop and implement longterm strategies to ensure our community has access to qualified nurses. At Boca Regional, Ms. Durbin is responsible for all nursing and other patient care functions and services. She manages the assessment, planning, coordination, implementation and evaluation of nursing practices on a facility level, and is accountable for ensuring high quality, safe and appropriate nursing care, competency of clinical sta and eective resource management. e 2018 White Coats-4-Care Committee Photo courtesy of Downtown Photo. Medical studentBianca Biglione receiving her white coat. Photo courtesy of Downtown Photo. Penny Shaer Ph.D.;DeanPhillip Boiselle; Beth Johnston. Photo courtesy of Downtown Photo.


18 Fourth quarter victoryBy: Christine King Special to the Boca and Delray newspapers As we begin the nal quarter of the year, thoughts turn to the many festive holidays and parties ahead. With this comes tradition in culinary selections, cocktails and jubilance. Many also admit it is a time of overindulgence in food, drink, sweet treats and more. Even worse, the next three months are deadly for maintaining regular exercise and overall activity levels. Unfortunately, a natural progression is the temptation to completely abandon healthy eating. e great news is that with a little thought and focus you can altogether avoid gaining the proverbial Holiday Weight this year. With just a little planning your clothes wont bulge at the seams aer a Holiday dinner, and by January youll feel better than ever! e best place to begin is your calendar. Aside from the typical week to week entries, also insert all social and business engagements and workouts. is lays the groundwork for a strategic plan to ensure you enjoy this Season and keep your health and weight on track. Here are some simple scheduling, activity and food hacks: 1. No matter what, dont cancel your workouts (you know, the ones in your calendar). Whether you work out with friends or a personal trainer, this joyous season oozes matters of being over-served, sleep deprivation and waking up knowing you over did it the night before. Not to worry, many people at the gym are feeling your pain. Maintaining consistent workouts allows your body to sweat out all of those pesky toxins. Add in some extra hydration, and youll feel like a rock-star. 2. Each week, take control of food choices by understanding exactly how many nights youll be home versus out. You likely know which events will be fabulous and those that are obligatory to attend where the nutritional quality and selection of food isnt that great. For the latter, eat something healthy & lling before the event. Soup, salad, legumes or a protein shake are all excellent selections. At the gathering, you wont be as hungry and therefore less likely to waste time on unenjoyable fat and calories. is consciousness now allows for appreciation of the parties with great food and enjoyment without the guilt. 3. Evenings spent at home are genuinely the time you have full control over the menu. While reviewing each week hone in on these nights for the healthy and nutritious food your body is craving. Dont forget to prepare extra for the rest of the weeks lunches, snacks, and dinners. 4. Use time o from work to engage in fun activities with loved ones and friends. People are happy when theyre in motion. A little competition elevates the experience and is a great motivator to keep moving. Whether friendly and casual or more serious and very competitive; bowling, water polo, basketball, golf, tennis, and other sports can be fun and easy for everyone to participate. 5. Five or 10 minutes of some of your favor ite exercises does make a big dierence. See a quick two-minute video for a demo workout here: 6. Hydrate, hydrate, and then hydrate again, with water. 7. Each week take one day of rest from everything! e parties, social activity, and exercise. Use this time to nourish your mind and soul. Listen to music, play with your children, watch football, anything that makes you happy but relaxed. Taking these measures will slide you into 2019 without weight gain, a clear head and the pride in keeping a promise to yourself about how to healthily approach this fascinating time of year. Christine King is a Medical Exercise Specialist, Fitness Expert, and Founder of YourBestFit. e health and wellness company has helped thou sands of clients recover from injuries, look and feel better and improve their overall well-being. rfrn rrfn trrbbbt tbnb rfntb nrrtt rtrbb nttrb trbrrrrrr rfr ntbr r f r rfttr DEL-36811 TCAR Ad DelrayBocaNews CR-1.indd 1 9/13/18 4:22 PM


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20 Boca Regional to launch stroke awareness initiative on World Stroke DayBy: Marisa Herman Associate Editor e Marcus Neuroscience Instituteat Boca Raton Regional Hospital is hosting a public awareness event on World Stroke Day at the hospital. On Oct. 29, the hospital will launch an initiative that aims to bring awareness about the signs, symptoms and urgency of getting a stroke patient to the hospital to 5,000 people over the course of the year. Chief of Cerebrovascular &Endovascular Neurosurgery and Medical Director of stroke Dr. Brian Snelling said the goal is to create awareness and educate as many people as possible about strokes. We think the best way to treat patients is through education, Dr. Snelling said. Since 2015, he said stroke therapy has been revolutionized twice. e rst time an advancement took place was in 2015 aer the New England Jour nal of Medicine released information on trials that showed removing acute stroke clots from the brain was benecial, he said. He said that the study emphasized the importance of getting a person with a stroke to the hospital fast to undergo a catheter-based procedure. At the time, the time frame totaled about six hours. is year, he said new trials were conducted that show that window can actually be longer than six hours. In some patients, he said the treatment works up to 24 hours aer the stroke. In addition to new knowledge on treating strokes, he said the hospital has cutting edge technology to assist in treatment. We are on the cutting edge of stroke care, he said. We have an amazing soware. Its really phenomenal and helps treat patients faster. e hospital has a soware called RAPID that shows what parts of the brain are at risk or at a benet during a thrombectomy procedure. To help teach people about the signs and symptoms of a stroke, Dr. Snelling said remember the acronym BE FAST. BBalance loss EEyesight changes FFacial droop AArm weakness SSpeech diculty TTime to call 911 For more information on World Stroke Day, visit NOW OPEN! DEEP TMS PROGRAM at The Delray Center for Brain Science A Cutting-Edge New Treatment for Major DepressionA clinical subsidiary of the Delray Center for Healing, the Delray Center for Brain Science was started in 2017 with the goal of bringing together the most effective and cutting edge technologies available for the treatment of various brain conditions. Our principal clinical modality will be Brainsway Deep Transcranial Magnetic Stimulation (Deep TMS or dTMS).TMS benefits include: FDA approved Non-invasive/Non-systemic Very safe Highly effective Very low side effects Brain function enhancing Covered by most insurances Delray Center for Brain Science103 SE 4th Ave | Suite 103 | Delray Beach, FL 33483 | Phone: 888-982-9802 | Fax: Dr. Rodriguez is the founder, CEO and Medical Director of the Delray Center For Brain Science, a true Brain Center which specializes in Treatment Resistant Depression, ADHD, OCD, Memory Disorders, and optimizing brain performance.


21 Phantom neurological conditions: Giving validity to your otherwise disregarded symptomsBy: Dr. John Conde, DC DACNB Special to the Boca and Delray newspapers Quite oen, patients visit our oce with very unique neurological and musculoskeletal symptoms.ey are frustrated because they have visited the top neurological clinics in the country only to be told that their tests are negative and that they cannot be given a denitive diagnosis.New, cutting edge research is shedding some light on these phantom neurological conditions. e term functional lesion applies to an area within the central nervous system where the cells are not functioning to their full capacity.When it is applied to one hemisphere of the brain we utilize the term hemisphericity, which essentially means that one side of the brain is under-functioning. Research tells us that the brain is later alized or specialized for certain functions.For example, the le hemisphere is more of a literal brain and is typically the dominant center for language.e right hemisphere is more of an abstract brain and is more specialized for social interaction and visuo-spatial knowledge. e cerebellum region of the brain is responsible for smooth and coordinated movement, balance, and for initiating thought.An area of the brain stem termed the midbrain is responsible largely for abating pain. If any of these regions become dysfunctional the symptoms will express themselves according to the aected area.Now, what does all of this mean to your health?Many neurological symptoms such as dizziness, pain, weakness, numbness-tingling, focusing diculties, involuntary movement, and twitching may be a manifestation of functional lesions in very precise regions of the brain. Aer an extensive neurological and or thopedic evaluation excluding organic causes of these symptoms such as a tumor or metabolic disease, a detailed plan of action will be created to address these dysfunctional regions of the brain utilizing brain-based therapies.e goal is to bring about stability in the specic area involved through the use of oxygen, nutrition, and most importantly activation.Modalities such as light, sound, smell, balance challenges, oculomotor exercises, vestibular exercises, postural exercises, hemi-eld computer applications, Dynavision D2, and chiropractic adjustments are utilized unilaterally (one sided) to address the functional lesion. e concepts of plasticity are at work as the targeted neurological rehabilitative exercises are making changes at the cell level promoting the sprouting of new synapses and thus increased speeds of communication within the nervous system. is translates into abatement of symptoms and stability. Dr. John Conde is a Board Certied Chiropractic Neurologist, one of only one thousand in the country. He holds diplomate status through the American Chiropractic Neurology Board. He provides specialized care for dicult cases of back neck pain, numbness-tingling, vertigo-dizziness balance disorders, bromyalgia, migraines, AD/HD, autism, and dyslexia. His oce is located at the Atlantic Grove in Delray Beach, FL and can be reached at 561-3306096,, and at


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23 BIZ Plans for new Tri-County shelter [26] INSIDE Palm Beach County Craving an old fashioned soda? Head to Foxworth Fountain [32] Boca Festival Days ends, money raised benefits nonprofits By: Dale King Contributing Writer e 2018 edition of Boca Festival Days has, like all good things must, come to an end. is year, Festival Days -sponsored each August by the Greater Boca Raton Chamber of Commerce -oered an eclectic mix of 24 events -games, competitions, foodie happenings, tours and special segments emphasizing talent, education, comedy, lip syncing, actual singing, a backto-school supplies distribution and an aernoon of Bowling for Bread. For decades, the Chamber has linked its for-prot members with charitable organizations to raise money in a fun atmosphere. While on-site activities are over, an aerglow continues. Festivals kicko event, the Cheribundi Boca Bowl Idol contest, ended with the selection of Adrianna Foster to sing the National Anthem at the Boca Bowl intercollegiate football game Dec. 18 in the Florida Atlantic University football stadium. She was picked from among eight nalists for the pre-game vocal duty later this year. Money raised that night supported the Spirit of Givings 10th annual Back to School Bash held at the Delray Beach Village Academy, where students selected backpacks,grade-appropriate supplies, uniforms and shoes. Former City Councilman Robert Weinroth and his wife Pam, were present at many events and oered their observations aerward. ey said the 7th annual FondueRaiser at the Melting Pot on North Federal Highway was a stirring success. e restaurant donated 50 percent of all food and drink sales to the Lynn Cancer Institutes League of Ribbons. Visitors could also feel their funny bone at the Pavilion Grille on Yamato Road, which raised money for programs and services of Ruth & Norman Rales Jewish Family Services. Care-a-o-ke for a Cause gave folks a chance to sing their hearts out at a benet for Caregiving Youth. Bocas Got Talent returned with a show Aug. 13 at the Hyatt Place Boca Raton, featuring local residents who sang, danced and performed other unique stage acts. Money raised supports the Faulk Center for Counseling. Also playing out this summer were: Back the Blue, beneting theBoca Raton Police Foundation; Battle of the Bartenders, at the Boca Raton Marriott and the nautical-themed art auction and wine extravaganza, Hook, Wine & Sinker Aug. 23 at the Mizner Park Cultural Arts Center. e cork-popping, paint-dropping extravaganza allowed guests to mingle and socialize with community members and local artists while enjoying hors doeuvres pairedwith exceptional wines. All proceeds benet Twin Palms Center for the Disabled. e Boca Chamber took its seasonal bow when it packed the Great Hall at the Boca Raton Resort & Club for its signature Wine & All at Jazz party. Visitors enjoyed more than 100 varieties of wine and dinner-by-the-bite items from top restaurants in the Boca area. Delectable goods were served at tables and from wine quads around the hall. Several circumnavigations were required to see and taste everything. Guests had a chance to soothe their tired feet by visiting the BB&T Bank lounge at the center of the action. Boca Helping Hands held its 12th an nual Bowling for Bread at Strikes@ Boca Aug. 26. e lanes quickly lled with more than 200 low income kids and 100 adults who supported the event. In all, 20 teams competed for trophies, but the real winners were the 14 local nonprots that are sharing the proceeds from the event buoyed by the boundless largesse of local keglers. Chefs from NYY Steak in Coconut Creek sta a carving station at the Wine and all that Jazz event during Boca Festival Days. Photo by Dale King. Charles Coward and 100-year-old Mel Lazerick get ready to bowl a few frames at the Bowling for Bread event, one of 24 activities held during Boca Festival Days this year. Submitted photo. Stirring up some delicious pasta from Maggianos Little Italy at the Wine and all that Jazz event are Lianna Bates, banquet sales manager, and Fabrizzio Alcazar, executive chef and managing partner. Photo by Dale King. Adrianna Foster won the right to sing the National Anthem at the Cheribundi Boca Bowl football game Dec. 18 at the Florida Atlantic University football stadium. She won the Boca Idol competition, one of Boca Festival Days event. Photo by Dale King. PROMO CODE: FLOCK2018 www. TheFlamingoHouse com rf


