Naples Florida weekly

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Naples Florida weekly : your news and entertainment source
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V. 1 no. 1 (October 2, 2008) -

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Why are geeks so crucial? Can robots raise kids confidence? Why does China matter? Do we have the energy to move forward? Why does art take courage? Lively, thought-provoking presentations about these and dozens of the next big ideas take place in Naples through the course of one day next month, when more than two dozen speakers take the stage for Imagine Solutions 2013. The vision of the conference is to address critical issues and inspire private sector leaders to help solve those issues. Within that mission, Imagine Solutions hosts world thought leaders who address a wide variety of global concerns. Attendees also have the opportunity to interact with the speakers and each other and thats where some of the most inspiring ideas are born. We ask our speakers to offer Big Ideas and Solutions, which links learning with action, says Randy Antik, the president of Imagine Solutions who also oversees a Imagine: Naples as the epicenter of thought SEE IMAGINE, A22 COURTESY PHOTORandy Antik, Imagine Solutions founder and president.BY KELLY MERRITTFlorida Weekly correspondent BUDGET FOR SF WATER MANAGEMENT DISTRICT HAZARDOUS WASTE PROGRAM PENALTIES ISSUED2010 2012 2010 2012 $500,000,000 $700,000 $550,000 $400,000 $250,000 $100,000 $750,000,000 $1,000,000,000 $1,250,000,000 $1,500,000,000 ECOSYSTEM OUR ERIC RADDATZ / FLORIDA WEEKLY COURTESY IMAGES Ralf Brookes fishes the Caloosatchee River, a 67-mile-long stream flowing west from Lake Okeechobee into the Gulf of Mexico. His recent accident there caused an infection (in circle.)BY ROGER WILLIAMSrwilliams@ WHY THE PROTECTION OF FLORIDA WATER IS SO CRUCIAL NOWRALF BROOKES WENT FISHING late last year and accidentally hooked his thumb just under the nail, as fishermen will occasionally do. He pulled the hook out in a matter of seconds and got the line back in the water the Caloosahatchee River, that magnificent but tainted 67-mile-long stream flowing west from Lake Okeechobee to emerge at San Carlos Bay, near Sanibel Island on the Gulf of Mexico. I thought nothing of it at the time, he recalls. But that would change as a mycobacteria related to tuberculosis, dormant for eight weeks after infecting him from river water on the fishhook, suddenly began toSEE WATER, A8 Sources: SFWMD and DEP An artists journeyPaul Arsenaults book reflects on a life left open to chance. C1 Welcome!The ultimate guide to Southwest Florida. Inside Tomorrows maestros The Bach Ensemble puts young musicians in the spotlight. A29 Vol. V, No. 16 FREE WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 OPINION A4 PROFILE IN PARADISE A6 TRAFFIC WATCH A27 CLUB NOTES A30-32 PETS A38 REAL ESTATE B10 OPEN HOUSE MAP B30 PUZZLES C10 FILM REVIEW C11 SAVE THE DATE C20-23 ANTIQUES C16 CUISINE C30-31 PRSRT STD U.S. POSTAGE PAID FORT MYERS, FL PERMIT NO. 715 Download our FREE App todayAvailable on the iTunes App Store. INSIDE Tis the season to make the Florida Weekly Society pages a must-see. C25-29 Wl!


Question: My PAP smear is always normal, and cervical cancer does not run in my family. Do I really have to get this test done each year?Answer: The short answer is, YES! In the US in 2012, over 12,000 new cases of invasive cervical cancer Medical Oncology for Premiere Care Learn more at or call 239-325-1440 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA2 NEWS WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 Water, water everywhere, and all the boards did shrink; Water, water everywhere, Nor any drop to drink Samuel Taylor Coleridge, who wrote those lines early in the 19th century, never came to Florida but he might have understood the predicament in which we now find ourselves, or will if we dont quit screwing around. Like that of the ancient mariner, ours could be a water world with no fit water, inspired by our own negligence and narcissism by our own greed. No water to drink, no water for bathing, swimming or fishing. No water except the merely visible, good only for visioning. In the case of the ancient mariner, he killed an albatross, the bird of good fortune. So he and the ships crew suffered the most dire ill fortune. In the case of us contemporary Sunshine Staters the 2013 crew of the mostly liquid peninsula were killing the living tapestry of freshwater Florida, out of a sort of passive greed. Were not malevolent, really, were just too comfortable with the way things are. So we dont make hard changes in the way we treat our water. We keep pouring crap into it. And while we keep pouring crap into the water, we argue about how much crap we can pour into it before we get slapped hard. Phosphorous and nitrogen, sure. But we pour myriad other things into the water, too, such as the chemicals in a variety of medicines and birth control pills. Those are not excised by sewage treatment plants, mostly because we dont want to pay for it. Were comfortable as individuals, and were comfortable as corporations, which are merely groups of individuals. Corporations sometimes take massive amounts of water, which is public property, and use it almost at no cost to make huge amounts of money. Corporate farmers. Corporate miners. Corporate sewage treaters. Corporations that draw bottled water from Florida springs and sell it to us at the grocery store. And what are we going to suffer if we kill off our water systems the way Coleridges mariner killed off the albatross? Perhaps, suggests the remarkably candid Bill Byle, a Charlotte County ecologist, well merely suffer a massive hit on the checkbook. After all, were surrounded by water, which means theres really no shortage, any more than water was short on the ancient mariners endless sea. But we have what he didnt have: we have the technology to desalinate, like they do in Dubai. And other places. Costly, yes. Want your water bill to look like your gas bill $3.50 a gallon and rising? No problem. Just ignore the crap were putting in the water. I think of water as a mother, like some think of earth as a mother. It is, after all, so tolerant until it isnt. Just like my mother, and possibly yours. Because our Florida water provides so much income, so much livelihood, so much economic juice, and because its so tolerant of our foibles and our self-absorption, we keeping using it. We keep expecting it to be there for us, always. Just like teenagers expect their mothers to be there for them, always. We now know two things about water: one, were polluting it in ways we dont have to, especially if some of us ask the rest of us to clean their messes before dumping them in the water. That insistent request applies both to individuals, and to industries and local governments run by good people who go home and raise good families. But good people or not, they now need to manage their companies or communities by reporting slightly smaller profits, or more expensive budgets, in the interest of much cleaner water. The other thing we now know about water and I suspect the old timers did not, because theirs was almost always clean is that every molecule of our peninsular and coastal ecosystem, and every action any one of us takes in that system, delivers a charge to the rest of the system. In other words, its all connected. And so are we. What you do affects me. What affects the sea grass and smallest organism affects the largest. The best way to discover this is on foot, Ive decided. Just go out into the water and think about it. Walk off the beach. Wade up a stream. Sink back into a cypress swamp, like I do with my family from time to time. Then, you will know. Then, you wont pollute my water and I wont pollute yours. COMMENTARYWater world B i c a t COURTESY PHOTOWhere the Gulf of Mexico begins: a cypress swamp.


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PAGE 4 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA4 NEWS WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 PublisherShelley Hobbsshobbs@floridaweekly.comEditorCindy Reporters & ColumnistsKaren Feldman Artis Henderson Jim McCracken Athena Ponushis Jeannette Showalter Nancy Stetson Maureen Sullivan-Hartung Evan Williams Roger WilliamsPhotographersPeggy Farren Bernadette La Paglia Marla Ottenstein Charlie McDonald Bob Raymond Stephen WrightCopy EditorCathy CottrillPresentation EditorEric Raddatz eraddatz@floridaweekly.comGraphic DesignersChris Andruskiewicz Hannah Arnone Nick Bear Paul Heinrich Rebecca Robinson Natalie Zellers Circulation ManagerPenny Kennedy pkennedy@floridaweekly.comCirculationDavid Anderson Paul Neumann Greg TretwoldAccount ExecutivesNicole Ryan Cori Higgins Aron Hubers Sales and Marketing AssistantCarolyn AhoBusiness Office ManagerKelli CaricoPublished by Florida Media Group LLCPason Gaddis Jeffrey Cull Jim Dickerson Street Address: Naples Florida Weekly 9051 Tamiami Trail North, Suite 202 Naples, Florida 34108 Phone 239.325.1960 Fax: 239.325.1964 Subscriptions:Copyright: The contents of the Florida Weekly are copyright 2013 by Florida Media Group, LLC. No portion may be reproduced without the express written consent of Florida Media Group, LLC.Call 239.325.1960 or visit us on the web at and click on subscribe today.One-year mailed subscriptions: $31.95 in-county$52.95 in-state $59.95 out-of-state richLOWRYSpecial to Florida Weekly OPINIONFarewell to a gentleman amyGOODMANSpecial to Florida Weekly When my dad was badly weakened by the flu and my mom wanted to call an ambulance to take him to the emergency room, he wouldnt go unless he could shave first and change into a nice shirt and a pair of slacks. My mom told him they dont have a dress code at ER. He insisted. My dad, who didnt survive his illness, was thoroughly old school. He would no more wear a pair of jeans than rainbow-striped clown pants. Born in 1929, he never lost his belief in the standards of a bygone era or his passion for its literature, culture and history. He taught English for decades at what was then Trinity College in Washington, D.C., with an emphasis on American literature of the 1920s and 1930s. He was a teachers teacher who devoted himself to transferring, as much as he could, his love for Hemingway and Faulkner to his students. He adored big-band music Tommy Dorsey, Benny Goodman, Glenn Miller and the rest of them. He whistled and hummed their tunes constantly around the house. When we played recordings of the greats for him in the hospital, he hummed along through his oxygen mask. He was a committed World War II buff. Nothing would ever seem as momentous to him as the clash of great armies over the fate of civilization that was in the headlines every day of his youth. He might have missed his calling as a military historian. His bookshelves were a veritable research library on the armaments of World War II. He was a private man and very selfcontained. I never saw him cry and never heard him raise his voice. Swearing was out of the question. He didnt hug, if he could possibly avoid it. But he may have had the tenderest heart of anyone I have ever known. He spoiled the cats horribly, fed the birds lavishly and always endeavored to find a way to usher insects out of the house without doing them any harm. He was a devoted husband and father. Im always a sucker for sentimental father-son baseball scenes in movies. It brings back the times my dad would throw batting practice or hit fly balls to me down at the local field on summer nights. On the walk back home with the overused ball stained green from the grass he would put his arm around me and tell me stories of the game. Whatever lessons I have learned in life in the importance of patience and diligence began when he assembled a model tank with me as a kid. He believed in excellence, in duty and in self-control. He was a constant reader, beginning with the newspapers every morning (I told you he was old school), and an inveterate self-educator. He always had something next on his list that he wanted to learn more about, and in the spirit of a tinkerer he baked and had dabbled through the years in woodworking, gardening and bricklaying always another project. He had a trial at the very end, but was dignified to his last breath. RIP. Rich Lowry is editor of the National Review.Aaron Swartz and the freedom to connectAaron Swartz wanted nothing more than to change the world. He was doing just that until he ended his own life, at the age of 26, on Jan. 11. Aaron was a social justice activist, gifted with deep understanding of how computers and the Internet work, and how they could empower people around the world with the freedom to connect. Self-effacing and insatiably curious, he accomplished much in his too-short life. He took a lead role in defeating SOPA, the Stop Online Piracy Act, a federal law that would have indelibly changed the operation of the Internet, granting corporations sweeping online censorship powers. Aaron became the target of zealous federal prosecutors who accused him of serious computer crimes, which his father, his lawyer and others say contributed to his suicide. At the age of 14, Aaron helped develop RSS, Really Simple Syndication, which changed how people get online content, allowing people to subscribe to different sources of information. RSS is how millions get their podcasts. He also helped develop the Creative Commons alternative to copyright, which encourages authors and publishers to share content. He founded a company, Infogami, that merged with Reddit, which allows users to collectively rank and promote contributed content, and is now one of the most popular websites globally. He attended Stanford, then, by 2010, became a fellow at Harvard Universitys Edmond J. Safra Center for Ethics. While at Harvard, his legal troubles began. He used the Internet at nearby MIT (the Massachusetts Institute of Technology) to access a repository of digitized academic articles run by a nonprofit company called JSTOR, which apparently noticed a massive amount of downloads from a single user and contacted MIT to investigate. Ultimately, Aaron was arrested outside MIT, with a laptop and some hard drives that purportedly contained about 4 million electronic articles. JSTOR declined to press charges, and Aaron returned all the articles. That didnt matter to Carmen Ortiz, the U.S. attorney in Boston who was appointed in 2009 by President Barack Obama. Along with Deputy U.S. Attorney Stephen P. Heymann, these two prosecutors piled 13 federal felony charges onto Aaron under the Computer Fraud and Abuse Act (CFAA), a problematic and overly broad law intended to target people stealing secrets from government computers or from financial institutions. Aarons family released a statement, saying: Aarons death is not simply a personal tragedy. It is the product of a criminal-justice system rife with intimidation and prosecutorial overreach. Decisions made by officials in the Massachusetts U.S. Attorneys office and at MIT contributed to his death. The U.S. Attorneys office pursued an exceptionally harsh array of charges, carrying potentially over 30 years in prison, to punish an alleged crime that had no victims. Meanwhile, unlike JSTOR, MIT refused to stand up for Aaron and its own communitys most cherished principles. Taren Stinebrickner-Kauffman, Aarons girlfriend, told me about Aarons activism: He would say, I dont want to be happy, I just want to change the world. Open access to information was one of the causes he believed in, but it was far from the only one. During the course of this two-year ordeal, he led the fight against SOPA, the Internet censorship bill, which no one thought could be defeated when it was first introduced. ... He did that all while under the burden of these bullying and false charges. Aaron co-founded Demand Progress, with a mission to win progressive policy changes for ordinary people through organizing, and grassroots lobbying. The group is calling for changes to the CFAA, including support for a bill just introduced by Rep. Zoe Lofgren, D-Calif., called Aarons Law. Demand Progress Executive Director David Segal wrote: As currently written, Aarons Law alone wouldnt have saved Aaron there is still more to do to make sure that victimless computer activities are not charged as felonies but this is a solid start that we can pass now and its a law he wanted to change. And then well keep pushing. At Aarons funeral, giants of the Internet eulogized the young man, among them Harvard Law Schools Larry Lessig, who called him an incredible soul, and Sir Tim Berners-Lee, the inventor of the World Wide Web, who responded initially to the sad news with a tweet: Aaron dead. World wanderers, we have lost a wise elder. Hackers for right, we are one down. Parents all, we have lost a child. Let us weep. Aaron, in his early teens, wrote on his blog, Im not going to waste my time on things that wont have an impact ... I want to make the world a better place. And he did. Denis Moynihan contributed research to this column. Amy Goodman is the host of Democracy Now!, a daily international TV/radio news hour airing on more than 1,000 stations in North America. She is the co-author of The Silenced Majority, a New York Times best-seller. Swartz