24 Research Park at FAU holds annual awards ceremony Staff report e Research Park at FAU will hold its fourth annual Research Park Annual Awards on Oct. 3 from 6:30 to 9 p.m. at e Addison. Tickets cost $125 per person. e recipients of this years Research Park at FAU awards are all hugely impactful to the mission of the Research Park to foster R&D at FAU and foster economic development in our region,said Andrew Duell president and chief executive ocer of the Research Park at FAU. We are grateful to each for their unique contributions and hope that they inspire our stakeholders. e Research Park awards recognize distinguished contributions to the Research Parks mission tocreate and sustain the ideal environment for innovation and invention, maximizing the academic and entrepreneurial talent and regional resources in South Florida to accelerate economic development and prosperity. e award recipients for 2018 are: Distinguished Researcher: Gregg Fields, Ph.D. is a professor, chair of the Department of Chemistry and Biochemistry and director of the Center for Molecular Biology and Biotechnology inFAUs Charles E. Schmidt College of Science. Fields applies chemistry in novel ways to answer important biological questions, many of which assist in the diagnosis and treatment of major diseases, such as multiple sclerosis, arthritis and cancer. He is a fellow of the National Academy of Inventors and a fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. He is a renowned researcher who holds six U.S. patents and has one application being reviewed. e technology developed by Fields has resulted in three commercial products, currently sold by ve dierent companies. He has authored or coauthored more than 260 scientic publications and has presented more than 190 invited lectures. Distinguished Entrepreneur: Daniel Cane is the chief executive ocer and co-founder of South Florida-based Mod ernizing Medicine Inc., a healthcare IT company that is revolutionizing the way in which healthcare infor mation is created, consumed and utilized to increase practice eciency and improve patient outcomes. Joining the Research Park in 2012, Modernizing Medicine has grown to more than 650 employees and has raised more than $332 million in total investment. Recently, he and his wife, Debra, donated $1 million to FAUsA.D. Henderson University Schoolfor STEM education initiatives. Distinguished Leader: Steven L. Abrams has been a member of the Palm Beach County Board of County Commissioners since 2009, winning re-election twice. Abrams has a lengthy record of public service. He is the former mayor of Boca Raton, elected in 2001 and re-elected in 2003 without opposition. In the 2005 election for mayor, Abrams received the most votes in city history and was later named mayor emeritus when he stepped down in 2008 due to term limits. Abrams work in regional transportation has been instrumental in the success of the Research Park at FAUs access to Tri-Rail and the new I-95 interchange at Spanish River Boulevard, making the Research Park at FAU the only research park to have a direct on-ramp to an interstate. Distinguished Organization: Small Business Development Center at FAUdelivered substantial consulting and training services in 2016 that resulted in a signicant return on investment, including delivering more than 13,000 hours of consulting to 1,360 entrepreneurs at no cost. e SBDCs services resulted in the creation and retention of almost 6,000 jobs in our region, and generated almost $700 million in sales. rfntbbbrfbf ffnfb bftb bbb bbnbbb nbtbbbbbbASK ABOUT OUR NEW CLIENT SPECIALS!State-of-the-art aerial yoga studio featuring 11 aerial hammocks Classes include zero-compression inversions to decompress the spine, while lengthening and strengthening the body Introductory specials and multi-class packages available 88 SE 4th Ave | Delray Beach, FL 33483 | 561.406.9533


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26 Presented by Attila Glatz Concert Productions 2010-2016 SQUARE ENIX CO., LTD. All Rights Reserved. FINAL FANTASY X|V NOV 3 FAU Kaye Auditorium 1-800-564-9539 FINAL FANTASY Masterpieces Breathtaking HD Video Full Orchestra & Chorus conducted by Arnie Roth Former Little Chalet owners revamp Boca restaurant into new concept with Latin flair: The LocaleBy: Shaina Wizov Contributing Writer Boca Raton is no stranger to the act of restaurant turnover, but what happens when the actual restaurant owners are the ones responsible for it? ats what e Locale is a rebranding of its former inhabitant, e Little Chalet, with a new name, concept, menu, decor and overall vibe, in the same downtown Boca location. Owner Ricky Marcellini and Executive Chef Joshua Miranda introduced their New American cuisine with a Latin air last year, featuring Sao Paolo-style wood-red pizzas; fresh seafood dishes like grilled octopus, shrimp ajillo and Faroe Island salmon; steaks cooked to order and more. eres also a mixologist-curated cra cocktail menu, including cra beer and wine, thatll make guests thirsty just by reading the descriptions. e cocktails feature trending ingredients like Acai liqueur, bourbon-soaked cherries, aquafaba (the cooking liquid from chickpeas), and mezcal. eres also a French Press Sangria that changes daily and a Mule of the Day. During Sunday brunch, enjoy $14 bottomless mimosas, bellinis, Bloody Marias (tequila) or Funky Buddha Floridian. e menu is full of Latin-inspired dishes, many of which can be shared tapas-style. One of the most popular items on the menu, and something you denitely have not seen before in Boca, making it even more enticing, is the Octopus Plantains: three fried green plantains, also known as tostones, are topped with sliced, marinated octopus and avocado salsa. e combination of avors is on point, and the tender yet crisp plantain is the perfect vehicle for its toppings. Be forewarned; octopus lovers may not want to share. For those who follow a gluten-free diet, Chef Joshua will happily prepare your dish by pan-frying the plantains instead of using the deep-fryer. Vegetarians are also taken care of at e Locale with a portobello mushroom burger that denitely provides a hearty entre option. Its topped with a tamarind glaze, manchego cheese, crispy kale, and aioli, and served on a brioche bun. e glaze adds a bright, bold avor, and the meaty texture of the mushroom gives it that burger-esque mouthfeel. e dish comes with fries, which you can enhance with true salt for an up-charge. Speaking of fries, if theres one appetizer to get and share with the table, its Los Chips, a trio of fried plantain chips, yucca fries and sweet potato fries, served with three sauces, roasted red bell pepper, queso fresco and chili. Sauces make everything better, dont they? Having a variety to try makes this even more enjoyable as every bite could be dierent than the last. e roasted red pepper sauce is made with cream cheese, so you can imagine its velvety smooth texture. e sauce trio oers a little bit of everything; sweet, savory and spicy. While it might seem a little on the heavy side to have so many fried ingredients in one dish, nothing was overly heavy or greasy in the least. Do yourself a favor and dont miss out on Los Chips. e Locale not only oers wood-red pizzas, but desserts as well, including the signature Nutella Escalinata, consisting of mascarpone, Nutella and roasted almond, and served with vanilla ice cream. Salivating yet? ought so. e Locale is located at 499 South Federal Highway. e restaurant opens for dinner daily at 4 p.m., and Happy Hour is every day from 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. and features half-priced cocktails, beers, and wines by the glass, as well as appetizers, tacos and wood-red pizzas ranging from $4-$11. Brunch is served Sundays from 10:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. Dogs and cats will reign at proposed $10M shelter in Boca Raton By: Dale King Contributing Writer Tri-County Animal Rescue in Boca Raton will announce this month a $10 million capital campaign to nance the renovation, expansion and rehabilitation of its care and treatment facilities at 21287 Boca Rio Road. TCAR will present a pet parade in celebration of the expansion of the 100 percent, no-kill shelter Oct. 3, at 11 a.m. Dogs on leashes and cats willparadearound the grounds with humans holding signs on their behalf. at same day, Tri-County will announce it is launching a building program totaling 64,000-square-feet.e build-out will enable the agency to expand its services and deal with the increased number of stray, abandoned and euthanasia-bound pets the shelter has rescued, medically treated and re-homed with caring families. e $10 million multi-phase capital campaign and build out will start with a 9,000-square-foot rescue clinic (a $4.9 million segment of the proposal) currently under construction and due to open in January. Phase two is an 11,435-square-foot adoption and residential facility, a Hos-Pets center and mausoleum ($5.1 million capital campaign).is will serve as an adoption and community program hub allowing temporary residents for 200plus dogs and 200-plus building will also include cage-free areas for age-and size-appropriate dogs. Once complete, the new state-of-the-art campus will feature a canine adoption center, a feline adoption center, long-term housing, veterinary surgical center and care and isolation ar eas for rescues and Hos-Pets for animals with special needs and extended care. Much of the new facility will be available to the public, including a mausoleum with serenity garden, increased in-ground burial plots, agility course, in-ground pool and boarding and grooming, as well as public spaces for education and community animal welfare training programs. e new campus will allow us to provide our rescued animals with the rehabilitation and care they need, said Sharon DiPietro, chairman of the board for Tri-County Animal Rescue.e services Tri-County provides to animals and their owners serve the entire community.e capital campaign will include naming rights and other opportunities to help support and oer a safe haven for animals. Our shelter knows no boundaries and we rescue pets who have been displaced due to natural disasters and other situations.Our mission is to provide these animals with medical treatment, care, attention and a forever home, said Suzi Goldsmith, co-founder and executive director of Tri-County Animal Rescue. e animal rescue organization took over operations of the Lullis M. Ritter animal shelter a number of years ago, Goldsmith said, and have had thousands of adoptions. Some of these animals had been in cages for months, but now they have a chance with a family and a loving home. Our ongoing fundraising helps to meet our animals needs with thebest possible vet care and nutrition. For more information about Tri-County Animal Rescue, visittricountyanimalrescue.comor call 561-482-8110. e Locale has taken over the former location of e Little Chalet. Photo courtesy of e Locale. e Locale is located in downtown Boca and serves up oerings with a Latin air. Photo courtesy of e Locale.


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28 Estate planning for business ownersBy: John M. Campanola, Agent New York Life Insurance Company Special to the Boca and Delray newspapers All business owners can benet from some level of estate planning. Building protection into your business plan is one of the most important decisions you can make to safeguard your partners, your employees and your family. Here, we will discuss the four key components of estate planning to make sure you are well set up for success. e most fundamental estate planning tool is a will A properly executed will, gives clear direction to your executor about how to manage or distribute your assets when you pass away. en, a somewhat more complex component of an estate plan is a revocable trust this is a legal entity created to hold your assets while youre alive. Among the many benets is that your appointed trustee can take over management of your assets if youre incapacitated. A revocable trust streamlines the transfer of your assets by helping avoid potentially lengthy legal proceedings and costly court fees. A trust may also provide creditor protection for the beneciaries. Next are powers of attorney. Naming a healthcare power of attorney means your representative can make crucial medical decisions on your behalf should you be unable to, while a nancial power of attorney can pay your bills and manage your nances until you get back on your feet. Finally, a buy-sell agreement is a powerful estate planning tool. A buy-sell agreement is a way to help ensure a smooth transition of your business and ensure your familys nancial goals are met aer youre no longer around to take care of them. A buy-sell can also outline the terms of succession among the remaining partners, so that all terms are agreed upon in advance. Some basic estate planning may be done using self-guided online tools, but typically you should use a licensed and experienced attorney to help you dra and execute your plan. e best way to go about it is to make sure that your attorney, nancial advisor and insurance agent are working together on managing and planning your estate. is educational third-party article is provided as a cour tesy by John M. Campanola, Agent, New York Life Insur ance Company. To learn more about the information or topics discussed, please contact John M. Campanola at 561-642-5180. Neither New York Life Insurance Company nor its Agents or aliates provide tax or legal advice. Consult your legal or tax advisor to nd out whether the concepts in this essay apply to your personal circumstances. Widowhood: The loss couples rarely plan forand shouldStaff report No one is ever emotionally ready for the death of a spouse. But you can prepare nancially for the decision-making, and possibly reduced income, you may someday face. As a continuation of its recent study Women and Financial Wellness: Beyond the Bottom Line, Merrill Lynch conducted research in partnership with Age Wave on widowhood. e study found that 78 percent of the 20 million US widows/widowers are women. at means that women are 3.5 times more likely to become widowed. We sat down with Rachel Barzilay, CAP, CFP, CRPC, Managing Director, Wealth Management Advisor and Senior Portfolio Manager with Merrill Lynch Wealth Management in Boca Raton, to discuss the study and its ndings. Why was this study conducted? Longevity needs to be a factor in everyones nancial planning, but far more so for women, who, on average, live ve years longer than men. By age 85, women outnumber men two to one and the majority (81 percent) of centenarians are women. is means that women are more likely to be alone and nancially self-reliant in their later years, perhaps having already spent some of their nest egg on a partners health or end of-life care costs. To better understand this profoundly difcultbut for most couples inevitable life event, Merrill Lynch partnered with Age Wave, a thought leader in the study of aging, to conduct research on widowhood and how this loss can aect the sur viving spouses life and nances. What would you say is the key takeaway from this study? Among the key ndings: Men and women who prepare for losing a spouse fare much better in terms of stress and grieving, but a full 53 percent of current widows and widowers say they had no plan in place for what to do if one of them died. e nancial burdens that come with the loss of a partner are immense and immediate. According to the Merrill Lynch/ Age Wave research, 60 percent of men and women who lose their spouses are immediately burdened by nancial expenses, including housing costs such as mortgages or rent. e fact that 50 per cent of those who lose a spouse also face a 50 percent reduction in income only compounds the problem. In addition to the nancial demands, critical paperwork and decision-making begin their steady creep right away. Most widows and widowers percentdescribe the loss of their spouse as the single most dicult and overwhelming life experience. And two-thirds say that they had so many things to do, they were not sure where to even start. ats when help from a knowledgeable professional can be invaluable. What are some tips for someone who needs to move forward alone? Dont be afraid to ask for help. e right team can be invaluable as you deal with the nancial and legal challenges of becoming the sole nancial decision maker. Having a trusted nancial advisor, attor ney and tax professional in your corner can make a big dierence as you move on alone. Reassess your retirement needs. Reviewing your retirement needs can help you make any necessary adjustments. Work with a nancial advisor to come up with a plan so you can move ahead with condence. Gather and le all necessary paperwork. Obtain several copies of the death cer ticate. Youll need them to share with nancial institutions and when ling for survivors Social Security and life insur ance. Be sure you have any other relevant documents as well, including birth and marriage certicates, wills, trusts and tax returns. Gaining nancial condence can help sustain you through a dicult time. Amid all the pain and diculty that losing a spouse brings, there is also healing. e Merrill Lynch/Age Wave research found that 77 percent of the widows and widowers they interviewed said they discovered courage they never knew they had.


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30 Biz BriefsOce Depot HQ hosts Palm Beach Tech Hackathon ePalm Beach Tech Hackathonis a three day event where participants form teams, vet ideas, create a project, then present their work to anexpert panel of judges. e event takes place Oct. 19-21 at Oce Depots Headquarters in Boca. Teams will consist of engineers, designers, developers and entrepreneurs, with successful teams having a mix of these areas of expertise and winners walking away with a combination of cash and in kind prizes. e event kicks o at 5:30 p.m. on Friday with team forming, the hacking begins Saturday at 8 a.m. and concludes at 10 a.m. on Sunday with an awards ceremony. First prize winners will take home $1,000. Visit for more information. Pinnacle Advertising and Marketing Group names Michael Cassini VP of Creative Pinnacle Advertising and Marketing Group brought on Michael Cassini as Vice President of Creative last month. Cassini will oversee Pinnacles creative department and continue to produce award-winning creative solutions for its clients through various media channels including TV, radio, digital, social, outdoor and print. Cassini joins Pinnacle from Zimmer man Advertising, where he was Associate Creative Director. He was responsible for creating local, regional, and national campaigns, as well as overseeing a large creative team. In his 17-year career, hes produced successful campaigns for Papa Johns with Peyton Manning and received an Ee for his work with the Miami Dolphins. Michael brings to Pinnacle an impressive track record in the world of creative.His leadership and guidance will be a huge asset for our vast client roster and our sta, said Peter Gary, CEO of Pinnacle Advertising and Marketing Group. Other major brands that Cassini has worked on include McDonalds, Nissan, Chuck E. Cheeses, Five Below, Virgin Mobile, Boston Market, and more.He still gets a kick out of using his persuasive writing skills to come up with new ways to make people hungry, buy cars, want to play games, and, overall, keep the audience engaged. Im so thrilled to join this talented team of individuals as they build memorable messaging that, most importantly, make money for our clients.I live for the challenge to stretch the capabilities of my imagination to create solutions for clients and ads that resonate with our targeted audiences, said Cassini. Intellectually, devel opmentally disabled adults join the team at Boca West Country Club through partnership with Unicorn Childrens Foundation Seven South Florida adults, ages 18 to 24, with intellectual and developmental disabilities have joined the team at Boca West Country Club, thanks to a partner ship with Project SEARCH, Unicorns Children Foundation and Unicorn Village Academy. Interns will learn competitive, transfer able and marketable job skills in hopes of nding employment aer completion of the program. e Boca West Country Club interns are: Trent Alber 21, who will work in Club Services and administration, Gabriel Bernstein, 24, who will be an assistant server in the Food & Beverage department, Shane Hayes, 21, who will work in golf course maintenance and parts inventory, James Lynn,18, and Gian-Paul Salazer, 23, both of whom will work in the retail department, Jason Schepps, 22, and Marc Syger, 20, both of whom will serve as server assistants in the Food & Beverage department. In the spring, these individuals participated in the Boca West Country Club Project SEARCH Skills Assessment Day in which they were paired one on one with Clubs department heads. Our interns are excited about their training at Boca West, which will provide invaluable skills for their future, said Sharon Alexander, CEO of the Unicorn Childrens Foundation. Unfortunately, 80 percent of adults with intellectual/developmental disabilities are unemployed despite their desire and ability to work. Boca West Country Club Chief Operating Ocer and General Manager Matthew Linderman, CCM, has met with each of the interns and their families. We are so impressed with the wonder ful attitudes of our new interns, he said. ese seven individuals embody the great attitude we seek here and will be a valuable part of our team. Silver International Realty Selected for 2018 Delay Beach Small Business Excellence Award Silver International Realty has been selected to receive the Small Business Excellence Award for 2018 in the Real Estate Services category by the Delray Beach Small Business Excellence Award Program. Each year companies are identied that are believed to have achieved outstanding success in the Delray Beach area. ose are companies that have shown the ability to use their best practices and implemented programs to generate competitive advantages and long-term value. ese businesses provide a positive image of small business through service to their customers and the community. Boca-based aluminum bleacher company opens manufacturing plant Boca Raton-based AluminumBleachers. com now has a 70,000-square-foot manufacturing plant in central Florida. e website is owned by e Park and Facilities Catalog, a national distributor of aluminum bleachers and commercial outdoor site furnishings since 2001. focuses on sports bleachers for schools, colleges, parks, athletic elds, arenas, concert venues, parade routes, military bases, race tracks and other venues. Downtown goes pink On Oct. 25, Downtown Delray Beach will once again host Downtowns Go Pink in support of Susan G. Komen South Florida and National Breast Cancer Awareness Month. Pink lights and banners, compliments of the Delray Beach Downtown Development Authority, will adorn trees and light poles on Atlantic Avenue and in Pineapple Grove, and businesses throughout Downtown will be accented with pink lighting.


31 Unity of Delray Beach gets new permanent senior ministerBy: Joanie Cox-Henry Contributing Writer e lengthy nationwide quest for a new leader for Unity of Delray Beach Church is nally over and a familiar face is back. Greg Barrette was Senior Minister of Unity of Delray Beach Church from 1989 to 1996 and he has now returned to this position and will also be CEO of Unity School. Im very excited to be back, said Bar rette, who was previouslysenior minister at Unity Northwest in Des Plains Illinois for the past nine years. People are spir itually hungry here and Unity of Delray Beachhas always been focused on spiritual growth and consciousness, which is the focus of my ministry. During the time Barrette was minister of Unity of Delray Beach Church, attendance rose from 275 to 425 and income soared from $850,000 to $2.5 million. Originally from California, Barrette has 38 years of leadership on his resume as minister and administrator for various Unity churches around the the nation. He was raised in Unity beliefs and for the past two years, he has been a single par ent to his 17 year old son and 21 year old daughter. Unitys philosophy is very much aligned with the power of positive thinking, Barrette said of the non-denominational church that welcomes guests of all faiths. Were rooted in Christianity and all about positive and practical spirituality and how it meets peoples day to day needs. While growing up in California, Barrette discovered the upliing music of the Grateful Dead. e band continues to have a powerful impact on his teachings. Im very into music, Barrette said. I play keyboards and I love classical music and all styles of music, but the Grateful Dead remains one of my all time favor ites. ere were only 300 people at the rst Dead concert I attended. When hes not teaching in support of Unitys spiritual curriculum, he enjoys taking nature hikes, biking and watching football. He cites Mary Kupferle, who led Unity of Delray Beach Church for 17 years, as one of his biggest inspirations. She was one of Unitys best-selling authors and my connection to her is something I will always cherish. We would meet once a month for lunch in Palm Beach. Her vibrancy and spiritual curiosity still inspire me. Even in her eighties, she was still going on retreats. I remember one time when she told me she was learning a new form of yogic meditation and how it was renewing her inner experience of God. I can still feel her energy and presence in this church. Barrette has continued his mediation journey with a new mentor, Jane Hart. She does all of her work online through the Center For Enlightenment, said Bar rette, who has been meditating since he was in high school. She teaches soul evolution and deep spiritual growth. Barrette will lead his rst service at the helm of Unity of Delray Beach Church Oct. 6. He will then be teaching most Tuesday nights oering classes such as Desire In e Soul, to further connect congregants on their own personal jour neys of spiritual awakening. Were here to provide tools for every stage of spiritual development, said Barrette, who mentioned Unity of Delray Beach Church is also strongly connected to Delrays expanding recovery community. UDBs Board President, Harvey L. Brown, Jr., likened Barrettes arrival to the church with that of the return of a celebrity. We couldnt be more pleased; Greg has always been a solid friend to us and hes above and beyond the benchmark of what a minister should be, Brown, Jr., stated in a press release. Its like if we were a high school basketball game and LeBron James came up and asked to play on our team. Unity of Delray Beach is located at 101 N.W. 22nd St. For more information, call 561-276-5796 or visit A VIP Membership That Pays Your Collision Deductible* Gives You Concierge Class Repair Services Local Merchant Discounts AND Two Professional Auto Details Per YearPlus many other exclusive benefits and invitations to member-only events $12/month rf Boca RatonVIP will pay up to $500 of your collision deductible per reported accident. 833-BOCA-VIP www.bocaratonvip.comA membership that truly pays for itself!