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PAGE 6 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA6 NEWS WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 One of the pleasures of living on the Paradise Coast is leafing through Naples Illustrated, looking for familiar faces or new and interesting places. Dorothea Hunter Snne, the magazines new editor, is making an impact on the upscale publication and on the Paradise Coast. Based on her preparation and inspiration, shes the perfect person for the job. The only child of an architect and middle school Spanish teacher, Dorothea grew up in Saddle River, N.J., an affluent commuter community outside New York City. She earned a bachelors degree from the University of Chicago and a masters in magazine publishing from Northwestern Universitys Medill School of Journalism. Throughout college, she sought out an internship every summer at a different magazine. The first was at an English-language lifestyle magazine in Greece called Odyssey. She then interned at Chicago magazine, The Knot and Harpers Bazaar. In grad school, her program simulated the working journalism world. For an entire semester, she and her classmates produced a magazine from scratch, creating a 50-page prototype issue and even presenting a business plan to representatives from national media companies. We actually had some interest from one of the big players in New York, she says. It was a parenting magazine for men we called Dads Life, and I was the managing editor. As she likes to say, her first real job outside of graduate school was with O, The Oprah Magazine. Hired there within weeks of finishing her degree, she stayed and worked her way up the organizational chart for almost five years. By the time she left in 2010 (when her husband, Erick, got a job offer he couldnt refuse in Naples), she was writing stories for various parts of the magazine and editing Suze Ormans monthly column. Before joining Naples Illustrated, she wrote for Fodors Travel, reviewing everything from the The Breakers in Palm Beach to nearby restaurants such as USS Nemo (her favorite in town). She and Erick love food. I treat finding new restaurants like its a sport, she says. Im always looking for something Ive never tasted before. Though only recently established in the Naples area, she worked on the committee for the Humane Society Naples South of SoHo tea and was a grand marshal for United Ways Walk for the Way. Its been exciting for me to get to know the community better through my role at the magazine, she says. When people think of magazine editors, the worst often comes to mind because of The Devil Wears Prada or Ugly Betty, she adds. But Im the opposite of that. And I really do look forward to becoming even more involved. o s m m j O bobHARDEN e-mail: PROFILES IN PARADISEEducation, experience illustrate new editors talents Talking points with Dorothea Hunter SnneMentor(s): My grad school professor Charles Whitaker, and my rst boss at O, Sudie Redmond. As a kid, what did you want to be when you grew up? This! The editor-in-chief of a magazine. What your mother was always right about: The power in asserting your opinions and standing up for what you believe is right. She taught me to not be a shrinking violet, and also to be a good person. High school job: Teaching tennis to grade schoolers at a country club. Something thats been on your mind: Im a people-pleaser and I like having a good time, so I dont want to say no when someone invites me out, but Im starting to learn I have to. I cant be in six places at once. Something youll never understand: How a year rarely goes by without a war somewhere in the world. Most recent vacation destination: Paris for Christmas and London for New Years. My husband and I met our parents and friends in each place. It was incredible. One thing on your bucket list: Climb Machu Picchu. Skill or talent you wish you had: Teleportation and reading peoples minds. Pet peeve: When people purposely say things to make others feel bad. Something people would be surprised to nd out about you: I LOVE going to the movies. When I smell the popcorn and sit back in the cushy seat at Silverspot, Im as happy as a clam. What are you most proud of? The fact I had the good sense to marry my husband Erick. He has a huge heart. Guilty pleasures: Stinky cheese. Full-fat anything but it has to be gourmet. Youll never catch me eating a McDonalds cheeseburger, but give me a Kobe patty with caramelized onions, rosemary aioli and Gruyere, and Im in heaven. What the Paradise Coast really needs: A bigger, walkable downtown and more restaurants to stay open late. Favorite thing about the Paradise Coast: The spectacular clouds. Honestly, I could gaze at the sky for an hour each day in the summer. The colors, shadows and movement are awe-inspiring. What I miss about the Paradise Coast when Im away: My home. This is the rst house Erick and I have owned as a couple, and weve remodeled and furnished it exactly how we wanted. Its perfect. | (239) 300-9693 | 501 Goodlette Road North, Suite B202, NaplesShare these special offers from Gulfview Dental. Now is the perfect time to share these great offers with a friend or family member. As you know, at Gulfview Dental we offer a full range of general and specialized dentistry services. From our exible paymet options, convenient hours and location, to our ability to work with all insurance plans, theres always a reason to share a smile. 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PAGE 8 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA8 NEWS WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 work its malfeasant magic. His thumb swelled at the knuckle to the size of a walnut, threatening its existence, doctors told him. The attitudes and inclinations of the states top water managers in Tallahassee have changed, too, as they concluded that the Department of Environmental Protection and the water management districts obligated to prevent such water-borne illnesses were swollen with too much money and personnel. Here, Florida Weekly explores how their systemic surgery to reduce that swelling might affect the 1.2 million water-dependent residents of the Southwest peninsula. Critics of the state governments recent philosophy of water management are increasingly clamorous. The federal Clean Water Act of 1980 required Florida to make its waters safe for both swimming and fishing by 1985. But that still hasnt happened, and the new approach of top government officials wont help it happen, either, they say. Officials counter that the spare approach to industry regulation is more efficient, more friendly to business and the economy, and just as effective.Our water and its managersMeanwhile, the water keeps flowing, more or less. Mr. Brookes favorite fishing hole the Caloosahatchee is only one of seven major watersheds in the Southwest region affected both by nature and man. Each is braided into an intimate tapestry that marries the smallest gambusia schooling above grass beds in up-river shallows to palm-sized bluegills, blue crabs and bass, to leopard frogs and water snakes, to snook and redfish, otters and alligators, kingfishers, ibises, cormorants, anhingas, herons and gulls, to pelicans, ospreys and eagles, and to the vast gulf ecosystem so deeply addicted to fresh water a tapestry that marries all of that, in turn, to each citrus grove and tomato field and cow herd and phosphate mine, to every gasoline-powered boat, each poop-preserving septic tank and every pill-popping senior, to each golf course and sewage treatment plant, and to the smallest or largest tourist-industry hotels, with their flushing toilets and running showers and cycling swimming pools. One fact is not in dispute: Every molecule is connected, from Tallahassee to the Ten Thousand Islands. And none would exist here without that immense tapestry. But each water user, in turn, leans ambitiously against the system like a happy drunk against an old tree with many branches. North of the Caloosahatchee stretches the Peace River basin. To its south and straddling Collier, Lee, Charlotte, Hendry and Glades counties, lie the other five great watersheds of the region: San Carlos Bay, Estero Bay, Corkscrew Swamp, Big Cypress Swamp and the Ten Thousand Islands. Each is dwarfed by but wedded to what is arguably the greatest single watershed in North America: the Everglades, or River of Grass. All of them fall in part or whole into the purview of the 16-county South Florida Water Management District, one of the largest single districts in the nation. And by extension they become the responsibility of the states Department of Environmental Protection. The DEP oversees Floridas water management districts. The agency is accountable both for the quantity and quality of water available to almost 19 million Sunshine State residents. Mr. Brookes is only one of those and only one of 1.2 million people living with each other in the 4,200-squaremile southwest region of the state. Like all of them and everything else, however human, flora or fauna he must also live with the decisions of water managers in Tallahassee.A new way of doing things About 18 months before Mr. Brookes went fishing and hooked himself, in January 2011, Gov. Rick Scott appointed Herschel Vinyard to lead the DEP, while simultaneously dismantling or downsizing various other arms of state government. Then with Mr. Vinyard, he managed the significant reduction in money, staff and independence of Floridas water management districts. The two men are the states top water managers. In the past, supervision of the water management districts has been somewhat lighthanded by the DEP, says Andrew McElwaine, president of the Conservancy of Southwest Florida, based in Naples. But a major change in the last two years is that its been heavy-handed. Particularly, there has been an enormous cutback in staffing. The water management districts had their budgets cut by over 33 percent in the first year of the Scott administration. As a result, there were large-scale layoffs. By 2010, when Gov. Scott took office, the budget for the South Florida Water Management District had grown to $1.5 billion, up from $1.1 billion in 2006. The money helped pay not only for regulation of industry and urban uses, but for the myriad other tasks assigned to the district, including academic research designed to protect both water quantity and quality. By 2012, however, the budget for the district had been slashed by almost two-thirds, to $576 million. And this year (fiscal year 2013), it comes in at $567.3 million. One demonstrable effect of this, says Mr. McElwaine, is a significantly more lax system of permit review, and less regulation of the various water users. Other numbers show the change in direction, too. The DEPs hazardous waste program, for example, assessed almost $1.2 million in penalties in 2008, and $2.3 million in 2010. Then Gov. Scott took office and Mr. Vinyard stepped into the DEP. Last year, the program managed only about $331,000 in penalties, state numbers show. In the Southwest region, where almost $750,000 in penalties were levied in 2010, the figure was only $89,000 in 2012. But officials argue that government, especially in the water management districts, had become bloated and inefficient. The agencies were very large, and there were a lot of repetitive positions, notes Dan DeLisi, a governing board member of the South Florida Water Management District appointed by Gov. Scott. Mr. DeLisi is also co-owner of a land use and civil engineering firm, DeLisi Fitzgerald Inc. After the layoffs at the water management district, we found that by focusing in on our core mission and not doing all those tangential things we were doing, we were able to be more creative with our resources and make them work. The biggest single example is the water quality settlement we entered into with the federal government. In that case, the EPA agreed to enforce stricter nutrient pollution standards in the Everglades, south of Lake Okeechobee. That settlement, brokered by federal officials in the Obama administration and state officials in the Scott administration, was something no previous governments of any political stripe could do, Mr. DeLisi notes including the federal and state governments once managed in tandem by the Bush brothers, President George W. Bush and his younger brother, Gov. Jeb Bush. The settlement saved taxpayers hundreds of millions of dollars, he adds. Unfortunately, the EPAs November agreement to enforce much stricter nutrient standards for 85 percent of Floridas inland waters, including those of the Southwest regions great watersheds, is now in question, water advocates say. Late last week at meetings in Tampa, federal EPA officials told Mr. Vinyard and members of Gov. Scotts administration that if the state DEP wishes to rewrite the weaker nutrient pollution standards for Central Florida waters so they apply to the entire state, the EPA will accept those numbers statewide. Water advocates were outraged. Were very worried, says the Conservancys Mr. McElwaine. If the EPA reneges on that settlement agreement, he adds, the Conservancy, along with EarthJustice and other defenders of clean water, will take the EPA back to court.Altered stateIf private industry methods are the flavor of the day, Herschel Vinyard is the right spoon to dish them out, observers acknowledge. Mr. Vinyard had been a businessman who served as director of business operations at BAE Systems Southeast Shipyards, and sat on the boards of the Jacksonville Chamber of Commerce, the Manufacturers Association of Florida and the Jacksonville Port Authority. About the time Mr. Brookes hooked his thumb while dipping a line in the Caloosahatchee roughly six months ago Mr. Vinyard began to lay off veteran employees of the DEP. Most had worked in its regulatory arm. He replaced them in some cases with peo-ECOSYSTEMFrom page 1DELISI LITTLEJOHN SCOTT VINYARD ELAM STOLTZFUS / COURTESY PHOTORookery Bay National Estuarine Research Reserve, an almost-pristine, subtropical, mangrove-forested estuary south of Naples. How this will affect us in the future is the $64,000 question. The biggest single thing the Scott administration has done is pull the key decision-making and guidance and policy direction to Tallahassee, and taken it away from the governing board the governor himself appointed. Bill Hammond, a former governing board member of the South Florida Water Management District