32 Delray Shores Pharmacy continues family business in new downtown location Fill prescriptions, enjoy an old-fashioned fountain soda at Foxworth Fountain By: Marisa Herman Associate Editor Delray Shores Pharmacy is bringing back the nostalgia of enjoying a fountain drink at the counter while getting a prescription lled in its new downtown location. e 43-year-old pharmacy has been located in Delray Beach since late pharmacist om Dildine and his wife Carol opened in the original location on Lake Ida Road just west of Congress Avenue in 1975. Now, son Tj and his wife Rhyan are at the helm. Tj, a pharmacist, can be found behind the counter answering questions while Rhyan, a lawyer, can be found behind the kitchen counter creating new recipes with her mom, Kim Linthicum. e Delray Beach couple, who met in college at Emory University, have taken the pharmacy to a new location just about six months ago at 124 NE 5th Ave. just o of Atlantic Avenue. Named for their 5-year-old daughter, Flossy, the Flossy building houses the pharmacy, retail space where you can purchase vitamins, supplements, old fashioned candy and pet products like CBD treats to calm your furry friend down as well as the Foxworth Fountain, named for their toddler Foxworth. Grab a seat at the counter or a table and or der an egg-cream, homemade biscuits or even a CBD milkshake.e fountain serves breakfast and lunch Tuesday-Saturday. Recipes are created by Rhyan and her mom. ere are options for those following specialty diets like paleo or keto. Breakfast is served until 3 p.m. with lunch service beginning at 11 a.m. Specialties include homemade butter milk biscuits, organic thick cut oats, adult-ing beer oats and hand-stirred sodas with syr ups made in-house by Rhyan. Flavors include blueberry, ginger, raspberry, lemon, hibiscus, orange, strawberry and lime. Adding the soda fountain to the pharmacy was Rhyans idea. When the couple took over the business aer Tjs father died several years ago, they knew they needed to adapt to the constantly changing pharmacy industry. As health care laws change, reimbursements from insurance companies become lower and big box pharmacies expand, independent family owned pharmacies are becoming fewer and fewer, she said. So, they decided it was time to move east, closer to downtown, and add some new offerings to the pharmacy. at included featuring a soda fountain, something that was once a staple in local pharmacies. Soda was invented by pharmacists, she said. e history of the soda fountain is interesting. Back in the day, people visited the local phar macist when they were feeling ill. Pharmacists believed that bubbly spring water from mountains had healing elements, she said. ey began adding ginger to other natural remedies to the bubbly mountain water and when that became challenging, the soda fountain was created, she said. Pharmacists would create syrups that were healing with owers, plants and herbs, she said. Soda fountains then became a place to socialize, especially during the prohibition years. Now, she said she hopes the Foxworth Fountain becomes a place where people gather. I wanted to create a place where people could meet, she said. e couple purchased the land and spent three years building the Flossy Building. She joked it took so long that they had their son Foxworth and named the soda fountain aer him because there was no chance they were going to add another building on. Part of the soda fountain has a sitting area that can be used as a private room. Rhyan said she plans to hold lectures on community topics in the space. Serving all of P alm Beach County and all of Brow ard County Grab breakfast, lunch or a fountain soda at the Foxworth Fountain at Delray Shores Pharmacy. Submitted photo. Delray Shores Pharmacy owners named the building the Flossy building aer their daughter Flossy. Submitted photo. e Foxworth Fountain at Delray Shores Pharmacy has beer milkshakes on the menu. Submitted photo. e Foxworth Fountain at Delray Shores Pharmacy serves breakfast and lunch. Menu items like the waes are homemade batters that are family recipes. Submitted photo. rfntfbnb nbnftfbnrfntb t


33 Boca Chambers Golden Bell fund rings up $95K for city schoolsBy: Dale King Contributing Writer Its become an annual traditional locally that the budgets of nearly all Boca Raton public schools get an upward bump in early September. And again this year, the prospect of dividing just over $95,000 among the citys 20-odd educational facilities drew nearly 300 people most of them students or educators -to the Boca Marriott Sept. 13 for the distribution of funds raised by the Greater Boca Raton Chamber of Commerces Golden Bell Education Foundation. e money is handed out by Chamber ocials at the September membership breakfast. Since its inception in 1991, the Golden Bell Education Foundation has granted more than$1.5 millionto Boca Raton public schools. Guest speaker at the breakfast was Palm Beach County Schools Superintendent Dr. Donald E. Fennoy II. He is the boss for the 11th largest district in the country with a student enrollment of more than 193,000. e annual budget exceeds $2.4 billion and the district is the largest employer in Palm Beach County with more than 23,000 employees. Golden Bell Foundation money is used for items that are not paid for in the regular school budget, particularly books and special educational kits. is years tally set a new record, with $95,342.15 going out for extra educational goodies for students in kindergarten to high school. Schools receiving funds included A.D. Henderson/FAU High, Addison Mizner Elementary, Boca Raton Community Middle School, Del Prado Elementary School, J.C. Mitchell Elementary, Loggers Run Middle School, Olympic Heights High, Spanish River High, Sunrise Park Elementary, Verde Elementary, Waters Edge Elementary, West Boca Community High, Coral Sunset Elementary, Boca Raton Community High School, Sandpiper Shores Elementary and Calusa Elementary. Also: Don Estridge High Tech Middle School, Omni Middle School, Hammock Pointe Elementary School, Whispering Pines Elementary School and Boca Raton Elementary. Funding will be used for a variety of projects. A.D. Henderson/FAU High received money to purchase optical lenses for microscopes for WiFi individualized learning programs in science and medicine.e grant was under written by erapeutics MD. Don Estridge High Tech Middle got the money to purchase Chromebooks for high tech learning for all levels.Boca Elementary received funding to buy Fundation Kits and nonction reading books to improve literacy. Sandpiper Shores Elementary will get math and reading curriculums for students with autism, science and social studies texts and a virtual reading coach program. Olympic Heights Highs Mojo 3D printer received funding for supplies. West Boca Medical Center donated two hospital beds for Boca Raton Middle Schools pre-medical academy. e hospitals CEO Mitch Feldman, a Chamber director, was present for the presentation. Photographer Mike Gora provided a grant to the Boca Raton Museum of Arts student Express Yourself program. Tim Snow accepted a donation for the George Snow Scholarship Fund that helps kids go to college. From le, Golden Bell Chairman Chuck Stout; A. D. Henderson/FAU High PrincipalSherry Bees; Robin Barkes, the teacher who requested the grant and Chamber CEO Troy McLellan. Photo courtesy of Elizabeth Diaz. From le, Golden Bell Chairman Chuck Stout; Annette Levine, the teacher at Don Estridge High Tech Middle School who requested a grant; Principal Rachel Capitano; Cassandra Joyner, teacher who also requested a grant and Chamber CEO Troy McLellan. Photo courtesy of Elizabeth Diaz. From le, Golden Bell Chairman Chuck Stout; Mary Jo Braisted, Boca Raton Elementary teacher who requested a grant; Principal Renee Elfe and Boca Chamber CEO Troy McLellan. Photo courtesy of Elizabeth Diaz. L U N C H & D I N N E RT u e s d a y S u n d a y 1 1 :30 AM 4 P M 5 PM 1 0 PM H A L F O F F H A P P Y H O U RT u e s d a y S u n d a y 4 PM 7 PM D I N E F R O M 5 6 P M T U E S D A Y S U N D A Y $5 0 0 O F F R E G U L A R M E N U E N T R E F I F T H A V E N U E G R I L L F i f t h A v e n u e G r i l l h a s r e c e i v e d t h e c o v e t e d WINE SPECTATOR BESTAWARD OF EXCELLENCE w i t h o u r 1 0 0 0 b o t t l e g l o b a l g l o b a l w i n e s e l e c t i o n ._ _ _W e a g g r e s s i v e l y c o l l e c t w i n e s f r o m e v e r y w i n e r e g i o n i n t h e w o r l d W h i c h g i v e s u s t h e a b i l i t y t o o f f e r o u r g u e s t s a w i d e v a r i e t y o f v i n t a g e a n d n e w r e l e a s e w i n e s a t a m o s t c o m p e t i t i v e p r i c e c o m p e t i t i v e p r i c e


34 Bocas economic development report By: Jessica Del Vecchio Economic Development Manager Special to the Boca and Delray newspapersLynn University During the 2017 academic year, Lynn Univer sity had a student body that included 2,204 undergrads, 746 graduate and 60 doctoral students. Known for its international student body, 2017s class included students from 93 countries and 42 states and territories. Lynn has recently earned a number of impressive and well-deserved accolades. In March, Lynn Universitys graduate education program earned its rst-ever spot on U.S. News & World Reports annual list of Best Graduate Schools. In July, Lynn was named one of the nations Great Colleges to Work For by e Chronicle of Higher Education. Just this month, Lynn took top billing, coming in at No. 1 in the South region for most international students and has been recognized, once again, by U.S. News and World Report as a Best College. FAUs AD Henderson University Alexander D. Henderson University is a public elementary and middle school on the campus of Florida Atlantic University. Established in 1968, FAUs AD Henderson is a developmental research school. Last week they were ranked as the No. 2 Best Public Elementary School in Florida, and No. 2 Best Public Middle School in Florida by Niche, the largest website for researching public and private K-12 schools. Corporate Oce relocates to Boca Raton El-Ad National Properties recently relocated its Florida headquarters to downtown Boca Raton. e rm has had a real estate presence in our city since 2005. Its newest project, Alina Residences, which has an estimated investment value of $500 million, is the demolition and rebuild of the Mizner on the Green townhome community into luxury condominiums. Alina will be launched with a 9-story high rise on the 8.765-acre property. e project is slated for completion in 2020 and condos will be priced from $1 to $6 million. Good. Better. Boca We initially created our Good. Better. Boca car magnets for our Business of Sports luncheon. We were giving them away as an economical, fun way to share the good Boca word. At the time, we didnt realize the positive impact our play on words would have throughout the community. Although we only have a limited supply, wed love to share them with our residents. If you would like one, please email us at Have corporate news to share or looking to relocate/expand your company to Boca Raton? Contact the citys economic development oce at economicdevelopment@ or 561-393-7761. Want to see what we are up to? Follow us on Facebook @BocaEconomicDevelopment. Everybody calls Lee!411 EAST ATLANTIC AVENUE, STE 2OOE, DELRAY BEACH | C allL ee.COM Donation to FAU sponsors research into the founding of the United StatesStaff report anks to a donation to Florida Atlantic Universitys Department of History in the Dorothy F. Schmidt College of Arts and Letters, FAU will be able to partner with the Huntington Library in San Marino, Cali. to sponsor three scholars to conduct research into early American history. e donation was made by Howard and Judy Weiner. e three graduate students will spend this month researching the Marvin and Sybil Weiner Spirit of America Collection, maintained and housed in the SE Wimberly Library at FAUs Boca Raton campus, as well as time at the Huntington Library, one of the worlds premier humanities research institutions. e graduate students then will present their ndings at the Weiner Research Symposium at FAU on Oct. 25. Howard Weiner is the son of Marvin and Sybil Weiner, who donated their collection of early American printed materials to FAU in 2006. e collection, valued at $3.8 million, was ranked among the top 10 of its kind in the United States. Included in the collection is more than 13,000 printed items of the Revolutionary era, as well as additional items dating back to 1501. e original Articles of the Confederation draed in 1777, the rst printing of the Declaration of Independence in the Pennsylvania Evening Post dated July 1776, and a printing of e Federalist, which was written by Alexander Hamilton, John Jay and James Madison, also are part of the collection. e 2018 fellows were chosen for their research that correlates with publications in the Spirit of America collection. e fellows are: Deborah Charno, City University of New York. Charno will conduct research for her dissertation, Men Set on Fire: Algernon Sidney & John Adams Remodeling Anglo-American Republicanism. Hannah Jorgenson, University of Minnesota. Jorgensons work focuses on early modern models of consent and gender roles in the Enlightenment period. Jordan Michael Wingate, University of California, Los Angeles.Wingate will use the early American magazines in the collection as he works on his dissertation, e Periodical Origins of the American Self. e fellowship will be administered by Adrian Finucane and Jason Sharples from FAUs history department, and fellows will draw on the expertise of Victoria ur and Teresa Van Dyke in the FAU Libraries Special Collections Department. Being present in the collection at the same time will provide an opportunity for fellows to work with one another as well as to share ideas, sources and insights with the rest of FAUs faculty and library sta. e complementary collections at FAU and the Huntington Library are particularly strong in Anglo-American political philosophy, the American and French revolutions, the English Civil War, religious history and early science. For more information about the Marvin and Sybil Spirit of America Collection at FAU, email, call 561-297-2843 or visit


35 REAL ESTATEHabitat to build on Delray lots [37]INSIDE Palm Beach County Design options for Boca National [42]El-Ad National Properties makes Boca its home, gears up to break ground on ALINA project By: Marisa Herman Associate Editor As developers El-Ad National Properties embark on launching ALINA Residences in Boca Raton, the team decided to move its oces to the same city. Boca is not unchartered-territory for the company. El-Ad cur rently has ve rental communities in Boca Raton including Camino Real, Tuscany Pointe, Somerset Place, Savannah Place and Mizner on the Green, which will transform into ALINA. It has been doing business in Boca since 2005. To build a residential community and to do right, you need to be in the city you are building, El-AdNational PropertiesExecutive Director of DevelopmentNoam Ziv said. e company moved into the downtown Bank of America building located at 150 East Palmetto Park Road. Ziv said the move allows team members to walk to the site of ALINA, which will soon turn the existing townhouses into high-end, luxury condos, and enjoy the downtown Boca Raton amenities like the beach, Mizner Park and restaurants. e move ocially took place in March. We couldnt be happier here, he said. We wanted to be part of the community. In addition to moving their oces to the city, the group, which is under the parent company of Elad Group, has been building partnerships with local organizations. It has teamed up with Habitat for Humanity of South Palm Beach County and oered to donate any items from the Mizner on the Green rental units that can be repurposed. Items will include cabinets, refrigerators, dishwashers, dryers, lighting xtures, air conditioning handlers garage doors and other items that can either be sold in the nonprots ReStores or used in Habitat homes. It would be a shame to have to trash valuable items, Ziv said. e initiative is environmentally friendly as items will be recycled to those in need rather than thrown in a landll, he said. Ziv said the goal is to break ground on ALINA by the end of the year with the rst residence completed by the end of 2020. I think its a game changer for downtown Boca, he said. ALINA replaces Mizner on the Green. e project will launch with a nine-building with 121 residences. Of those 102 will be fully nished and 12 will be penthouses. Units will range from one bedrooms to four bedrooms and total under 1,400-squarefeet to 4,800-square feet. Total, the project can feature as many as 384 units in three towers. Many of the units will have dens and terraces that overlook the Boca Raton Resort and Clubs golf course. e property will offer a collection of seven villas that open up to lanais and private gardens. All residences will have walk-in closets, a selection of wood and porcelain nishes and up to 11-foot ceilings. Units will have European-style gourmet kitchens with Miele appliances, natural stone countertops, kitchen island, wine cooler and Franke xtures. Sea-inspired master bathrooms will feature rain showers, stand-alone soaking tubs and dual vanities. e project will have smart building technology, 24-hour security, valet parking and an on-site concierge. Guests and residents will be greeted in the lobby with a front desk, sitting area, mail room and coee and juice bar. anks to a partnership with the Boca Raton Museum of Art, residents will enjoy art from the museums lending program. e entire property will span more than eight acres. e project will oer more than 32,000-square-feet of private, outdoor amenities including a rooop pool deck with lounges and cabanas. Indoors there will be a club room, gym, bicycle storage, yoga studio, his and her spa with dry sauna, steam room, treatment rooms and indoor and outdoor relaxation rooms. Landscape architect Paul Weinberg and his team are creating landscapes that will showcase a meditation and sculpture gar den, outdoor yoga space and a dog park that is surrounded by native greenery. Open to the public, Ziv said the property will feature wide sidewalks and sculptures for people to enjoy as they walk downtown. Douglas Elliman Development Marketing is the exclusive sales and marketing team for ALINA. Prices range from under $1 million to $6 million. e ALINA Preview Center is located at Mizner Park at 430 Plaza Real. It is open Monday-Saturday from 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. and Sunday from noon to 6 p.m. Private appointments are available. El-Ad National Properties plans to break ground on ALINA by the end of 2018. Photo courtesy of El-AD National Properties.


36 Whats up in the real estate marketJet Coast Homes partnering with Inspiration Charity Jet Coast Homes of Nestler Poletto Sothebys International Realty is teaming up with Inspiration Charity in the ght against breast cancer. A portion of each team real estate transaction will be donated to the charity. Inspiration Charity is non-prot organization that is dedicated to helping those in need of hope and support as they navigate the ght against breast cancer. Raising funds for research is certainly a critical part of the battle against nding a cure for cancer, but while we work on the cure, we need to address the process and all that goes along with it, said Susan Uncapher, Founder of Inspiration Charity. As a breast cancer survivor, I know rst-hand how hard it is to nancially tackle the costs involved with this disease, and as a result, will raise funds to help those aected by breast cancer in hopes of making the journey a little less scary together. According to Jessica Rosato, founder of Jet Coast Homes along with Eva Blow and eresa Melocco, Facing breast cancer is emotionally draining and stressful. Not only are you dealing with the shock of nding out that you have cancer and the reality that your life is about to change, but you are also dealing with everyday life and responsibilities that existed before.Dealing with additional stressors from insurance companies as you come face-to-face with upfront deductibles and out-of-pocket expenses can be devastating.At Inspiration Charity, it is their mission is to help nancially in the early stages of diagnosis so that the patient can get the treatment they deserve without delay. ere will be a launch party for Inspiration Charity on Sept. 30 from 4:30 to 8:30 p.m. at Tim Finnegans Irish Pub in Delray Beach. Jet Coast Homes will be sponsoring events and donating a portion of their team sales to Inspiration Charity. For more information, visit Realtors team up to donate school supplies e Realtors of the Palm Beaches and Greater Fort Lauderdales Young Professionals Network and Southern Community Outreach Taskforce, through their Random Acts of Kindness campaign, collected 1,781 pounds of school supplies to help more than 175 students through the Palm Beach Education Foundations Red Apple Supplies Store. Lang Realty welcomes new sales team Lang Realty recently welcomed a new sales team comprised of Ryan Vandersnow, Justin Keller and Jennifer Napolitano, based in their West Palm Beach oce. e team specializes in representing buyers, sellers and investors in Palm Beach County. We have intimate knowledge in all facets of residential and residential income properties from Boca to Jupiter and beyond, said Vandersnow, a New Jersey-native, who worked as a golf professional before an injury at the age of 28 derailed his career. Each member of our team has exceptional inter personal skills, aggressive negotiation abilities and a base of knowledge that far exceeds even the most seasoned agents. Vandersnow and his team joined Lang Realty because of the integrity of the brand, and that Lang presented the best opportunity for them to work together synergistically in achieving one common goal. For more information, visit http://rvander or contact Ryan Vandersnow at 201-446-1737 or rvander New FAU market update says local residential real estate well above long-term pricing trends Residential real estate markets in Miami, Fort Lauderdale and West Palm Beach are all well above their long-term pricing trends, by 14 to 16 percent, according to a new mar ket update produced by faculty in the Flor ida Atlantic University College of Business. e Southeast Florida Residential Real Estate Market update indicates that Miami is 16.28 percent above its long-term trend, while Fort Lauderdale and West Palm Beach are 14.33 percent and 15.57 percent above their long-term trends, respectively. e percentage change in prices are calculated from repeat sales indices for all transactions in the three metro areas. Author of the market update, Ken Johnson, Ph.D., a real estate economist and professor at FAUs College of Business said housing prices, however, are not approaching the dangerous 2007 levels that preceded the last crash of local real estate markets. In 2007, Miami was 65.43 percent above its longterm trend, while Fort Lauderdale and West Palm Beach came in at 63.36 percent and 58.29 percent, respectively. In the last year, all three metro areas have experienced annualized property price increases of 8.26 percent in Miami, 10.03 per cent in Fort Lauderdale and 8.04 percent in West Palm Beach. A slowing in annualized price increases for the three metros should mitigate the likelihood of another market crash. Residential real estate cycles are relatively new, making future predictions of these phenomena rather dicult, Johnson said. However, it seems reasonable to conclude that if property prices start to slow in the near term then southeast Florida property markets should be in for a bumpy landing, as opposed to the market crash that we experienced between 2008 and 2012. On the other hand, if double-digit percentage property price increases continue much longer, then local markets could once again experience a signicant residential market crash. Mizner Park under new owner ship Mizner Park is now owned by Brookeld Property Partners. e Toronto-based rm paid about $15 billion to acquire General Growth Properties, which owned the popular downtown Boca hangout. Brookeld Property Partners is the second-largest mall owner in the U.S. as investors, according to Bloomberg. Brookeld owned a third of GGP, Bloomberg added. e city of Boca Raton owns the median in Mizner Park, and Mizner Park Amphitheater and the Mizner Cultural Arts Center on either end. Brookeld Property Partners is an international commercial real estate company with about $90 billion in assets. e rm owns, operates and invest in commercial real estate. As well as having interests in other assets like hospitality and self-storage. e company is listed on the NASDAQ and Toronto stock exchanges. From L-R: Bryce Sartory, Joseph Bedford, Board of Director JD McClintock, Tov Charm, Kimberlee Ybarra, RAPB+GFLR CEO Dionna Hall, Shane Turner (holding notebooks), YPN Chair Chase Johnson, Leandro Figuereo, YPN Vice Chair Leslie Gladney, Jack Porrata, Michael Eyermann, and Michael Brown. Submitted photo. Jennifer Napolitano, Ryan Vandersnow, and Justin Keller lead new sales team with Lang Realty. Submitted photo.