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 NEWS A9 ple from the companies and corporations the DEP regulates, as critics and sometimes even former allies of the deregulation point out. Mr. Vinyard started that process only eight weeks after his appointment by the governor, when he brought Jeff Littlejohn into the DEP as No. 2 man, the deputy secretary of regulatory programs. Mr. Littlejohns father, Chuck Littlejohn, is a lobbyist whose companys clients include the Plum Creek Timber Company, with 520,000 acres of Florida Timber; Duda & Sons Inc., a self-characterized Christian company that owns tens of thousands of acres in Florida; and according to a report in the Broward-Palm Beach New Times the Florida Land Council, the Florida Ports Council, and the Florida Farm Bureau Federation, all of which could be deeply affected by DEP policy. Mr. Littlejohns mother also works at the family lobbying firm, known as Littlejohn, Mann & Associates. Paula Dockery, a 16-year former Republican state senator from Lakeland, has become a critic of Mr. Vinyard, Gov. Scott, and by extension her own partys leadership. She presented her concerns about the altered state of affairs and Mr. Vinyards new direction in water management in a recent letter to the Miami Herald: Now a major cleaning out of veteran employees puts the states environment in further and potentially irreversible peril. Poor planning decisions lead to long-term and costly damage, she wrote. This has come about on top of the dissolution during the governors first year in office of the Department of Community Affairs and the demise of Floridas growth management laws that protected our resources while limiting costly growth. Given the size of the DEP now just over 3,000 employees 58 layoffs doesnt seem like much, and isnt in sheer numbers: about 1.5 percent, officials point out. Besides, says Pat Gillespie, a DEP spokesman, the layoffs were made with an eye to the core mission. He offered the comments in a written statement made after sharp criticism of the layoffs. The departments recent reorganizations were conducted after monthslong assessments of procedures and processes as well as staffing and workload levels. The process has included thoughtful assessments to implement measures that increase the effectiveness of reaching the departments core mission of protecting environmental and human health. No programs or core functions have been eliminated and the departments level of service will not be compromised. By reorganizing districts and divisions, leadership eliminated levels of bureaucracy that improve communication, created a stronger employee to supervisor ratio and combined or elevated similar functions to become more efficient and consistent.Kinder, gentler policingUnder Gov. Scott and Mr. Vinyard, the DEP became the good cop rather than the bad cop, seeking to work with, rather than against, industries and businesses whose ambitions could alter water quality and environment, officials say. That had been the idea, in part, of Gary Colecchio, who was hired into the DEP to oversee about 200 engineers and others from the Southwest (Tampa) office in mid-2011. But he resigned almost a year later because, he says, I couldnt put my best people into the field. As Mr. Colecchio describes it, the DEP is a cop a policing agency. Not a protection agency. It has only a single mission, and that mission is environmental regulation mandated through state law or by delegation from federal authority the Clean Water/Clean Air Act and others. Thats different from (the much more varied tasks) of the water management districts. In his mind, the reduction in size and force of water management districts not only helped matters, but should have gone further, he says. Meanwhile, the DEP and no one will ever tell you this is a policing agency. Its not a protection agency. It licenses pollution. It doesnt protect the environment. And you license pollution in accordance with criteria established by state or federal authority. Among those the DEP must police are agricultural corporations, sewage and water treatment corporations, development corporations, mining corporations, and incorporated cities and towns, all of whom rely on water and can alter its quality or reduce its quantity. How the DEP does that, and whether it is doing it properly, is now the key question for many. How this will affect us in the future is the $64,000 question, surmises Bill Hammond, a former governing board member of the South Florida Water Management District. The biggest single thing the Scott administration has done is pull the key decision-making and guidance and policy direction to Tallahassee, and taken it away from the governing board the governor himself appointed. The practical effect of this change in management style the effect on permitting and regulating is laxity, according to many observers and water resource apologists. And it starts with a business mindset, says Jerry Phillips, who directs the Florida arm of PEER, or Public Employees for Environmental Responsibility, a national nonprofit. You can no longer call a permittee a permittee, now you have to call them a stakeholder or customers. This was a big change within the DEP. That mindset started creeping in, in the 1990s. And its blossomed under Scott. You tell the regulator, Your job is not now to enforce. Your job is to go in and sit down with the business and show them how to comply with their permit. But the nature of the beast is oppositional, not friendly, he argues. When regulators befriend industry, the problem is, its a form of welfare paid for by taxpayers, who should not have to do that. Most of those industries have attorneys representing them. When they file an application, they do it through an engineer. So they have an attorney, they have an engineer, and they already know how its supposed to be operated (under federal and state water and environmental regulations). Thus, he concludes, industry should meet the standards or be regulated by fines that ultimately protect all of us not merely be warned how to do the minimum, then given a friendly farewell pat on the back.Thumbs upAs the layoffs at the DEP began and the debate was heating up, Mr. Brookes concluded his fishing trip, slapped a bandage on his thumb, and went home. Eight weeks passed, he recalls matter-of-factly. But it wasnt until the thumb had become painfully swollen that doctors finally discovered his hand had been infected by water from the river. If he wanted to keep the thumb and salvage his hand, they told him, the only treatment was surgery, coupled with an antibiotic used to treat patients suffering from tuberculosis. As it turns out, Mr. Brookes is an environmental lawyer. He does not blame Gov. Rick Scott or Mr. Vinyard for the dangerous infection in his thumb, he says. Instead, he blames them for not helping to find a solution that would prevent that mycobacteria from infecting someone else. The DEP under Herschel Vinyard and Gov. Scott is trying to control water managers and loosen the regulations on quality, Mr. Brookes concludes. So the DEP has been transformed into a water czar. Its reined in water management districts. Its decimated their budgets. And their appointments to the governing boards and some DEP positions have been people from industry, from big agriculture the polluters, the part of the industry regulated by district governing boards. Thats just not right, he insists, echoing other voices, too. So now, with his thumbs up, his long effort to clean up the Caloosahatchee River Basin and other Florida water systems has become a personal fight, not simply a professional obligation. Arguably, it has become a fight for all of us, too. Some voices in the water wars Marjorie Stoneman Douglas, late author of The Everglades: River of Grass, who once stated: All we need, really, is a change from a near frigid to a tropical attitude of mind. Dan DeLisi, governing board member, South Florida Water Management District: Were going to start a new visioning process were going to bring some people out of Cambridge, Mass., the best people in the world for environmental consensus facilitating. Well seek a vision consensus that will map out our projects: how many acre feet of storage, or what our water quality goals are going to be, to meet that vision. We can go from there, put time frames on it and begin to make progress. Bill Byle, ecologist in the Charlotte County Department of Community Development: Freshwater plays an equally important role in maintaining estuaries, the most productive habitats on the planet thats the clich about them, and its true. In the Peace River basin, in all likelihood the phosphate industry will get another couple hundred square miles of strip mining approved, and that uses a great deal of water directly in the process. It all ends up solid clay 40 to 60 feet thick, and that has a tremendous impact on lateral baseow and recharge from land to streams to rivers to the bay so that impacts the estuaries. For me as an ecologist, therefore, the biggest challenge for the next 10 years is this: How do we provide all the fresh water needed for a rapidl y growing population, without killing the estuaries? Jerry Phillips, head of the Florida arm of Public Employees for Environmental Responsibility (PEER): This is whats been happening to the DEP theyre bringing in these people who used to work for the industries they regulate, and telling them their job is no longer regulation, its compliance. So you take these same compliance and some folks who write permits, year after year the environmental specialists 1, 2, or 3, or the engineer specialists and they sit down and become good friends with the industry people: the lawyers and lobbyists and engineers. How do these DEP people then tell their friends, OK, we have to take enforcement against you, and ask you to pay thousands of dollars in civil nes? It wont get done. Gary Colecchio, former head of the Southwest district in the state DEP: When I was hired, my whole task was to change what was perceived as an obstructive bureaucracy to a constructive consultancy. In doing that, I took some experiences in my life (Mr. Colecchio worked as a reserve police of cer for 12 years) and said, If I ever get in a position of being a dominant regulator, this is how I will act: I am going to tell them how to avoid doing business with me. And that was my entire philosophy at DEP. We werent there to prosecute people, but to help them remain in compliance with statutory requirements. Bill Hammond, environmental consultant, FGCU professor emeritus, and former governing board member of the South Florida Water Management District: Whether the new way of doing things will make it worse is the $64,000 question. The pendulum seems to have swung back to lets turn a blind eye to things, and right now budgets are being used as an excuse for not doing things that would help the general public. But I dont see this as a corporate agriculture war against the environment, or a developer war against the environment, or as environmentalists trying to go too far; I see it as, We dont have a system thats open. The governor has closed down that system a lot. Lawyers have been instructed to close it down as tight as they can. Collaboration is the solution, and not hoping the federal government is all of a sudden going to nd a pot of money. CONSERVANCY OF SOUTHWEST FLORIDAWorkers at the Conservancy of Southwest Florida conducting water quality and juvenile fish habitat studies at the Shotwell Wavering Family Filter Marsh at the Conservancy Nature Center. A major cleaning out of veteran employees puts the states environment in further and potentially irreversible peril. Poor planning decisions lead to longterm and costly damage. Paula Dockery, a 16-year former Republican state senator from Lakeland in a recent letter to the Miami Herald

PAGE 10 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA10 NEWS WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 www.MillenniumPhysician.comPRIMARY CARE o LAB SERVICES o RADIOLOGY o DIAGNOSTICS o MEDICAL AESTHETICS o URGENT CARE Primary Care OcesMARIA DEL RIOGILES, M.D. ALEJANDRO PEREZTREPICHIO, M.D. LUIS POZNIAK, M.D. MICHAEL Y. WANG, M.D. 1735 SW Health Parkway Naples, FL 34108239-249-7800 239-249-7830 JULIA HARRIS, M.D. JAMES FAREMOUTH, D.O. NANCY BARATTA, MSN, ARNP 8803 Tamiami Trail E Naples, FL 34112239-732-1050JOHN DIAZ, M.D. KAE FERBER, M.D. JULIE DIAZ, FNPBC 671 Goodlette Road, Suite 200 Naples, FL 34102239-263-8222 CHARLES KILO, M.D. 1495 Pine Ridge Rd. Suite 4 Naples, FL 34109239-594-5456 Welcome to Moes Bike BrunchTheres still time to sign up to pedal or walk in the Naples Pathways Coalitions seventh annual Moes Bike Brunch and Ride/Walk that sets out Saturday, Jan. 26, from Lowdermilk Park. Start the morning with breakfast and Starbucks coffee on the beach, then choose a 10-, 20-, 30-, 62or 100mile bike ride or a 1to 3-mile walk. Upon return to the park, riders and walkers alike will enjoy a buffet from Moes Southwest Grill as well as live entertainment and fun and games for all ages. Raffle tickets are being sold for a grand prize of entry in the Gran Fondo Nove Colli bike ride plus seven days/six nights at the Hotel Milano Helvetia in Riccione, Italy, on the Adriatic Sea. Buy tickets at the park on or in advance at the Bike Route, Big Mommas Bikes, Island Bike, Naples Cyclery and Trek Bicycles Shops in Naples and Estero. For ride/walk registration and more information, visit Collier Family Farms welcomes U-pickers and othersGrand opening celebration set for Jan. 26 SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY Barron Colliers legacy remains vibrant and visible in many areas of Collier County today, including real estate development, mineral management, hospitality, tourism and agriculture. Fourth-generation Collier family members are keen on getting back to their roots, so to speak, and are looking to the land in their newest company, Collier Family Farms. With a farm store and U-pick fields, the farm consists of 12 acres in eastern Collier County within the development of Ave Maria. The focus is on locally grown, pesticide-free, non-GMO produce and citrus. Visitors can pick cucumbers, squash, eggplants, tomatoes, okra, carrots, herbs, and more, or they can simply choose from the days offerings at the farm stand. A grand opening is set for 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 26. The first 50 visitors will receive free reusable shopping bags. Live music will fill the air from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m., and Collier County Commissioner Tom Nance will cut the celebratory ribbon at 1 p.m. Elvie Engle, a 40-year farming veteran, and Lara Collier, a great-granddaughter of Barron Gift Collier Sr., have worked for months preparing the land and planting seeds from the countrys most reputable seed houses in anticipation of the Jan. 26 opening of the farm store and U-pick fields. We are a transitional organic farm, says Mr. Engle, who serves as manager of farm operations. While we are practicing organic farming methods now and have been from the beginning we will most likely receive our USDA Organic accreditation by summer 2013. Collier Family Farms is incorporating alternative growing methods including hydro-stackers, a vertical gardening system that increases fruit and vegetable yield while conserving space and water. Strawberry and leafy green plants are anticipated as the first plants to grow in the hydro stackers. Being able to work and harvest the land that my great-grandfather acquired is very fulfilling, says Ms. Collier, assistant manager of farm operations, but the best part is sharing this experience with the local community. This season, Collier Family Farms expects to sell peppers, leafy greens, cucumbers, tomatoes, eggplant, squash, onions, strawberries and locally grown citrus. For more information, call 398-4157, follow Collier Family Farms on Facebook or visit COURTESY PHOTOSElvie Engle and Lara Collier