37 Habitat for Humanity provides more than just affordable housing opportunities By: Marisa Herman Associate Editor Delray Beach-based Habitat for Humanity of South Palm Beach County will be building in Delray again thanks to a partnership with the citys Community Redevelopment Agency. Aer two years, Habitat is returning to the city it is based in to build on ve lots in e Set neighborhood. e agency board approved a donation of lots to Habitat to build its zero interest mortgage homes on the land in January. e project is called Lots of Humanity. We thank the Delray Beach CRA for making the American dream of home ownership a reality for ve new families, Habitat of South Palm Beach County president and CEO Randy Nobles said. Now, the nonprot is gearing up to break ground on the aordable homes that provide a hand-up, not a hand-out to those who are seeking homeownership. e rst home will be built by the CEO Build this month. More than 70 business leaders will work on the House that CEOs Built. e anticipated completion date for the home is spring time. Several other houses will also begin construction start dates. Construction on one of the lots will be a Blitz Build meaning it will be completed in just a few weeks with help from Altman Companies. is aliate has built 52 homes in Delray. e last one was completed in Nov. 2016. is aliate of Habitat serves Boca, Delray and Boynton. Habitat of South Palm Beach County vice president and chief development ocer Kari Oeltjen said this aliate was founded by IBMers who saw a need for aordable housing. e rst home they built was located in Pearl City in Boca. e original Habitat homeowners still reside there, she said. Nobles said to qualify to be a Habitat homeowner is a process that can take anywhere from a year to 18 months. Recently, the nonprot hosted an informational meeting for 250 people. at number will be narrowed down to 12 families. at is the type of demand there is, he said. ose who make it into consideration then must qualify for a mortgage, be considered low income households, have no bankruptcies in the last few years, have credit and pass a background check. Each adult individual selected to be a Habitat homeowner must volunteer 250 hours of sweat equity building Habitat homes. ey must also complete nancial literacy courses. Our goal is to break a cycle, Nobles said. We see the upside with the kids. In looking for potential homeowners, Nobles said the nonprot looks for people who want to be involved in bettering their neighborhood through involvement and pride in their home and community. He said homeownership promotes childrens success in graduating from high school and college. Building aordable homes is not the only way the nonprot is making an impact in the communities it serves. e nonprot also has other programs that help enhance the overall image of a neighborhood or community. ey hold neighborhood revitalizations where they will paint a home with the Brush for Kindness program. Homeowners are asked to help pay $200 for the fresh coat. Recipients do not have to live in a Habitat home. For more critical repairs Habitat will help with replacement of items like a roof or irrigation system. Homeowners are asked to pay 10 per cent of the cost, which can be nanced. is year, Habitat worked on revitalizations in Delray called Rock the Block. Sponsors helped families that qualify clean up their homes by raising money and donating their time. A new initiative Aging in Place will help seniors who are staying in their homes make changes to their home for things like a wheelchair. Habitat just received a grant from AARP to help assess 10 homes for families with seniors who are aging in place. To get involved in an upcoming build, call Kari Oeltjen at 561-819-6070 or visit habitatsouth Habitat for Humanity will soon break ground on Lots of Humanity in Delray Beach. From le Scott Sullivan, Kari Oeljen, Randy Nobles, Mayor Shelly Petrolia, Je Costello and Je Fengler. Photo courtesy of Carlos Aristizabal. TALENT & EXPERIENCE WITH RESULTS THAT COUNT Over $750 Million in Closed Sales to DateJulie Ann Giachetti, P.A. I 561.212.0022 | BOCA | DELRAY | HIGHLAND BEACH | OCEAN RIDGE | GULF STREAM | MANALAPAN ONE THOUSAND OCEAN Penthouse 702. Supremely luxurious w/ over 5500 sq. ft. Commanding Ocean & Lake Boca views. Beyond exquitsite. $7.750 MDOWNTOWNDELRAY BEACH Newly renovated & loaded w/ both style & charm 4 BED + Game Room + Ofce. Lushly landscaped, private backyard. $1.895 MBEACH AREABOCA RATON Brand new modern & sophisticated Town home in desirable seaside area. Over 3,000 sq. ft. w/ private pool. Walk to the beach. $1.595 MINTRACOASTALPOINT LOT Build your dream home on this magnicent lot. Desirable SE exposure w/ 277 ft. of water frontage. $1.395 MDESIRABLEDELRAY BEACH Fabulous home w/ both golf & water views. 7700 sq. ft. Luxurious 1st r Master Suite. 5 BED + a Library. $1.325 M


38 Boca facing second Bert Harris Act suit after denial of The Concierge project By: Marisa Herman Associate Editor Boca Raton resident and landowner Robert Buehl is planning to sue the city of Boca aer the Community Redevelopment Agency board rejected proposed plans for e Concierge, a downtown senior living facility. Buehl isnt the only one suing the city when it comes to the project. Developers Group P6 have led a separate legal argument in Palm Beach County Circuit Court appealing the decision. Buehls company Meritage Plaza owns the land, which was to be developed by Group P6. e legal action comes aer the Boca CRA, voted 3-1 to deny e Concierge project. Councilman Jeremy Rodgers cast the sole dissenting vote, supporting the plans. e project proposed adding a $75 million, 10-story building at 22 S.E. 6th St., east of Dixie Highway for seniors. It calls for 110 units with 129 beds ranging in size from 550 square feet to about 1,300-square-feet. e building would have its own restaurants, salon, tness area, theater, cafe, lounge and rooop pool. Boca ocials expressed concerns over parking and the amount of emergency phone calls the facility would generate. But for Buehl, the bigger issue was some of the comments ocials made about the senior population who would live in the project. He said comments by some ocials violated the Fair Housing Act and were ageist. Councilwoman Andrea ORourke said the project didnt meet the vision for downtown Boca because the residents wouldnt contribute to the areas vibrancy. e statements made by elected ocials regarding our citys elderly residents were absolutely discriminatory and shameful, Buehl said. ey acted arbitrarily and capriciously in denying the plans for this project under the guidelines for the Community Redevelopment Agency.e council members should be embarrassed of their remarks against these important and vital members of our community. e city will have 150 days to respond to the Bert Harris suit. e other action led by the developers is working its way through the court system. OCEAN ACCESS DELRAY BEACH $750,000 This is one of the last ready to build waterfront locations in Delray Beach under $1M. Secluded location one lot in from intracoastal with 100ft dockage. ID#10411833PARAISO ESTATES $4,980,000 New luxury custom estate designed to your specications, on oversized deep waterfront lot in east Boca Raton/Delray Beach! Dream and build your custom estate from the ground up on 115 ft. deep waterfront lot. ID#10263581 SEASIDE ENCLAVE $1,299,000 Coastal inspired 2 bedroom + den townhouse located in charming sea side enclave. Artisan elements throughout including idyllic garden courtyard with heated dipping pool and waterfall, all just a few steps from your private beach. ID #10405730 MANALAPAN OCEANFRONT $24,900,000 This elegant estate encompasses 6 bedrooms, 9 full baths, 3 half baths, an ofce, a media/club room, gym, ofce, elevator, natural gas, 4 car garage, generator, innity edge pool and spa. The Manalapan Residence is situated in the Manalapan Beach estate section consisting of just 31 estate homes each spanning from the Atlantic Ocean to the Intracoastal Waterway. The residence also enjoys private deeded club privileges at the nearby Eau Palm Beach Hotel. ID#10458258561-272-4015 700 E Atlantic Ave Delray Beach FL 33483IPRE.COM PINEWOOD COVE $385,000 This 3 BR, 2 baths, plus a den/ofce, with a private screened in pool and covered patio in the beautiful DiVosta. Community menities include clubhouse, pool, tennis courts and jogging path. ID#10451151 PENDING DIVOSTA $385,000 This 3 BR, 2 baths, plus a den/ofce, with a private screened in pool and covered patio in the beautiful DiVosta. Community menities include clubhouse, pool, tennis courts and jogging path. ID#10451151 NEW LISTING NEW LISTING


39 Broken Sound Club GM returns to native Ireland for annual meetingStaff report Annually the Irish Golf & Club Managers Association gathers for educational programs and to share innovative ideas about the golf industry. Club managers of distinction from around the world are invited to be its keynote speaker at their recent Meet the Manager program. is years speaker was Broken Sound Clubs General Manager/Chief Operating Ocer and Ireland-native John Crean, who was the only manager from a club in the United States. He spoke on the day-to-day operations of the Broken Sound Club, where he has worked since 2005, and how it diers here in the United States versus his native Ireland. He focused on Broken Sound Clubs eco-friendly initiatives that he implemented that focus on sustainability. Working toward reducing the Clubs carbon footprint by rst starting with minor changes such as the elimination of Styrofoam cups to the installation of energy ecient lighting and switches. e Club then built and has been operating its own onsite composting operation that repur poses debris on the golf course and waste from dining operations to fertilize and mulch landscaping. In 2014, the club planted 24 acres of indigenous wildowers and then added beehives and buttery gardens. He also shared the most recent Straws Upon Request program, aiding to reduce the impact of single-use plastics on the environment. Crean also shared the most recent Straws Upon Request program, aiding to reduce the impact of single-use plastics on the environment. e club is working diligently to join others in the community in this movement and aims to supply compostable straws in the future. Broken Sound Club GM/COO John Crean returned to his native-Ireland as keynote speaker of the Irish Golf & Club Managers Association meeting. Photo courtesy of Caronchi_Photography. 561-272-4015 700 E Atlantic Ave Delray Beach FL 33483IPRE.COM PORTA AL MARE $650,000 rfffrfntbrffrrrr frrffb ID#10456182 OCEAN RIDGE BEACH $1,300,000 ffffffffff ffff ID#10438791 LAKE IDA CHEVY CHASE $635,999 rfrfff frffffrrfb ID#10408514 BEL-MARRA $11,500,000 fftrrfffrf fffffffffnffb rfrfffffrffffrf ID#10405730 SEAGATE AT THE HAMLET $710,000 fffrffffffr rfffff frrrft rfff ID#104584 NEW LISTING TROPIC PALMS $299,000 ffrfffntrfn rffftfffnffnr ffffrf nfffffbID#10458314 PENDING


40 303 Gleason Street 9Delray Beach, FL 33483$2,500303 Gleason Street 9Delray Beach, FL 33483$599,000 Allyson Sullivan is the Downtown Delray specialist for 15 years nobody knows downtown real estate better than Allyson!Allyson Sullivan561-573-8883 AllysonSL@hotmail.comwww.allysonsullivan.com900 East Atlantic Ave #16B Delray Beach, FL 33483 Maintain your home all year round Tips for seasonal home maintenance By: Christel Silver Special to the Boca and Delray Newspaper Home maintenance is very important for the homes upkeep and well-being. Just as we need an annual health physical to stay in good health, we need a seasonal maintenance plan to keep our home well maintained and to protect our investment. Most of the home maintenance items can be taken care of by yourself, but its always better to be safe and call for assistance if a project is beyond your abilities. Autumn: Inspect roong for missing, loose, or damaged tiles and leaks. Power-wash windows, siding, and walkways. Remove leaves and debris from gutters and downspouts. Replace the batteries in smoke and carbon monoxide detectors. Clean window and door screens. Vacuum lint from dryer vent. Inspect exterior door hardware; x squeaky handles and loose locks. Check water heater for leaks. Check Temperature Pressure Release valve on hot water heater and drain the tank. Check that indoor and outdoor air vents are not blocked. Winter: Power-wash windowsand siding. Inspect sink, shower, and bath caulking for deterioration. Repair or replace caulking around windows, doors, and mechanicals. Have air-conditioning system serviced. Drain or ush water heater. Fertilize your lawn unless your HOA has taken care of this. Spring: Test all GFI outlets in bathroom, kitchen, and outside receptacles. Lubricate garage-door opener and chain, garage door, and all door hinges. Remove lint from inside and outside washer hoses and dryer vents. Clean refrigerator and freezer coils and empty and clean drip trays. Check dishwasher for leaks. Replace interior and exterior faucet and showerhead washers if needed. Seal tile grout. Prune trees and shrubs, if the HOA is not doing this. Summer: Prepare for hurricane season (June to October). Make sure no plants or bushes are growing up against the house. Trim all trees away from the roof if the HOA does not do this. Check all landscaping to ensure drainage goes away from the house. Check all caulking around sinks, toilets, tubs, showers. Clean tracks of windows and sliding glass door before applying silicone spray lubricant. Inspect foundation for possible cracks. Check all wood trim around the roof and outside doors. On a Monthly schedule: Exchange the A/C lter. Clean the garbage disposal by grinding ice cubes, then ushing with hot water and baking soda. Clean or replace range hood lter. Clean dryer lint. Professional home inspectors say: Amer icans take better care of their automobiles than their homes. A well maintained home will bring you maximum Dollars when you are ready to sell, but it also will bring you less repair surprises because you will be aware and can get it xed before hand. About Christel Silver Christel Silver is a full time Broker/Owner of Silver International Realty servicing the East Coast of South Florida. In 1985 she was licensed in Maryland and Washington DC as a Realtor and later as a Certied Residential Appraiser and Associate Broker and has been in Florida since 2001.


41 Real Estate. REDEFINED. In the heart of East Delray Beach from ocean front estates to downtown condominiums, Lang Realty is here for you.www. LangRealty.comToll Free: 1 -800-632-4267 rff ntbrfrfnttttnttnrfbntbnrfntttrffntntbtnrftt bntnnttrffbrnttn rntnntbtnrffnttrffnttn bnttt tnttrfnttt fntntrffntttn bbnttnttrfbnttBOCA RATON I DELRAY BEACH I PALM BEACH GARDENS I WEST PALM BEACH I PORT ST. LUCIE800.632.4267 I


42 Price Fazio presents options for Boca National designBy: Diane Emeott Korzen Contributing Writer Boca National will feature 27 holes. How those holes are congured is what is still up for debate. At the second of three public meetings, golf course architect Tommy Fazio presented three options for the design of the new Boca National Golf Club and a recommendation. e recommended course design has 27 holes with an 18-hole golf course, plus a nine hole short course and a driving range. Other options included a three, full-size, nine hole course and another conguring of an 18-hole course and one short course with nine holes. All three options are for a 27-hole course, but two have a short nine hole course. It makes the most sense for what the goals are for the District, and appeals to a wider audience, VP of Nick Price Golf Course Design Wayne Branthwaite said of the recommended design. All the amenities are close to the clubhouse: the nine holes, the 18 holes, and the hotel. e driving range is also close to the clubhouse. is is the option that meets all the criteria. Fazio spoke of constraints at the Boca National site that dont exist at Osprey Point, a popular golf course with similar acreage located at 12551 Glades Road. Osprey Point has 27 holes spread into three 9-holes. e physical boundaries of the [Boca Teeca residential] buildings force us into a box [at Boca National], said Fazio. And, we need a buer zone with a safety zone around it. Fazio then gave the audience a quick 101 on golf course design, describing the three dierent land parcels that make up the Boca National property. An east parcel of 72 acres; a northwest parcel of 80 acres (the largest parcel, which Fazio said would make sense to contain the new clubhouse); and a southwest parcel of 62 acres (the site of the old maintenance facility and clubhouse). As of Aug. 20, the golf course project was still in the permitting process regarding demolition of the old Ocean Breeze buildings, according to Assistant Director of the Beach & Park District Briann Harms. Executive Director of the Greater Boca Raton Beach & Park District Arthur Koski said the architects are now working with two consultants: the National Golf Foundation (NGF) and C.B. Richard Ellis. NGF will provide an update on market and nancial analysis, and C.B. will provide information on demographics and the economic viability of a hotel, Koski said. e last public meeting took place on Sept. 17. Ask an expert: Your HOA, condo questions By: Avi S. Tryson, Esq. Special to the Boca and Delray newspapers Q: What is the legality of video and/or audio recording of board meetings by members of a homeowners association (HOA)? e members in my community have oered to record the meetings to share with other members unable to attend, but the board members have refused to allow the board meetings to be recorded, and they have stated its not required by law.Many members are seasonal residents and have no way of knowing details of any meetings. e meeting notes are basic and lack any detail and the notes do not get published until aer the next meeting when they are approved. T.G., Boca Raton A: Florida law is clear that owners in an HOA have the right to record meetings of the board or meetings of the members.Specically, Florida Statutes, Section 720.306(10) provides that Any parcel owner may tape record or videotape meetings of the board of directors and meetings of the members.e board of directors of the association may adopt reasonable rules governing the taping of meetings of the board and the membership.Reasonable rules have been deemed to include (a) prohibiting devices that produce distracting sound or light emissions; (b) requiring the device be positioned in advance of the commencement of the meeting; (c) prohibiting moving about the room in order to facilitate recording; and (d) requiring advance notice of an intent to record. One big caveat is that the above rules can only be enforced if they were adopted by written rule at a board meeting with at least 48 hours posted notice.erefore, if your board waits until the middle of a contentious meeting to try to pass such a rule, it would be too late. Please note that the board is not required to audio record or video record its meetings.Many associations will record meetings to ensure the minutes are accurate, and then discard the recording.I generally advise against keeping recordings because the recording normally cant be used in court to support your position, so the real result of keeping a recording is to highlight any errors or misstatements.e board should take extra care to ensure the written minutes reect the actions at the meeting. Avi S. Tryson, Esq., is Partner of the Law Firm Goede, Adamczyk, DeBoest & Cross. Visit or to ask questions about your issues for future columns, send your inquiry to: .e information provid ed herein is for informational purposes only and should not be construed as legal advice.e publication of this article does not create an attorney-client relationship between the reader and Goede, Adamczyk, DeBoest & Cross, or any of our attorneys.Readers should not act or refrain from acting based upon the information contained in this article without rst contacting an attorney, if you have questions about any of the issues raised herein.e hiring of an attorney is a decision that should not be based solely on advertisements or this column. VP of Nick Price Golf Course Design Wayne Branthwaite addresses Beach & Park District Board and public at second input meeting. Photo by Diane Emeott Korzen. Tom Fazio II presents options for Golf Course Design. Photo by Diane Emeott Korzen. Lake Ida Neighborhood Steve & Lori Martel Re/Max Advantage Plus(561) $598,000 $598,000715 Sunshine Drive, Delray Beach Recently renovated beach cottage style with 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, 2 car garage, huge covered screen porch, large fenced yard. Open oor plan with new chefs kitchen featuring Bosch appliances, seaside oak wood oors throughout, new baths! Just a mile to Atlantic Ave and the beach.






45 Pedicabs not rolling onto Atlantic Avenue, trolly service to end as well as Downtowner service By: Marisa Herman Associate Editor e third time was not the charm for Delray resident Patrick Halliday who wants to bring his pedicab service to downtown Delray. Commissioners did not approve bringing a pedicab pilot program downtown in a 2-2 vote. With Commissioner Bill Bathurst absent from the meeting last month, a 2-2 vote is a fail. Mayor Shelly Petrolia and Commissioner Ryan Boylston supported the program but Commissioner Adam Frankel and Shirley Johnson were against the proposal. I wasnt really for it until I actually rode it, Petrolia said. I wouldnt mind attempting or trying it in certain areas. But half of the commission wasnt swayed by Hallidays pitch. He said he runs his pedicab service successfully in downtown Boca. Why is this not allowed in Delray? he asked commissioners. Previous commissions heard his idea in 2015 and 2017. It was voted down both times. I dont know any place in Boca that is similar to Atlantic Avenue, Johnson said. I am not really in favor of the pedicabs. Frankel agreed and said he didnt think the benets outweighed the concerns expressed by the police department. e police department said pedicabs were permitted downtown in 1998 and drivers oen broke driving laws. Policing the pedicabs would be low on the departments priority list, they told commissioners. But with the Community Redevelopment Agency board voting to defund the trolley program as of Oct. 1 and the Downtowner golf cart service announcing its plans to leave the city by Oct. 1, Boylston the pedicab proposal came at a good time. News of the Downtowner leaving Delray and the Community Redevelopment Agency board defunding the trolley service occurred nearly backto-back. e popular tip-only ride ser vice the Downtowner, which launched in Delray in 2012, will no longer be giving rides in Delray as of Oct. 1. In a long letter to its customers, co-founder Stephen Mur ray outlined the reasons why the company is leaving Delray. Mainly, the system the company uses in Delray to operate is the only city utilizing that model. e Downtowner 1.0 system is a model that is solely funded on ad revenue. Advertisers pay for the golf carts that feature their business information on it. Murrays letter states that it is an inconsistent way to try to run a public transit system. Delray did issue a request for proposal for companies with smart transit options to respond to. Murray said the city did not award the Downtowner with a contract. So, he said the team decided to make a business decision to pull out of Delray. Commissioners were bombarded with pleas to the keep the Downtowner operating. But the company is private and has made the decision to cease operations on its own. Not long aer the Downtowner news, the CRA board voted not to fund the downtown trolley service. e charge to end the trolley service was led by Commissioner Frankel. e city will re-issue a request for proposal for downtown transportation services. e previous one was awarded to the trolley service by sta. Commissioners bashed sta for not bringing the topic to them for a decision. City Manager Mark Lauzier said he will prepare a new RFP.