Velma is among one in four in Collier County who suffer from a mental illness. One in nine of us will experience some form of substance abuse. When a family member, friend or coworker battles a mental health or substance abuse problem, we suffer with them. Thankfully, David Lawrence Center is here for our community. A not-for-prot organization founded and still governed by community leaders, the David Lawrence Center is the behavioral health component of our communitys healthcare network. A true local resource, it relies on donations, fees and grants to invest in the health, safety and wellbeing of our community. When you or someone you love needs help, call on the highly compassionate, committed and competent professionals of the David Lawrence Center to inspire you to move beyond the crisis towards life-changing wellness. Mental health is a community issue. Fortunately, theres a community solution. Her Mind is Our Concern. NAPLES 239-455-8500 IMMOKALEE 239-657-4434After witnessing the unthinkable at 12 years old her mother shot at the hands of her stepfather Velma quit school and started picking in the elds of Immokalee to support her brothers and sisters. Velma remained upbeat and had a family of her own, but then experienced multiple, devastating losses and trauma and was diagnosed with a debilitating health issue. She felt suicide was the only way to escape her sadness, fear and pain. For her childrens sake, she nally asked for help from the David Lawrence Center. Here she found hope, healing and tools to cope with her mental and physical health problems by working with a case manager, therapist, and utilizing the Centers new, innovative telemedicine technology to meet routinely with her psychiatrist in Naples remotely from the Immokalee ofce. NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 NEWS A11 AT&T gift boosts Conservancys STEM Institute SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYThe Conservancy of Southwest Florida has received more than $100,000 from AT&T to launch the STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering and Math) Institute at the Conservancy of Southwest Florida. The check for $107,500 was presented during the Conservancys annual meeting Jan. 16 at the Philharmonic Center for the Arts. The contribution will provide funding for curriculum development, educational field trips and computer technology at the STEM Institute, a partnership between the Conservancy, Florida Gulf Coast Universitys Whitaker Center for STEM Education and the Collier County School District. The institute will host field trips for Collier students in kindergarten through grade 12 to the Ferguson Learning Laboratory at the Conservancy, where they will conduct realworld research, collecting their own data, making predictions based on what they learn and creating presentations on their conclusions. The Conservancy provides a real-world opportunity for students to better understand the scientific method and participate in STEM activities, says Davis Webb, education manager at the Conservancy. Not only does the Ferguson Learning Lab provide the latest scientific technology, but our Nature Center serves as an outdoor lab as well. For example, students can set up monitoring stations in the Shotwell-Wavering Filter Marsh, collect water samples and measure how effectively the marsh reduces pollution. With the data they collect, they can construct graphs and create presentations that demonstrate independent study and enhance their understanding of science, technology, engineering and math. After all, the filter marsh is a success story in applying these areas to engineer a habitat that functions as a living machine. With plans to launch the STEM next fall, the Conservancy seeks additional community partners to help sustain the program. We are grateful to AT&T for their donation which will help us to develop muchneeded science and technology programs that will greatly enhance STEM education for students in Southwest Florida, says Rob Moher, vice president of development and marketing at the Conservancy. In addition, the STEM Institute offers a unique way for companies with an interest in the environment and STEM to become involved by pairing them with local middle and high schools where they will have the greatest impact. The STEM Institute is a great opportunity to enhance the mission of the Conservancy by educating and inspiring young people to better understand and protect the natural wonders of our region. Conservancy headquarters are at 1450 Merrihue Drive, off Goodlette-Frank Road at 14th Avenue North in Naples. For more information, call 262-0304 or visit www.


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA12 WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 BETTY MACLEAN TRAVEL, Inc. Supporting Sponsors: Theologian, author will discuss Christianity in the 21st century BY MOLLIE PAGESpecial to Florida WeeklyNaples United Church of Christ welcomes author and theologian Marcus Borg as a guest lecturer during a threeday workshop about historic and contemporary interpretations of the Bible. The author of 20 books on Christianity, Mr. Borg is considered one of the most eloquent advocates for open-minded faith. He will open the weekendlong event in Naples at 7 p.m. Friday, Feb. 8, with a lecture titled Two Visions of Christianity. He will also lecture on Saturday. Theres a big difference in how people define believing in Jesus and following Jesus, Mr. Borg says. He goes on to explain that a metaphoric interpretation of the Bible focuses on adherence to moralitybased behaviors in an effort to be forgiven for sins and reach heaven. This is very much different from a progressive interpretation, wherein there is an emphasis on personal behaviors that lend to a more just and peaceful kingdom, he adds. Such behaviors, he says, are reflective of how we perceive fairness in the world with relation to how we treat the planet, how we treat each other and how we live in Gods image. Therefore, a constant question for Christians today must be: Is this an act of the kingdom? Mr. Borgs Saturday presentations will focus on a deeper interpretation of the Bible with relation to what it means to be Christian in the 21st century. The day begins at 9 a.m. and includes lunch with Mr. Borg before he concludes the day with a presentation on how Christians can go beyond cultural convention to where they are free to practice alternative values that create a better community. Many people I meet say I am preaching to the choir. But as part of a congregation, this choir must still have opportunities to rehearse, receive encouragement and perform, he says. It is the role of local congregations to help all Christians practice through prayer, worship, good works and outreach, Cost to attend the Friday lecture is $20, and the Saturday lunch and lectures are $60. Attend both days for $75, with reservations required by Jan. 31. Mr. Borg will also lead Sunday, Feb. 10, worship services at 9 and 11 a.m., discussing the personal and political application of Christianity during the season of lent. Naples United Church of Christ is at 5200 Crayton Road at the corner of Seagate Drive. For lecture reserv ations, call 2615469. For more information about the event and Mr. Borg, visit Borg


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 NEWS A13 GOING ON NOW! GOING ON NOW!*Up to 40% o Sale prices are o MSRP. RSI never sells at MSRP; our prices are always lower. Mitchell Gold + Bob Williams and other value collections excluded. NAPLES:355 9th Street South, Naples, FL 34102 Phone: (239) 732-2400FORT MYERS:13170 S. Cleveland Avenue, Fort Myers, FL 33907 Phone: (239) 415-2800 Store Hours: Mon Sat: 10am 6pm, Sun: Noon 5pmwww.RobbStuckyIntl.comPROFESSIONAL INTERIOR DESIGN SERVICES LOW PRICE GUARANTEE WORLDWIDE DELIVERY AVAILABLE SAVE UP TO 40% OFF STOREWIDE!*Help us celebrate the grand opening of a new Robb & Stucky International agship store in Naples. With new owners, inspired leadership, fresh energy and a deep commitment to the local community, Robb & Stucky is back. And better than ever. Please join us for storewide savings at both our Fort Myers and Naples stores, throughout the month of January as we celebrate our biggest Grand Opening Event yet!GRAND OPENING SALEMarco Faith & Wine presents photojournalist Marco Faith & Wine, a group for women who want to share their faith and inspiration, presents photojournalist Linda Schaefer with Come and See, a program about her work with Mother Teresa of Calcutta, from 6:30-8:30 p.m. Wednesday, Feb. 6, at San Marco Church on Marco Island. Women of all faiths are welcome. As the last professional to be granted full access to the late Mother Teresa, Ms. Schaefer was asked to volunteer inside the orphanages, the leper colony and houses of the dying run by the Missionaries of Charity. Cost is $18 in advance and $20 at the door and includes an appetizer and a glass of wine. Ms. Schaefers book about her experience will be available for purchase. For registration or more information, call Cindy Henning at 642-3177 or e-mail Catholics can learn about Living the CallAve Maria University presents Living the Call, a full-day conference about the calling Catholics have received from God, on Saturday, Feb. 23, at the university. Guest speakers include EWTN and Ave Maria Radio host Teresa Tomeo; former U.S. Ambassador and author Michael Novak; Sisters of Mary Mother of the Eucharist, Sr. Teresa Benedicta; Patrick Novecosky, editor of Legatus Magazine; and the Rev. Dennis Cooney of St. Raphael Parish in Lehigh Acres. Registration is $50. The conference opens with Mass at 9 a.m. and concludes at 5 p.m. For more information, call 3484724, visit or e-mail


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA14 WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 Were you with the way your vehicle Get 100% satisfaction on the way back go The American Way! The snowbirds favorite since 1980 1-800-800-2580 Get Paid on the Spot for Your Used Gadgets:We are located at4445 Bonita Beach Rd, Bonita Springs, FL 34134239-947-EASE (3273) Mon-Sat, 10AM-6PM Closed Sunday Buy and Save on Quality Used Electronics: Flat Screen Televisions iPhones, iPads & iPods Apple Computers & TV Cables, Chargers & Adapters Computers & Laptops Digital Cameras and Much More SALEBose Speakers*10% OFFMonitors & PrintersGREAT PRICESOn Apple Products* Monitor & Printer Sale Ends 2/9/13 *Items subject to prior sale.Naughty viewing habitsA leading adult search engine reported in December that, over the last seven years, just two of the most popular Internet pornography websites it analyzes have been viewed 93 billion separate times, which averages to about 13 views for every person on Earth. Given the average viewing time of 11 minutes per visit, the search engine ( calculated that men (and a few women, of course) have spent about 1.2 million years watching pornography on just those two sites. Noted the search engine in its press release, Say goodbye to calling online porn a niche. Its in every living room on this planet.Updates Almost-extinct vultures may be making a comeback within the Parsi community of Mumbai, India, after a pain reliever (diclofenac) nearly wiped it out. Parsis Zoroastrian religion requires natural body disposals (no cremation or burial) of humans and cattle, and bodies have always been ritually laid out for the hungry birds, but the community has also come to rely on diclopfenac in hospitals and for cattle. When News of the Weird last mentioned the problems (in 2001), vultures were dying out from kidney damage caused by the drug, and bodies were piling up. (Parsis were exploring using solar panels to burn the corpses.) However, according to a November New York Times dispatch, clerics are reporting modest success in weaning Parsis off of diclofenac, and the vultures appear more plentiful. When a man died of a perforated colon in 2005 in Enumclaw, Wash., while having sex with a horse (at what news reports suggested was a bestiality farm), the legislature passed the states first anti-bestiality law, which was used in 2010 in another farm case, in Bellingham, 110 miles from Enumclaw. A British man had sex with several dogs on the property of Douglas Spink, who had allegedly arranged the trysts, and the man was convicted and deported, but Mr. Spink was not charged (though instead was re-imprisoned for an earlier crime). In November 2012, with Mr. Spink nearing release, prosecutors filed bestiality charges using evidence from 2010, involving four stallions, seven largebreed male dogs and 3 mice, each coated with a lubricant. According to the Bellingham Herald, Mr. Spink (acting as his own lawyer) denounced state officials and the bigotry behind the (law).Recurring themes Peter Welsh, 32, and Dwayne Doolan, 31, werent the first burglars to try breaking into a building by smashing through the adjoining basement wall, but they might be the clumsiest. Their target, on New Years Eve, was W rights Jewellers in Beaudesert, Australia, but trying to smash the front window failed, as did smashing the rear doors, which were actually those of another store. They finally settled on the basement option, but absentmindedly broke through the opposite-side wall and wound up in a KFC restaurant. (Undaunted, according to police, they robbed the KFC of about $2,600.) Once again, a public library has been sued for gently asking a patron to leave because his body odor was provoking complaints. George Stillman, 80, filed a $5.5 million lawsuit in October against the New York Public Library for feeling humiliat(ed) by the staff of the St. Agnes branch in Manhattan. Stillman said he views body odor (his and others) as mere challenge(s) to the senses and a fact of life in the city. Actually, he had also denied that he had any body odor at all, but a New York Post reporter, interviewing him about the lawsuit, said she noted a strong odor. Drunk drivers often try to avoid hit-and-run charges by claiming that they did not realize they hit anything, but their odds drop if there is a dead pedestrian lodged in the windshield, as with Sherri Wilkins, 51, who was arrested in Torrance, Calif., in November, 2.3 miles from the crash scene, after other drivers finally persuaded her to stop. (Ms. Wilkins, it turned out, is a rehabilitated drug user who worked as a counselor at a Torrance drug treatment center and who claimed to have been sober for 11 years.) Womens love-hate affairs with their shoes is the stuff of legends, but a Memphis, Tenn., podiatrist told Fox News in November of a recent increase in women deciding on what might be called the nuclear option stiletto surgery for horribly uncomfortable, yet irresistible, shoes. Either the shoe must go or the foot, and more are choosing the latter (or at least the pinky), to be removed or reduced by surgery. The Memphis doctor said he sees as many as 30 patients a month interested in the procedure. Once again, a familiar, vexing legal question was tackled in New York City in December when Dr. Diana Williamson was sentenced to three years in prison after a conviction for defrauding Medicaid of $300,000 by writing bogus prescriptions. She had vigorously asserted her innocence, in that, she said, only one of her multiple personalities (uncontrollable by the others) had committed the crime. (The most memorable News of the Weird dissociative identity disorder case happened in 2002, when a Montana judge favored a woman by ruling that her spontaneous murder confession as one identity was inadmissible because one of her other identities had already lawyered up after a Miranda warning.) Eileen Likness, 61, testified in November that she (like two other women reported in News of the Weird) believes that when she was shot pointblank by an ex-boyfriend in 2006 in Calgary, Alberta, her life was saved only because the 9mm bullet was slowed as it traveled through her breast implants. (They) took the brunt of the force, she said at the trial of ex-boyfriend Frank Chora, who was eventually acquitted. Wisconsin Circuit Court judge Tim Boyle is the most recent, in December, to attempt a solution to the intractable problem of deadbeat dads who continue to procreate even though unable to even modestly support the children they have had (usually with multiple mothers). Corey Curtis, 44, of Racine, was ordered not to father another child until he proves he can support the nine he has had (with six women). (Incarcerating Mr. Curtis, with only males, would likely prevent No. 10, but do nothing to help the first nine.) NEWS OF THE WEIRDBY CHUCK SHEPHERDDISTRIBUTED BY UNIVERSAL PRESS SYNDICATE


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Rick Palmon, M.D. Leonard Avril, O.D. Brian Marhue, O.D. Penny J. Orr, O.D. NEW CAPE CORAL NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA16 NEWS WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 888-440-2852 www.lbulighting.com11985 Tamiami Trail N Naples, FL 34110 Fasten your seatbelts for Boortz UnleashedAn exclusive interview with talk radios top dog There is no dispute: Neal Boortz is one-of-a-kind. He doesnt mince words, nor does he waste a single one of them. Forty years on, he sits high in the saddle in the now crowded field of talk radio. Hes an American original, plying his unique brand of principled wit spiced with brute intelligence and ruthless sarcasm. There are no sacred cows. No subject is off limits. Neal and I met several years ago around a Newt Gingrich event that I was producing. Two years later, Neal honored us by sharing the stage and providing fascinating banter with former Gov. Jeb Bush at a special Naples Town Hall Speaker Series event on Marco Island. He was and remains the kind of guy upon whom you can rely. No questions asked. In short, Neal Boortz is one of the remaining good men in a world gone mad. How lucky are we that he and his wife, Donna, have chosen to retire right here in Naples? Fasten your seat belts for Boortz Unleashed. Here we go: Q: The American way of life is in the ICU and the trendy socio-political elite favor a new American experiment. It sure looks like Marxism, by any other name, where the few pay for the desires of the lazy, inept and the self-disenfranchised. We often hear the phrase: If we dont do something about spending and the culture of entitlement, it will soon be too late. Is it already too late? Have we crossed that line? Are we doomed? A: After the voter revolution of 1994, the election that put the GOP in control in Washington, I heard other talk show hosts saying that liberalism and the Democrat Party were finished. I warned that this was not so. For the following 14 years, right up to the election of Barack Obama, I told my listeners that the Democrats would return to power in Washington, and when they did they would immediately begin a crash program to make as many people as possible dependent on government and to make sure these people were registered to vote. Oh, how I would love to have been wrong here. But it turns out I pretty much nailed it. America is clearly in decline. Every single year, we slide down the rankings of countries measured by economic liberty. By the 2014 mid-term elections, the majority of Americans will pay no income taxes, but instead will get checks from the government every year. These people will be voting for a living voting to get their hands deeper in someone elses pocket. Frankly, I see no way we can turn this around unless the makers ramp up their voter turnout enough to overwhelm the takers and I dont see that happening in our bread and circuses society. Q: The Second Amendment is in for quite a workout in the coming weeks and months. Its clear that the anti-gun zealots, with the help of the activist TOWN HALL TALK a r m w h BOORTZ Neal Boortz and Rick Borman at Marco Town Hall in February 2011


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Thats our pest-free guarantee.Areas primarily affected:NaplesSanibelCaptivaFort Myers BeachBonita SpringsHow well treat it:Deep root feedingArbor Jet Tree Injection Is your bug problem SPIRALING out of control? NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 NEWS A17 media and a White House eager to distract the nation from its fiscal policies, desire to marginalize lawful gun owners (and those who may seek to protect their families) by lumping them in with violent crime statistics and the acts of felons and the mentally ill. How far do you think this will go? Is it a setup for a Supreme Court battle, perhaps with the potential of a newly seated Supreme Court justice within this administration? A: First, why do liberals and Democrats hate the Second Amendment so? That ones easy. Liberals think and reason only in terms of group identities. You have THE blacks, THE poor, THE women, THE gays Group identities rule. Liberals have been at war against the concept of individualism for decades. It was Hillary Clinton who famously said, We must stop thinking of the individual and start thinking about whats best for society. Italian fascist dictator Benito Mussolini said: There is the great, silent, continuous struggle: the struggle between the State and the Individual; between the State, which demands, and the individual, who attempts to evade such demands. And we can call up a quote from our own liberal icon Ted Kennedy. When praising the teamwork of the New England Patriots after their first Super Bowl victory, Mr. Kennedy said the Patriots were setting a great example for us at the very time we are engaged in a war against the individual. Im sorry to be so wordy in answering your question here, but this is crucial. Owning a firearm and using it for selfdefense is the ultimate act of the individual. This is the individual telling the omnipotent state: Im responsible for my own safety, and I will take the necessary, legal and Constitutionally protected steps I need to take to address that responsibility. May I also note that in their obsessive push for more gun control, the liberals virtually NEVER tell us how they plan to get guns out of the hands of criminals. NEVER. People need to understand that police officers carry guns for their protection, not to protect us. The Supreme Court has ruled that police officers have no duty to protect individual citizens. In the final analysis, its up to us. Sure President Obama will do anything he can, legal or not, to disarm the American people. A disarmed people are a subservient people. Just remember this: The fork doesnt eat the cake. Q: We all mourned and remain, quite frankly, disgusted by the tragedy at Sandy Hook Elementary School in Newtown, Conn. No human being can walk away with any reaction but abject repulsion to that unthinkable calamity. It seems to me that the so-called American culture of guns was invented and relentlessly refined and reinforced by Hollywood itself. Where is the loud thunderclap to wake the people to the hypocrisy of actors and filmmakers who constantly perpetrate inconceivable acts of on-screen violence with all manner of guns? Yet in a uniquely American paradox, they are promoted in angelic appearances in public service videos calling for controlling lawful ownership for responsible citizens. What is your opinion on Hollywoods role in promoting violence in our society? Would they ever voluntarily move away from gratuitous violence in order to better society? Should they? A: Certainly Hollywood understands that theres money to be made in violent films. We live in a society where the majority of people get their news from outlets like Entertainment Tonight and People magazine. When the entertainment industry is the primary source of information for the people, the people will come to accept the gory, bloody violence that comes from the entertainment industry as part and parcel of the American society. I think, though, that more attention needs to be paid to violent video games. Young men of the same age group as the Newtown, Conn., and Aurora, Colo., shooters (I, for one, will never utter their names) spend hours upon hours every day sitting before TV screens manipulating the controls that blow countless people into bloody oblivion. Every kill sends a thrill through the player. When you have young men whose major daily accomplishment may well be a high death count for the afternoons game playing, you can hardly expect them to spend the rest of the day playing Words With Friends on their iPads. Q: You will soon take a hiatus after more than 40 years in broadcasting and a successful trudge to the top of radio syndication in the United States. You will be sorely missed by loyal listeners who look to you for your insights, unvarnished truths, wit and, yes, your magnetic surliness. Will you miss us? Your daily routine? How long before we will hear you again on our radios? Any new books coming soon? A: You call it a hiatus. Im calling it retirement. What will I miss? First and foremost, Ill miss Belinda and Cristina, the two ladies who have helped me make the show so relevant and entertaining. Both will be working with me as I continue to do daily commentaries for WSB in Atlanta and other affiliate stations. Sadly, considering the fact that my Naples affiliate, 98.5 WGUF-FM, didnt even see fit to broadcast my final three weeks of shows, Im thinking these commentaries will not be heard here in Southwest Florida. Perhaps I can talk Fox News Radio (WINK-WNOG) into carrying them. Im glad you asked about books. My latest, Maybe I Should Just Shut Up and Go Away, is now available for download to Kindle, Nook and iPad. You can also order a hard copy through I went the eBook route on this because, frankly, the author makes more money SEE BOORTZ, A18 Neal Boortz

PAGE 18 Purveyors of ne European building products. SHOWROOM COMING SOON NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA18 NEWS WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 Victory is yours with GRILL YOUR WAY TO VICTORY! Weber StyleVegetable Basket $24.99JOIN OUR MOBILE CLUB!Text the word SunshineAce to the number 44544 to start receiving special coupons from Sunshine Ace Hardware. All it takes is the perfect Weber grill and a few key grilling accessories to be the star player at your Super Bowl cookout. Sunshine Ace Hardware has it all, and weve got you covered with free assembly and delivery Weber Style Fish Turner Stainless Steel $19.99 $749.00 Weber Genesis EP-310 Gas Grill from eBook sales, and every penny I make goes to my wifes charitable foundation. I love watching her find people in desperate situations and step forward with appropriate and timely help. Q. It wasnt that long ago that you made Southwest Florida your home. In a relatively short time, you have become a loyal friend to this community and have never complained as we asked you to feed our local appetite for celebrity. We are proud to have you as our neighbor. How has the Florida lifestyle treated you? What event or aspect of Naples life created your biggest disappointment? What do enjoy most about life here? A: I cannot adequately describe how much Donna and I love it here. We first came here, as so many others did, just to spend a long weekend at The RitzCarlton. Before the weekend was over, we pretty much knew that Naples would one day be our home. About 10 years ago, a few years after that stay at The Ritz, we returned to Naples to spend a weekend with our friends Don Farmer and Chris Curle. I needed to head back to Atlanta to do the radio show, but Chris and Don talked Donna into staying. I would fly back to rejoin the party the next Friday. That Wednesday afternoon I got a call from Donna: Hey honey, I just bought a house! Well that was it. From that point on we were coming down here as often as we could. Around 2005 we built a studio in our home so that I could do the show here. It wasnt long after that, around 2009, as I remember, that we became permanent, full-time residents. Weve never looked back. Biggest disappointment? My golf handicap keeps going in the wrong direction. The only good thing about my golf game is that Im on the right side of the grass. I expect the handicap to go down now that Im retired and can play more than once a week. Oddest development? I thought a good way to become more involved in the Southwest Florida culture and community would be through the radio station that carried my show down here. So I approached the station management to offer my help in promotions and advertising sales. But they gave me the thanks-dont-callus-well-call-you routine and I never heard from them again. Most of my 240 radio affiliates couldnt get enough of me visiting their markets and helping with their promotions. But not WGUF. Its odd but whatever floats their boat. Finally, what do I enjoy most about life down here? You know how long that list must be. The people, the climate, the lifestyle, the natural beauty, the sunsets and the serenity. After 40 years living in Atlanta, the safe and essentially crime-free atmosphere in Naples is a complete blessing. I visited Third Street South recently to have lunch with my friends Dave Elliot and Peter Thomas. I left my iPhone sitting on the seat of my car a convertible, with the top down for 90 minutes. When I got back, the phone was still there. In Atlanta there would have been a major riot as various thugs, gangbangers, beggars and politicians fought a bloody, to-the-death fight to see who walked off with the phone. Thank your readers for me, would you? Thank them for creating such a beautiful, friendly and safe place to retire in. Now what I really need is a good golf instructor. Look for Town Hall Talk in Florida Weekly again on Feb. 7, when Mr. Borman interviews speaker series impresario Rick Borman. Yes, thats right. For more information or to subscribe to the 2013 series, visit www. Rick Borman is president and host of the Naples Town Hall Distinguished Speakers Series, which continues its 2013 season with former U.S. Secretary of Defense Robert Gates on Feb. 9; famed Florida Gator Tim Tebow on March 9; and former U.S. Sen. Rick Santorum on March 22. BOORTZFrom page 17 Gov. Jeb Bush and Neal Boortz share the stage at Marco Town Hall in February 2011.