46 Chamber fundraiser has Cuban flair Staff report e Greater Delray Beach Chamber of Commerce will celebrate businesses and their leaders at its annual fundraiser on Oct. 20. is year the Chamber goes back in time to Vintage Cuba for an evening of Cuban food, coee, music and mojitos. e celebration will begin at 6:00 p.m. at the newly opened Casa Mannabliss, 1405 North Federal Highway. We are extremely excited to host this much-anticipated annual fundraiser for the Delray Chamber of Commerce. Our committee wanted to celebrate even more this year and the focus is on fun, Chamber President and CEO Jeb Conrad said. We want to make the celebration more accessible to everyone by oering an aordable ticket price and by creating a completely dierent ambiance. Its always a good time with Latin music, food and drinks. is year, attendees will get to choose the Business of the Year and Business Person of the Year. On-site voting will determine the winners and the awards will be given out that evening. Every year the Chamber comes together to celebrate the success of both our members as well as the whole community of Delray Beach, chamber chairman Rob Posillico said. We will be honoring several businesses and businesspeople who go above and beyond for their community. Tickets are $75 per person which includes dinner and two drinks. To purchase tickets please call 561-278-0424 or visit The way things used to be By: Kate Teves, Archivist Delray Beach Historical Society Special to the Delray Newspaper Working at a historical society, I have come to know the elegies our community so oen cries for the past. ey are the words any of us, as citizens of South Florida, has uttered at some point: ings just arent the same anymore. Its hard to know when we all started saying these words. Was it in the 90s? Maybe in the 80s? At the Delray Beach Historical Society, we like to look back through the archives and glean a thing or two about the city weve built, the city weve lost, and time and time again, the city weve mourned. We know, for example, our citizens mourned Delray in the 1960s when a tsunami of development ooded the state of Florida. at was the era when several townspeople, concerned about the vanishing history of their community, banded together to form the Delray Beach Historical Society. We also know that in the 1920s, an early settler named Anna Hofman wrote mournfully of the old, quiet days when she could still hear the birds on her farm in Pineapple Grove. [O]ur world is changing here in Delray. We are no longer the village by the canal. Now we are called the City of Destiny. its sad to see the land change and lose its old identity. e whippoorwills no longer call at twilight, and the blue heron no longer lis her wings. Surely the American Indians mourned the past more painfully than any settlers. As they watched their lives and their land disappear, they must have thought not only that things were changing but that things were, quite simply, done. Exploring our archive, the past speaks up with an important reminder: todays imperfect present may soon be remembered as the perfect past. e condominiums and cookie-cutter homes could very well become the architectural treasures of tomorrow. I-95 could be the quaint country road of a tangled future. And todays modest sh could be the king-sized bounty for decades to come. ings are not the same anymore, but remember: they never were. And so we ask you to help us imagine what future residents of Delray Beach will remember about our time here in this town. What are the things from our present that are worth remembering and romanticizing? Email us at with your thoughts. Contact the archive to learn more about your town. 561-274-9578On the ballot By: former Boca Councilman Robert Weinroth Special to the Boca and Delray newspapers Over the next month, you can rest assured there will be a great deal of attention paid to the multitude of ballot questions voters will be asked to review during next months general election. With the number and complexity of questions being placed before our residents in November, it will be incumbent on voters to have their decisions made before arriving at the local precinct to cast a ballot. If ever there was a strong argument for opting to Vote by Mail, this is it. Long lines and delays can be anticipated as those residents who are rst confronted with the ballot questions are forced to read, digest and decide how to vote. Eight questions were placed on the ballot as a result of the Constitutional Revision Commission, a 37-member body established once every 20 years for the purpose of reviewing Floridas Constitution and proposing changes for voter consideration. e CRC met last year, identifying issues, performing research and recommending possible changes to the Constitution. Amendments approved by the CRC are placed directly on the ballot where, as with all other ballot questions, 60 percent of the vote is required for each amendment to be approved. e CRC, unlike the legislature and citizens seeking to place a question on the ballot, is empowered to combine approved revisions. is year, the Commission opted to distill its recommended constitutional revisions into eight proposals. In some cases, voters will be faced with revisions where they support only part. Approval of a proposed revision will enact all matters contained therein. us voter will be le balancing the issues contained within the proposals to determine whether to approve or reject the proposal. To make matters more complicated, many of the CRC proposals have been the subject of court challenges with the claim that they voters were not oered language that clearly set out the consequences of approval. Several were tossed by the Court only to be appealed to the Florida Supreme Court. e following is a summary of the proposals that are, as of this writing, due to be presented to voters. ings may change between now and the election and it is unknown if the numbering of the questions will be revised as questions are stricken. To review the full language of the CRC proposals, go to: QUESTION 1: (Placed on ballot by legislature) If approved, this proposed amendment to the Florida Constitution will increase the Homestead Property Tax Exemption by exempting the assessed valuation of homestead property greater than $100,000 and up to $125,000 for all levies, except school districts and will take eect January 1, 2019. According to an analysis by the League of Women Voters of Florida (which, along with the Florida Policy Institute; Florida League of Cities; Progress Florida; Florida Education Association; and Florida Association of Counties oppose the amendment), the new provision would: Allow homeowners to deduct up to another $25,000 from the taxable value of a home worth more than $100,000, starting on Jan. 1, 2019. Exclude local school taxes from the new exemption; Cost Floridas cities, counties and other taxing authorities an estimated $687.5 million annually, (over Boys in Delray Beach. Photo courtesy of Delray Beach Historical Society [CONT. PG 47]


47 $27 million in Palm Beach County); and Potentially result in reduced services and/ or higher local rates to make up for revenue losses. QUESTION 2: (Placed on the ballot by legislature) is is a companion to Question 1 dealing with non-Homestead real property. is is a proposed amendment to the Florida Constitution would permanently retain a limit on property tax assessment increases, except for school district taxes, at no greater than 10 percent each year. e amendment would remove the scheduled repeal in 2019. According to an analysis by the League of Women Voters of Florida (which, along with the Florida Education Association, oppose the amendment), the new provision would: Make permanent the 10 percent limit on increases in tax value for non-homestead property; and Continue to deny local governments (excluding school districts) tax revenue they would otherwise collect from rising proper ty values. QUESTION 3: (Citizen Initiative) If approved, Question 3 will only permit the approval of new casino gambling through a citizen-initiative (barring the Legislature from making those gambling decisions and bar a future CRC from addressing it as well). According to an analysis by the League of Women Voters of Florida (which along with No Casinos, Inc. and Disney support the approval of this Question): It precludes constitutional approval of casinos through other means, including amendments oered by the Legislature or by the CRC; It continues to allow the Legislature to approve other types of non-casino gambling, such as poker rooms, bingo, lotteries and fantasy sports; It allows the Legislature to oversee, regulate and tax any casino-type gambling that voters approve through a constitutional amendment; and It would have no aect on the states ability to negotiate casino agreements with Native-American QUESTION 4: (Citizen Initiative) Known as the Voter Restoration Amendment, if approved, the Florida Constitution would be amended so most ex-felons who completed their full sentences (including paying nes, paying restitution, doing their prison time and completing parole or probation) would be granted the right to vote. It would not grant any other rights to ex-felons (e.g., the ability to sit on a jury, hold public oce or possess a rearm). People convicted of felonies, excluding those convicted of murder or felony sex crimes, would be eligibility to vote aer completing all the terms of their sentence. Studies have shown that recidivism rates drop about 30 per cent when a person has their voting rights restored. With a lower recidivism rate, costs of incarceration go down, employment goes up translating into a positive impact on the Florida economy of over $350 million per year. e amendment is supported by the Florida Rights Restoration Coalition; Floridians for a Fair Democracy; American Civil Liberties Union; League of Women Voters of Florida; Progress Florida; Florida Policy Institute; Florida Education Association; and Florida National Organization for Women. It is opposed by Floridians for a Sensible Voting Rights Policy. QUESTION 5: (Placed on ballot by legislature) is amendment to the Florida Constitution will, if approved, require all increases in taxes or fees, or the creation of any new taxes or fees pass both chambers of the Legislature by a two-thirds vote. Currently, nearly every bill related to taxes or fees only requires a simple majority on the House and Senate to pass. e amendment would expand supermajority requirements to include taxes on sales, gasoline, alcohol and unemployment, as well as fees for shing, drivers licenses and concealed rearms licenses, to name a few. e amendment would require any tax or fee increase to be in a separate bill. e amendment would not place any limits on tax or fee increases by local governments, such as cities and school boards. Florida Tax Watch and the Florida Chamber of Commerce support Question 5. e League of Women Voters of Florida; Florida Policy Institute; Progress Florida; and Florida Education Association opposes it. QUESTION 6 / CRC Revision 1: is is the rst of a series of proposed amendments to the Florida Constitution initiated by the CRC. It was struck from the ballot due to judicial challenges but the Supreme Court of Florida has restored it to the ballot. If approved, the revision will revise and create additional rights for crime victims and increase the age aer which a justice or judge may no longer serve in a judicial oce; and require a state court or an ocer hearing an administrative action to interpret a state statute or rule de novo in litigation between an administrative agency and a private party. is revision would: Enshrine in the state Constitution an array of victims rights, many of which are currently in state law; Place new time limits on ling appeals; Require that victims receive some type of written notication of their rights; Eliminate an existing constitutional provision that ensures victims rights dont infringe on the rights of accused criminals; Raise the mandatory retirement age for Supreme Court justices and judges from 70 to 75; and Prohibit courts and judges from deferring to an administrative agencys interpretation of state laws or rules when deciding cases. While 37 Florida sheris and Florida Smart Justice support this proposal, the Florida Public Defender Association; ACLU of Florida; League of Women Voters of Flor ida and the Florida Education Association oppose it. Read Novembers edition for the rest of the amendments. Meet the teamReach us at: 561-299-1430 Je Perlman, Editor-in-Chief and Principal Scott Porten Chief-Financial-Ocer and Principal Craig Agrano, Content Director and Principal Fran Marincola, Adviser and Principal Marisa Herman, Associate Editor Kylee Treyz, Account Manager Heres what we think Two of our principles are movie fans. Over the years, Fran Marincola and Je Perlman have kept a running of list of their favorite movies. Now, they want our readers to add their favorites to the list. Email us at info@fourstor your top icks. Here are our favorites: 1. Finding Forrester 2. Godfather One 3. Godfather Two 4. Blazing Saddles 5. Young Frankenstein 6. Slumdog Millionaire 7. Sense of a Woman 8. Pulp Fiction 9. House of Sand and Fog 10. A Bronx Tale 11. Out of Africa 12. Silver Linings Playbook 13. Hurt Locker 14. Eastern Promises 15. Shine 16. Winters Bone 17. A Beautiful Mind 18. Goodwill Hunting 19. Goodfellas 20. e Cooler 21. Raging Bull 22. Tootsie 23. La Cage Folle 24. Cinema Paradiso 25. Life is Beautiful 26. Saving Private Ryan 27. Bound 28. Precious 29. Fargo 30. No Country for Old Men 31. My Cousin Vinny 32. Schindlers List 33. Gandhi 34. True Romance 35. On Golden Pond 36. e Verdict 37. Terms of endearment 38. A Fish Called Wanda 39. e Big Chill 40. e Killing Fields 41. Platoon 42. Moonstruck 43. Rain Man 44. Miss Burning 45. Field of Dreams 46. My Le Foot 47. Silence of the Lambs 48. Unforgiven 49. A Few Good Men 50. Shawshank redemption 51. As Good as it Gets 52. Cider House Rules 53. Mystic River 54. Million Dollar Baby 55. Sideways 56. Crash 57. e Departed 58. e Queen 59. Frost/Nixon 60. Inglorious Basterds 61. e Kings Speech 62. e Descendants 63. Lincoln 64. Zero Dark 30 65. American Hustle 66. Total 67. On the Waterfront 68. e Red Violin 69. e Sting 70. Jaws 71. e Natural 72. Man on Fire 73. e French Connection 74. Serpico 75. Flamingo Kiddo 76. Wall Street 77. All the Presidents Men 78. Castaway 79. e Help 80. Girl with Dragon Tattoo: 1-2-3 81. e Hangover 82. Remember 83. Jerry McGuire 84. Sling Blade 85. Prince of Tides 86. Jackie Brown 87. Cool Hand Luke 88. e Producers 89. e Edge 90. Scarface 91. Casino 92. e eory of Everything 93. Vicky Cristina Barcelona 94. Leave No Trace 95. e Way 96. Girl with the Dragon Tattoo Swedish version On the ballot [FROM PG 46]


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