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Rates and availability to play, subject to change without notice. Proper dress required. Play ends March 18, 2013. Capture this thrilling opportunity before ts gone. Its your last shot to tame the beast on Tom Fazios two courses at Bonita Bay East. Take aim before daily play ends in March 2013. DAILY PLAYas low as $65 per player book a tee time from three to 90 days in advance: On Immokalee Rd., 6 miles east of I-75. SEASONAL PLAY PROGRAMS AVAILABLE Visit or call 239-405-9002 for details. NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA22 NEWS WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 Join DAVID JONES JR., former Chairman of the Board at Humana 2013 IMAGINE SOLUTIONS CONFERENCE at the PHILHARMONIC CENTER FOR THE ARTS Monday, February 11 A COMMUNITY PARTNERSHIP WITH THE PHILHARMONIC CENTER FOR THE ARTS 5833 PELICAN BAY BLVD (239) 597-1900 Tickets and information: HOW IS FATKILLING US scholarship program that allows up to 150 community nonprofit leaders to attend the conference. Some of the biggest names speaking at this years conference Monday, Feb. 11, include: Craig Kielburger, founder of Free the Children, who was recently featured on Minutes; Daniel Franklin, executive editor of The Economist; MIT President Susan Hockfield; NASA astronaut Catherine (Cady) Coleman; Jim Rogers, chairman and CEO of Duke Energy; and Shirley Ann Jackson, former chair of the U.S. Nuclear Energy Regulatory Commission and current president of Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. See page A23 for the list of all 27 speakers. Long-time Collier County community leader and former State Rep. Dudley Goodlette has had this years Imagine Solutions penciled in his calendar for weeks because of his desire to hear several of the speakers, specifically Mr. Keilburger. Having these really terrific speakers in the course of one day, each one of whom has been asked to share one big idea, provides the audience with a big menu of paths that they may be inspired to pursue, Mr. Goodlette says. The conference is limited to 600 paid attendees and 150 scholarship recipients from the nonprofit sector. Imagine Solutions underwrites one-half of the ticket price. Attending the conference is of course the biggest part of becoming involved in what were trying to do, but aside from that, there are so many ways for people to join this conversation, says Mr. Antik, who has seen attendees leave previous Imagine Solutions conferences and become very involved in subjects they learned about there. Post conference, there is always a series of Internet updates, e-mail communications and information on specific interest projects available to attendees, he says.Changes after hiatusImagine Solutions took a break in 2012 so as not to compete with the chaos of a national election. Changes in the format since the 2011 conference include going from a two-day to a one-day event, reducing the ticket price and developing partnerships with other organizations. For 2013, Imagine Solutions has partnered with national media to host sessions. For example, NOVA is hosting a session titled Innovation, and the Knight Foundation is hosting The Future of Information. During the past 14 months we crafted a partnership with the Philharmonic Center for the Arts which enables us to offer multiple learning events at prices that attract a broader audience and have a permanent home, Mr. Antik says, adding, The Phil provides a world-class facility and a very loyal clientele. Philharmonic Center for the Arts President and CEO Kathleen van Bergen believes every community would benefit from having access to the worlds greatest thinkers such as those who will speak at the upcoming Imagine Solutions. Dialogue around experiences and information from experts who represent a multitude of disciplines is exactly why the Phil is so pleased to be a partner, Ms. van Bergen says. We want to be a convener of this kind of high-level, innovative intelligence sharing. IMAGINEFr om p age 1 Imagine Solutions 2013>> When: 8:45 a.m. and continuing all day Monday, Feb. 11 >> Where: The Philharmonic Center for the Arts >> Tickets: $600 per person, limited to 600 paying attendees. >> Scholarships: 100 of a total of 150 $300 scholarships for nonpro t organizations had been allocated as of press time. For application information, nonpro t directors should call 254-2710 or 254-2618. >> Details: Admission includes seating at all 25 speaker lectures and special guest performances of Gospel for Teens and magician/inventor Franz Harary, ve networking breaks and lunch. >> Info: THE PATIENT AND ANY OTHER PERSON RESPONSIBLE FOR PAYMENT HAS A RIGHT TO REFUSE TO PAY, CANCEL PAYMENT, OR BE REIMBURSED FOR PAYMENT FOR ANY OTHER SERVICE, EXAMINATION, OR TREATMENT WHICH IS PERFORMED AS A RESULT OF AND WITHIN 72 HOURS OF RESPONDING TO THE ADVERTISEMENT FOR THE FREE, DISCOUNTED FEE, OR REDUCED FEE SERVICE, EXAMINATIONS, OR TREATMENT. 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A so neutral color palate is used throughout this homes oors, walls, window coverings and graceful furnishings. 2222,063PoolBeach Golf SUNDAY OPEN HOUSE 1PM 4PM SUNDAY OPEN HOUSE 1PM 4PM NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 NEWS A23 This is the complete list of speakers engaged for the 2013 Imagine Solutions conference: Amir Abo-Shaeer MacArthur Fellow, educator, physicist and focus of the book The New Cool: A Visionary Teacher, His FIRST Robotics Team, and the Ultimate Battle of Smarts by author Neal Bascomb Paula Aspell Senior executive producer and director of the WGBH Science Unit of NOVA Norman Augustine Retired chairman and CEO of the Lockheed Martin Corporation, former president of Boy Scouts of America and former chairman of the American Red Cross Shelby Coffey, III Former editor of the Los Angeles Times, the National Press Foundations 1995 Editor of the Year and a Newseum trustee Catherine Cady Coleman MIT graduate, NASA astronaut and veteran of two Space Shuttle missions Mickey Edwards Former congressman, vice president of The Aspen Institute, director of the institutes Aspen-Rodel Fellowships in Public Leadership program Daniel Franklin, Ph.D. Executive editor of The Economist and author of the book on long-term trends called Megachange: The World in 2050 Darell Hammond Founder and CEO of KaBOOM!, which helps communities build playgrounds for children Susan Hockfield, Ph.D. First woman and first life scientist to hold the title of president of MIT Philip Howard Founder of Common Good, vice chairman of Covington & Burling, author of The Death of Common Sense: How Law is Suffocating America Shirley Ann Jackson 18th president of Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute and former chair of the U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Commission David Jones, Jr. Former chairman of the board at Humana and chairman and managing director of Chrysalis Ventures Craig Kielburger Founder of Free the Children and Me to We Larry Kramer President and publisher of USA Today Robert Langer, Ph.D. Most cited engineer in history and one of only 14 David H. Koch Institute Professors at MIT Ellen Levy, Ph.D. Vice president of corporate development and strategy at LinkedIn Corp. Jim Marggraff Inventor of the LeapFrog FLY Pentop computer, creator of LeapPad Learning System and founder of Livescribe Tyler Mathisen Co-anchor of Power Lunch and host of High Net Worth on CNBC, vice president for strategic editorial initiatives and former managing editor of CNBC Business News Jamie Metzl Asia Society executive vice president and developer and leader of the PanAsia-Pacific leadership development program called Asia Societys Asia 21 Young Leaders Initiative Pat Mitchell President and CEO of the Paley Center for Media (formerly the Museum of Television & Radio) and former president and CEO of PBS Ellen Moir Founder and executive director of the New Teacher Center Eric N e wt on Vice president for journalism and media innovation and senior adviser to the president for the Knight Foundation Chris Rainier Documentary photographer and co-director of the National Geographic Societys Cultural Ethnosphere Program and All Roads Photography Program, and leader of National Geographics Enduring Voices Project Jim Rogers Chairman of the board, president and CEO of Duke Energy Mark Tercek President and CEO of The Nature Conservancy and a member of the Council on Foreign Relations Special guests: Gospel for Teens As featured on Minutes, a musical group that teaches aspiring teenagers about the importance of gospel music as an art form Franz Harary American magician and inventor famous for vanishing the Space Shuttle on NBCs The Worlds Greatest Magic Hear what they have to sayFRANKLIN KIELBURGER MITCHELL LANGER NEWTON MARGGRAFF ROGERS KRAMER MOIR LEVY RAINIER MATHISEN TERCEK METZL HARARY ABO-SHAEER HOWARD COFFEY HAMMOND ASPELL JACKSON COLEMAN HOCKFIELD AUGUSTINE JONES EDWARDS

PAGE 24 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA24 NEWS WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 Explore the endless possibilities of a club membership to the award-winning, Naples Grande Golf Club. Enjoy privileged access to the prestigious Waldorf Astoria Naples, where you will be able to relax your mind, body and spirit at Waldorf Astoria Spa, challenge and improve your play at the Peter Burwash International Tennis Center and indulge in hours of sunshine while you cool off at the resort swimming pools or the private beach. One of North Americas Top 100 Resort Courses, as rated by Golfweek Magazine Voted one of the 10 Best New Golf Courses in Florida by Travel & Leisure Golf 4.5 out of 5-Star rating by Golf Magazine For more information, please contact Marc Freiburg, The Premier Club of Naples 7540 Golden Gate Parkway, Naples, FL 34105 239.659.3714 | MEMBERSHIP HAS ITS PRIVILEGES.GOLF | BEACH | POOL | SPA | FITNESS | TENNIS | DINING Dr. Xiu Qiong Cen A.P. M.D (China)Licensed Acupuncture Physician Over 28 years experience in Acupuncture and Chinese Herbal Medicine. Visit us in our new location at 5683 Naples Boulevard, Naples 239-513-9232 Available exclusively atEAST INDIES HOME COLLECTION11985 US 41 N., Naples 34110 239-596-7273 Open 7 Days 10 am 5 pmKeep it RollingVintage Teak Wheel Table Lamp Join ELLEN LEVY, Vice President of Corporate Development and Strategy at LinkedIn Corp. at the 2013 IMAGINE SOLUTIONS CONFERENCE at the PHILHARMONIC CENTER FOR THE ARTS Monday, February 11 A COMMUNITY PARTNERSHIP WITH THE PHILHARMONIC CENTER FOR THE ARTS 5833 PELICAN BAY BLVD (239) 597-1900 Tickets and information: WHERE DOES TRUTHLIE ONLINE Students vie for a chance to see Miami HeatMiddle and high school students in Collier County public schools are competing for the chance to see the NBA World Champions, the Miami Heat, play the Memphis Grizzlies at the American Airlines Arena in Miami on March 1. The opportunity is made possible by Achieve3000, the company providing Collier schools with curricular materials for intensive reading classes in grades 8, 9 and 10. Although the students in these courses demonstrate deficiencies in vocabulary and comprehension on state assessments, they are beginning to demonstrate success with grade-level texts. One class from each grade level will win tickets to the game, including travel to Miami on coach buses. The students will watch the pre-game warm up and shoot free throws with the game ball after the game. The contest was inspired by the focus on literacy that the players themselves promote. LeBron James, for instance, reads before and sometimes during games to alleviate pressure. Dwayne Wades foundation, Reading Takes You Far, provides books for children without means. To learn more about the contest, call the school districts Communications & Community Engagement Department at 377-0180 or e-mail Spring break adventures await Outward Bound participantsCollier County high school students looking for a once-in-a-lifetime spring break challenge can apply for the Hurricane Island Outward Bound Leadership Program, a wilderness expedition that builds young leaders using service, community and diversity. Participants are selected based on individual merit and receive full scholarship support to attend the program March 10-17 in Key Largo. Activities include sailing, snorkeling and swimming. No previous experience is necessary to participate in the program. Outward Bound is a nonprofit educational organization with five core programs that change lives, build teams and transform schools. The program delivers challenge and adventure to help individuals and teams realize their full potential and to inspire them to serve others and care for the world around them. The Hurricane Island Outward Bound scholarship program awards almost $500,000 to support more than 150 students each year. Applicants must demonstrate leadership potential in their academic, athletic and/or social lives. The application requires a letter of intent explaining why the student would be a good participant in this program along with two letters of reference from nonfamily members. Applications are due Thursday, Jan. 31. Interested students can pick up an application from their schools counselor, or forms can be found on the Students page at (click on the Outward Bound icon). Information is also available on the Parents page of the website. For more information, visit the website or contact Jeanette Arcia by calling 3770522 or e-mailing arciaje@collierschools. com. Learn about college financial aid Parents and guardians of collegebound high school students are invited to attend any of the following presentations about financial aid scheduled at area high schools. Experts will discuss federal grants, student loans and scholarships and applications for federal student aid (FAFSA). For more information, call the school whose session you plan to attend. Sessions are set for: 6:30 p.m. Monday, Jan. 28, at Lely High School (bilingual presentation); 377-2000. 6:30 p.m. Monday, Jan. 28, at Palmetto Ridge High School (bilingual presentation); 377-2400. 6 p.m. Monday, Feb. 4, at Immokalee High School; 377-1800.


AT MIROMAR LAKES BEACH & GOLF CLUBWINNER #1 RESIDENTIAL COMMUNITY AND #1 CLUBHOUSE IN THE UNITED STATES! 10160 Miromar Lakes Boulevard, Miromar Lakes, Florida 33913 Just north of Naples, I-75, exit 123. Turn right onto Corkscrew Road then left onto Ben Hill Grifn Parkway. Continue 2.8 miles north to Miromar Lakes. 2013 Poster Competition Winner: The Cove by James J.R. Roberts01232413-3013ON THEARTLAKE5thAnnual Copyright 2013, Miromar Development Corporation. Miromar Lakes is a registered service mark of Miromar Development Corporation.Sunday, January 27, 2013 12 to 3 p.m.on the Waterfront Promenade Take advantage of this opportunity to experience Miromar Lakes, winner of more than 115 awards, including the National Association of Home Builders GOLD AWARDS for Community of the Year and Best Clubhouse, the only Florida winner in 32 years. NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 A25 ATTENTION INVESTORSDID A COMPANY, BROKERAGE FIRM, FINANCIAL ADVISOR, OR BANK CAUSE YOU TO LOSE MORE THAN $100,000 OF YOUR LIFE SAVINGS IN ONE OR MORE OF THE FOLLOWING INVESTMENTS: GILMAN LAW Open house Sunday at Saint Ann schoolSaint Ann Catholic School, PK-3 to grade 8, holds an open house for prospective families from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Sunday, Jan. 27. Classrooms will be open and the administration, teachers, parents and students will greet visitors. The school is at 542 Eighth Ave. S. For more information, call 262-4110 or visit Science fair projects on display for Super Science SaturdayCollier County Schools 17th annual Super Science Saturday takes place from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 26, at the North Collier Regional Park. Family admission to the exhibit hall is free. Super Science Saturday gives the public the chance to view student science fair projects that were entered in the Collier Regional Science & Engineering Fair held earlier this week. Adding to the fun-filled day will be a number of exhibits from the school districts local environmental education partners, including Everglades Astronomical Society, Everglades National Park, Big Cypress National Preserve, CREW Land and Water Trust, The Conservancy of Southwest Florida, Naples Botanical Garden, Rookery Bay National Estuarine Research Reserve and the Golisano Childrens Museum of Naples. The awards ceremony for the Collier Regional Science & Engineering Fair will take place at 2 p.m. In conjunction with Super Science Saturday, the childrens museum, Cmon, will host two sciencerelated events: Discovery Educations Tech-book LIVE will take place from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., and PBS Sid the Science Kid will be at the museum from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Normal Cmon admission will be in place; Collier County school teachers who show their district badges will be admitted free.


Its Tee Time at LaPlaya! For a private tour, play golf or more details,call Scott Piper at 239.254.5019 or Sandy Cotter at 239.254.5002 or email Youre a golfer looking for a new experience. You want a golf course that is challenging and a club that is relaxed with the right balance of casualness and camaraderie. The family is looking for exclusive beach access and fun. At LaPlaya, youll find the casual elegance, superior service, and exceptional amenities that come with an incomparable beach and golf club. Preferred Memberships to Please Everyone!LAPLAYA BEACH & FULL GOLF MEMBERSHIPLaPlaya has just reduced the all-inclusive, fully refundable beach and golf membership from $85,000 to $67,500. Limited number available.NON-REFUNDABLE GOLF MEMBERSHIP Join for $1 00 and enjoy golf club amenities for the entire family. GOLF PREVIEW MEMBERSHIP Join for just $ 00 with full golf member privileges. Play through April 2013. N26 20.315 W 081 49.677ALL BOATERS WELCOME ABOARD! Bonita BayMARINA DIRECT GULF ACCESS FULL SERVICE MARINA Boat storage & slip rentals from $276/month DINE at Backwater Jacks COME BY BOAT or call 239-992-3010 for reservations.MARINA OPEN DAILYCall 239-495-3222 or visit BACKWATER JACKS NOW OPEN DAILY from 3 9PM Public Welcome! FISHERMAN SPECIALBAIT SHRIMP$2 PER DOZEN(LIMIT 2 DOZEN, AVAILABLE 24 HRS A DAY)SAVE 2 BUCKS!Must have coupon present. While supplies last. Expires 1/31/13305s CIGARETTES KSS & 100S $32.99 A CARTONSAVE 5 BUCKS!Must have coupon present. While supplies last. Expires 1/31/13 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA26 WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 Dr. Bradley Piotrowski, D.D.S., M.S.D.Phone: 239-263-6003 Helping You Keep Your Smile For A LifetimePlease visit FREE SCREENING ($140 VALUE) Dr. Bradley Piotrowski, D.D.S., M.S.D. is a leading periodontist feeling teeth What are Dental Implants? Are Implants for You? Call now to make an appointment.Milder winter leads to fewer manatee deaths in FloridaResearchers with the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission documented fewer manatee deaths in 2012 than in the previous three years, as milder winter temperatures led to significantly less coldrelated mortality. The FWC recorded 392 manatee carcasses in state waters last year, of which a quarter were determined to be from human-related causes. FWC researchers, managers and law enforcement staff work closely together to evaluate mortality data and identify necessary actions. Actions may include steps to protect vital habitat or special patrols to ensure compliance with manatee speed zones. Researchers documented 81 watercraft-related deaths in 2012, slightly below the yearly average of the past five years. Protecting manatees is a priority, said Major Jack Daugherty, FWCs boating and waterways section leader. Our officers take time to patrol manatee zones, identify areas that have presented problems, and generally work with the public to educate them on how to boat safely and in a way that doesnt harm the environment. To help prevent cold-related deaths, the FWC continues to work with partners to enhance availability of warmwater sites important to manatee survival. Among recent efforts was the restoration of Fanning Springs by the FWC and partners, which improves manatee access to a natural warm-water habitat off the Suwannee River. To view preliminary 2012 manatee mortality data, visit Research/Manatee and click on Manatee Mortality Statistics. To learn more about manatee conservation, go to As part of its conservation efforts, the FWC rescues distressed manatees throughout the state. To report a dead or distressed manatee, call the FWCs Wildlife Alert Hotline at 888-404FWCC (3922). Florida residents can also help manatees by purchasing the manatee specialty license plate, available at county tax collectors offices. The funds collected for these plates go directly to manatee research and conservation.


Take Control of Your HealthADVANCED WELLNESS TESTING PACKAGEStay Healthy and Live LongerReceive a comprehensive preventative testing examination to determine your current health and how to improve it. Our testing program is one of the most comprehensive and sophisticated in the country at half the cost. Have it completed conveniently in Naples at our spa like medical wellness center Integrated Medical Associates. Our proactive approach will help you identify your risk of future disease and illness and create a personal plan to improve your health and live longer. Aneurysm screening: Complete Blood Panel For more information or to schedule your Exam call Integrated Medical Associates 239-594-8746 9655 North Tamiami Trail, Suite 102, Naples FL 34108 1/4 mile North of Mercato Call for Seminar Dates Trimwellnesscafe.comWe are honored to introduce Golisano Childrens Hospital of Southwest Florida.Scheduled to open in 2016, this lifesaving facility will house 128 beds and provide new and expanded specialty pediatric health care services to children from Lee, Collier, Charlotte, Hendry and Glades counties.Now through May of 2014 all donations to the Golisano Childrens Hospital capital campaign will be matched dollar for dollar thanks to the generosity of Mr. B. Thomas Golisano. a r e ho n o chedule d o vi d e ne w f o w throu g p ita l cam p We a S p r o N o ca p e Childrens Hospital is Growing. Please consider a personal or corporate gift to the health and wellness of the children in our community.Call 239-343-6950 or visit NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 A27 Watch out for traffic deputiesThe Collier County Sheriffs Office gives drivers a heads-up that traffic enforcement deputies will be posted at the following spots the week of Jan. 28-Feb. 1:Monday, Jan. 28 St. Andrews Boulevard and U.S. 41 East Speeding Davis and Santa Barbara boulevards Red light running Radio Road and Leawood Circle SpeedingTuesday, Jan. 29 48th Terrace S.W. at Golden Gate Middle School Aggressive driving Hunter Boulevard Aggressive Driving Green and Collier boulevards Red light runningWednesday, Jan. 30 Vanderbilt Beach and Livingston roads Red light running Airport-Pulling and Immokalee roads Red light running 111th Avenue North at Naples Park Elementary Aggressive drivingThursday, Jan. 31 Manatee Road at Manatee Middle School Speeding U.S. 41 East and Barefoot Williams Road Speeding Collier and Capri boulevards Speeding Friday, Feb. 1 Vanderbilt Beach Road and Logan Boulevard Red light running Oaks Boulevard and Immokalee Road Aggressive driving Orange Blossom Drive and AirportPulling Road Aggressive driving


Ten talented young musicians performed a selection of baroque music to the delight of an enthusiastic audience at the annual Bach Festival Concert presented by The Bach Ensemble on Jan. 12 at First United Methodist Church. The aspiring vocalists and instrumentalists, ages 8-17, earned their time in the spotlight by being selected as outstanding performers by professional adjudicators at last falls Bach Festival. This years young performers were: David Liu, piano; Natalie Stewart, harp; Mandy Drake, violin; Aaron Stewart, viola; Kyleigh Kimball, piano; Isabella LeVan, soprano, Allison Kast and Jos Cordero, flute duet; and Lucca and Grace Anne Delcompare, violin duet (Hannah Diller, Tatiana Marsalli and Noelle Torres were unable to participate in the concert). All of the musicians have been granted cash awards by The Bach Ensemble to help them pursue their musical studies.Coming upThe Bach Ensemble and Chamber Orchestra will hold its annual fundraiser, Fantasia V: Love is in the Air, featuring Floridas own Dame Edna Friday, Feb. 15, at the Hilton Naples. Cocktails and a silent auction start at 6 p.m., followed by dinner at 7 p.m. and the performance and a live auction at 8:15 p.m. Tickets are $65. The group presents its Southwest Florida premiere of The Passion According to St. John at 7:30 p.m. Friday, March 1, at First United Methodist Church; and at 3 p.m. Sunday, March 3, at St. Marks Episcopal Church on Marco Island. Tickets are $50 for preferred seating (limited), $40 for general admission. To purchase tickets or for more information, visit www.TheBachEnsemble. org. Bach Festival outstanding young performers shine in concertNAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 NEWS A29 PAT SHAPIRO / COURTESY PHOTOS1) Flutists Jose Cordero and Allison Kast 2) Mandy Drake 3) Sibling violinists Lucca and Graceanne Delcompare 4) Harpist Natalie Stewart 5) David Liu at the piano 6) Kyleigh Kimball at the piano1 23 4 5 6


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA30 WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 STARTYOURNEWYEARINGRANDSTYLEWITHAMEMBERSHIPINQUAILCREEKCOUNTRYCLUB! ASKABOUTOURNEWASSOCIATEGOLF& SOCIALMEMBERSHIPS!TWOARTHURHILLSDESIGNEDCHAMPIONSHIPGOLFCOURSESMEMBEROWNED53,000 SQ. FT. CLUBHOUSEFIVE-STARDINING13 HAR-TRUTENNISCOURTSFITNESSCENTER& SPAFRIENDLYMEMBERS!QUAILCREEKCOUNTRYCLUB...EVERYTHINGACOUNTRYCLUBSHOULDBE! CONTACT JOAN BILSON (239) 597-2831 WWW.QUAILCREEKCC.COM Sam Sewell of the Naples chapter of Mensa hosts Sams Fourth Saturday Stag Party, a discussion group that welcomes all men who like to think and talk, at 2 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 26, at 10202 Vanderbilt Drive in North Naples. This months topic is gender differences. Attendance is free, and Mensa membership is not required. Donations are welcome and go toward the local Mensa scholarship fund. Reservations are required, however, and participants are urged to bring a snack to share. Call Mr. Sewell at 5914565 or e-mail The St. William Rosary Makers hold their 20th annual fundraising luncheon Wednesday, Jan. 30, at the Vineyards Country Club. Guest speaker will be Most Reverend Bishop Frank J. Dewane. The St. William Rosary Makers is the largest private volunteer rosary-making organization in the United States. Volunteers make more than 100,000 rosaries every year that are shipped to missions, hospitals, nursing homes, schools, military bases and more. Cost of the luncheon is $30 per person. For reservations or more information, call Mary Deppe at 262-8838. The Naples, Bonita Springs, Marco Island alumnae chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta sorority celebrates Founders Day at a luncheon beginning at 11:30 a.m. Saturday, Jan. 26, at the Naples Yacht Club. Several 50-year members will be honored. Guest speaker will be Peggy Post, director of the Emily Post Institute and author of more than a dozen etiquette books. All Thetas are welcome. For reservations or more information, call Mary Lynn Myers at 431-5434 or e-mail The Southwest Florida chapter of the American Airlines Kiwi Club is a social and charitable organization of present and former flight attendants of American Airlines, TWA and other airlines acquired by or merged with American Airlines. The chapter supports Pace Center for Girls-Collier at Immokalee and the Collier County Hunger & Homeless Coalition. New members are always welcome. The groups next luncheon meeting begins at 11:30 a.m. Saturday, Jan. 26, at a members home in Naples. For more information, e-mail Eileen Pearson at The Cleveland Club of Southwest Florida celebrates its 15th anniversary with a dinner dance Tuesday, Jan. 29, at Heritage Bay Golf & Country Club. Snowbirds from the Greater Cleveland area, former residents and guests are welcome. Cost is $33 per person. Invitations will be mailed in early January. Anyone who is not on the mailing list and would like to attend should call Diane Corcelli at 992-6723. The Personal Computer Business Users Group, PCBUG, will hear CLUB NOTES The Marco Island Half Marathon and 5K Run-WalkMarco Island Sunday, March 17, 2013 Starts at 7:30 am BE A WINNER AND HELP RAISE MONEY FOR LOCAL CHARITIES!For additional information: RUNNERSWANTED


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PAGE 32 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA32 NEWS WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 8340 Collier Boulevard, Suite 203 Naples, FL 34114 239-348-4340 PhysiciansRegional.compositively convenient. positively dedicated. positively great.positively Medical GroupDr. Carlos Portu was nominated by his peers as Physician of The Year for 2012 at Physicians Regional Healthcare System. As a physician, he is 100 percent patient focused and holds the steadfast belief that all patients deserve the courtesy of a ph ysicians total attention. Dr. Portu is currently accepting new patients. Call 239-348-4340 today to schedule your appointment. CLUB NOTESUniversity Women, Greater Naples Branch invites the public to its 21st annual Women of Achievement benefit and luncheon Thursday, March 7, at Grey Oaks Country Club. Lois Thome of WINK News will be the guest commentator, and proceeds will benefit local scholarships, the AAUW Legal Advocacy Fund, AAUW Educational Opportunities Fund and the Girls Math/Science Conference. This years Women of Achievement who will be honored at the luncheon are: Carole Beauregard, Debra Frenkel, Jeanne Nealon, Dr. Dee Pearlmutter, Pa t Smart, Lois Bolin and Dianne Mayberry-Hatt. For reservations or more information, call Donna Walker at 498-1523 or visit The Pi Beta Phi Alumnae Club of Naples hosts a benefit for literacy from 5:30-7:30 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 17, at the Naples Womans Club, 570 Park St. Joann Siegrist, professor of puppetry at West Virginia University, will perform with her puppets Rex & Rita Saurus, who performed for First Lady Barbara Bush as part of the ABC Read America series. Tickets are $50 per person, with proceeds going to First Book-Collier County and the Pi Beta Phi Literacy Fund. First Book gives more than 55,000 new, age-appropriate books to needy children in pre-K through second grade in Collier County; typically, about 6,500 children receive a book a month through the school year. For ticket or more information, call 947-5571 or e-mail piphitickets@yahoo. com. The Kiwanis Club of Marco Island has the pedal to the metal getting ready for the ninth annual Marco Island Car Show set for 9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 17, at the Marco Island Healthcare Center on San Marco Road. The club has secured enough space for 200 entries this year, up from last years 180 hot rods, classic automobiles, muscle cars and more that filled the parking lot. There is no fee for entering the show; and trophies will awarded in 17 categories. For more information, call John DeRosa at 272-0816. The Naples Newcomers Club welcomes women who have been permanent residents of Naples for no more than five years and who want to meet others who are new to the area. Membership leads to new friendships centered on various social activities, from bridge to gourmet cooking, books, movies, mahjongg and more. General membership luncheon meetings are held on the second Thursday of each month at Naples area country clubs. Prospective members are invited to an orientation coffee on the first Thursday of each month. For more information, call 298-4083 or visit The Senior Travel Club holds a social gathering at The Norris Center at 11 a.m. on the first Thursday of the month. Members also plan a daytrip once a month. Membership is the club is $20; cost of the monthly outings varies. The group heads to Marie Selby Botanical Garden in Sarasota on Feb. 21. Babcock Ranch in Charlotte County is the March 21 destination, and the April outing is to Broadway Palm Theatre in Fort Myers. For more information, call 213-3058. The Naples chapter of PFLAG Parents Families and Friends of Lesbians and Gays, a support, education and advocacy group for families with gay or transgender members, meets at 7 p.m. on the third Thursday of each month. The next meeting is Feb. 21. Call 513-4568 for location. Toastmasters International teaches public speaking and leadership skills through a worldwide network of meeting locations. Guests are always welcome. Local Toastmasters chapters, meeting times and locations include: Bonita Toastmasters Club: 7 p.m. every second and fourth Wednesday at the Bonita Springs Fire Station, 27701 Bonita Grande Drive. For more information, call Scott Vail at 777-3642. Collier Communique Club: 6:30 p.m. every Thursday at Books-A-Million in Mercato. Call Robert Rizzo at 407-493-8584. Naples Sunrise Bay Toastmasters Club: 7:30 a.m. on the first and third Tuesday in Moss Hall at Moorings Presbyterian Church, 791 Harbour Drive. Call Steve McCann at 777-8851. Naples Toastmasters Club: 7 p.m. on the first and third Tuesday at Naples General Aviation Center, 200 Aviation Drive N. Call Steve Jallad at 776-5398. Toast of the Coast Toastmasters Club: Noon on the second and fourth Friday at Stantec (previously Wilson Miller), 3200 Bailey Lane, Naples. Call Gwen Greenglass at 431-0931. Naples Advanced Toastmasters: 6:30 p.m. on the second and fourth Monday at the North Collier Government Center, 2335 Orange Blossom Drive. Call Linda Valentine at (954) 780-6683. This club has prerequisites for membership. Toastmaster Academy: 6:30-8:30 p.m. on the third Wednesday at the North Collier Government Center, 2335 Orange Blossom Drive. Call R. Sunde at 594-3828. For more about the organization, visit Serving Naples the finest products for over 70 years. FREE WITH A 20% OFF FREE WITH A FREE WITH A Save $2.00 Per bottle


omas Quigley, M.D.Board Certi ed Eye Physician & Surgeonwww.doctorquigley.comFREEEYE EXAMFOR NEW PATIENTSNo Hidden Charges: It is our policy that the patient and or any other person responsible for payment or be reimburse by payment or any other service, examination or treatment which is performed as a result of reimburse within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the free, discounted fee or reduced fee service, examination or treatment. Offer does not apply to Avantica managed insurance plans including Freedom, Optimum and some Universal.CODE: FW00SP27823complete medical exam with one of our board certi ed eye doctors includes prescription for eyeglasses, and tests for cataracts, glaucoma and other eye diseases. Offer applies to new patients 59 years and older. Coupon Expires 1/31/2013Naples Bonita Springs Seeking to put Gods love into action, Habitat for Humanity brings people together to build homes, communities and hope. NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 NEWS A33 Join JIM ROGERS, Chairman, President and CEO for Duke Energy at the 2013 IMAGINE SOLUTIONS CONFERENCE at the PHILHARMONIC CENTER FOR THE ARTS Monday, February 11 A COMMUNITY PARTNERSHIP WITH THE PHILHARMONIC CENTER FOR THE ARTS 5833 PELICAN BAY BLVD (239) 597-1900 Tickets and information: DO WE HAVE THE ENERGYTO MOVE FORWARD Licensed, Bonded and InsuredHousehold and Lifestyle Organization Spending Valuable Naples Time on Household Chores and Errands?Free Yourself... You Earned it! Contact us now for a complimentary half-hour consultation. Lunch with the Chief on MarcoThe Marco Island Police Foundation welcomes Cpl. Jose Carrillo of the Special Operations Group of the Collier County Sheriffs Office as guest speaker at Lunch with the Chief beginning at 11:30 a.m. Thursday, Jan. 31, at Hideaway Beach Club on Marco. Cpl. Carrillo will address CCSOs operational readiness in child and school safety. A highlight of the afternoon will be the announcement of the Marco Island Police Department Officer of the Year. Cost is $20. Reservations are required and can be made by calling Debra Shanahan at 248-7419 or by mailing a check made payable to the Marco Island Police Foundation to 1083 N. Collier Blvd., Marco Island, FL 34145. Lighthouse of Collier accreditedLighthouse of Collier has earned its three-year accreditation from The National Accreditation Council for Blind and Low Vision Services. Since it was formed in 1966, NAC has been the standard-setting and accrediting body that works with agencies and schools that provide services and programs to people who are blind. The mission of NAC is to develop standards that promote effective, sound and publicly accountable programs of service to help visually impaired children and adults achieve their full potential. There are more than 14,000 blind and visually impaired children and adults living in Collier County. The mission of Lighthouse of Collier is to promote the development, implementation and on-going evaluation of programs and services that foster independence and enhance the quality of life for those people and their caregivers. Classes are offered in daily living skills and the use of assistive technology. Monthly outings and summer camp activities are offered for children. To learn more about local services, call Lighthouse of Collier at 430-3934 or visit Kids will shoot for the starsBecause mental fitness and physical fitness go hand-in-hand, the Mental Health Association of Southwest Florida is proud to present the annual Shooting for the Stars basketball clinic for Collier County kids ages 8-17. Former Philadelphia 76er Wali Jones returns to lead the daylong event Saturday, March 16, at the Golden Gate Community Center. As they go through basketball drills and compete in making shots from the foul line, participants also get lessons in problem solving, saying no and the value of teamwork. The free clinic is made possible through the Gollee Gator Childrens Initiative of the Mental Health Association of Southwest Florida in conjunction with The Rushman-Micah Angel Foundation. Participation is limited to 100 children. To sign up or for information about sponsorship opportunities, call 261-5405 or visit Walk benefits Baby BasicsThe fourth annual, family-friendly Baby Basics Walking Challenge sets out from North Collier Regional Park on Saturday morning, Jan. 26. Registration begins at 8:30 a.m. and the walk begins at 9:30 a.m. Participants can choose to trek from 1 miles to 6 miles in the park. Brunch will be provided by McDonalds and Wynns Catering. Baby Basics provides free diapers and kindness to more than 300 infants and toddlers from low-income, working families in Collier County and Bonita Springs. Families are referred from local social service agencies and must have at least one working parent or guardian and cannot be receiving federal or state cash assistance. Twice a month, those families who meet the criteria visit a Baby Basics distribution site to pick up a two-week supply of diapers. Volunteers who greet the families can also provide information about other opportunities for supportive services. Last year, more than 200 people took the Baby Basics Walking Challenge and raised $26,000 for the cause. This years goal is $30,000. Registration is $20 for one adult with a child and $10 for each additional child. This years event sponsors are Wayne Meland, Morgan Stanley and Arthrex. For more information, visit

PAGE 34 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA34 NEWS WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 Hearing-loss prevention drugs closer to reality, thanks to UF THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDAA new way to test anti-hearing-loss drugs in people could help land those medicines on pharmacy shelves sooner. University of Florida researchers have figured out the longstanding problem of how to safely create temporary, reversible hearing loss in order to see how well the drugs work. Theres a real need for drug solutions to hearing loss, says lead investigator Colleen Le Prell, an associate professor in the department of speech, language and hearing sciences at the UF College of Public Health and Health Professions. Right now the only options for protecting against noise-induced hearing loss are to turn down what youre listening to, walk away from it or wear ear plugs. Those options, she adds, are not practical for everyone, particularly for those in the military who need to be able to hear threats. About 26 million American adults have noise-induced hearing loss, according to the National Institute on Deafness and Other Communication Disorders. Prevention is key, because damage to hearing-related hair cells in the inner ear by loud noise is irreversible. Though hearing aids can help amplify sound, and implanted devices can restore some sensation of sound for those with more profound hearing loss, they do not restore normal hearing. Thus, researchers are trying to find drugs that prevent hearing damage in the first place. Although prototype drugs have prevented noise-induced hearing loss in laboratory animals, it has been hard to know whether the same protection is possible in humans, largely because researchers lacked an effective method for the needed tests. Those tests are now achievable because of the UF efforts. The work brings scientists closer to the development of drugs that could help protect people at risk of hearing damage from rock concert goers to factory workers and military personnel who are routinely exposed to noise as they work. Dr. Le Prells model is the first to use controlled music levels to reliably cause low-level, temporary hearing loss in human participants. Co-investigator Dr. Patrick Antonelli, chair of the UF department of otolaryngology, provided onsite supervision of study participant safety. Collaborators at the University of Michigan and Southern Illinois University were involved in study design and safety discussions. Dr. Le Prell started with a unique idea to create a reversible noise-induced hearing loss and has established solid groundwork for this new model in the use of clinical drug testing, says hearing expert Jianxin Bao, an associate professor of otolaryngology and biology and biomedical sciences at Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis, who was not involved in the UF study. To induce temporary hearing loss, study participants listened to rock or pop music on a digital music player via headphones for four hours at sound levels ranging from 93 decibels (the noise level of a power lawn mower) to 102 decibels (a jackhammer). Each participant got a hearing test four times, 15 minutes to three hours, 15 minutes after his or her listening session, as well as follow-up tests one day and one week later. Fifteen minutes after the music stopped, those who listened to the highest music levels had lost just a small amount of hearing six decibels, on average. Hearing returned to normal within three hours. Dr. Le Prells group will use this testing model in two first-of-a-kind clinical trials of therapeutics designed to determine if noise-induced hearing loss can be prevented in humans. The first study uses a dietary supplement called Soundbites, manufactured by Hearing Health Science, a University of Michigan bioscience spinoff company. Soundbites contains the vitamin A precursor beta carotene, vitamins C and E and the mineral magnesium. This antioxidant formula, the patent for which Le Prell shares, has prevented temporary and permanent hearing loss in laboratory animals. In the other ongoing study, participants take a drug called SPI-1005 produced by Sound Pharmaceuticals Inc. The test capsule contains a new molecule called ebselen that mimics a protective inner ear protein. The Food and Drug Administration will monitor the studies to ensure openness, analytical rigor and participant safety as the researchers try to get badly needed drugs onto the market. We really want to find out whats going to work, Dr. Le Press says. And we want to make it possible for strategies that do work to get in the hands of the people who need them. HEALTHY LIVING Dont become a flu statisticFor most of us, the flu amounts to a huge inconvenience with time lost to feeling miserable and, perhaps, lost wages due to the inability to work. For some, however, the flu can result in more severe complications and even death. More than 30,000 people die annually from complications of the flu, and another 200,000 or more are hospitalized. Those most susceptible to complications of the flu include young children, people older than 65, pregnant women and anyone with a compromised immune system or chronic disease such as asthma, lung illnesses, heart disease or diabetes. So how can you avoid the bug? Dr. Joan Colfer, director of the Collier County Health Department, advises everyone to get the flu shot. In addition, because individuals are contagious a day before flu symptoms develop and continue to spread the virus for five to seven days after becoming sick, the following precautions are imperative: Wash hands frequently. Sneeze and cough into your sleeve to avoid spreading the virus. Avoid touching your eyes, nose and mouth, which are entry points for the virus. Stay home if you are ill and do not send sick children to school or day care. Flu shots are available at most pharmacies, some health-care provider offices and at the Collier County Health Department. To avoid a long wait, call for an appointment if you want to get your flu shot from the CCHD, where childrens vaccines are free and the adult vaccine is $30 (CCHD will bill insurance and/or Medicare if the appropriate card is presented). To schedule a childrens vaccine, call 252-8595 or 252-8555; for an adult vaccine, call 252-8207. Those who live in or near Immokalee should call 252-7300 to schedule a flu shot. Clinton conference offers health-care insight, innovation I recently had the privilege and pleasure of attending a most unusual and inspiring event: the second annual Clinton Foundation Health Matters Conference. Former President Bill Clinton and an eclectic mix of well-known figures including Dr. Deepak Chopra and Barbra Streisand shared their thoughts on how we can impact the health and well-being of our communities. Here are some of their ideas: President Clinton stressed the positive economic impact of a healthier, more efficient and effective healthcare system on the overall well-being of our nation. Dr. Don Berwick, former president and CEO of the Institute for Healthcare Improvement and former administrator for the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid, stressed the need to replicate the successful health-care initiatives we have had across the country. He was one of many who noted that our environment is responsible for 40 percent of illness, and heredity is responsible for 50 percent. Only 10 percent of illness is affected by what we as care givers can do. Michael McCallister, the chairman of Humana, emphasized the importance of sharing health-related data to improve wellness. Understanding metrics such as calorie counts and the benefits of exercise, as well as the importance of prevention, can move individuals, communities and our whole country in the right direction. Just walking 30 minutes a day is among our most powerful medicines. Dr. Chopra put forth the idea that the human body is a verb, not a noun, in the sense that it constantly evolves and can be stimulated positively by managing stress, exercising, meditating, correct eating, sleeping appropriately and connecting with positive thinkers. Associating with positive people, he added, can make you happy and help you live longer. Ms. Streisand shared her passion as a philanthropic advocate of education and research concerning womens heart disease. Americans spend $7 billion on potato chips and $77 billion on carbonated drinks every year and only a fraction of that amount on research to prevent and cure heart disease, she said. Chelsea Clinton, the presidents daughter, chaired an engaging panel on healthy lifestyles. Dr. Dean Ornish, the founder and president of the Preventive Medicine Research Institute; and Dr. David Satcher, former U.S. Surgeon General, discussed how healthy lifestyles make more of an impact on health than organized medicine. An environment that encourages exercise, healthy diet and stress management coupled with prevention is the most important controllable factor for ensuring good health in individuals and communities. Dan Buettner, the founder of Blue Zones, presented an overview of the worlds nine communities with the highest number of people who live to be more than 100 years old. Most centenarians are engaged, always moving, have purpose and eat nuts and beans, he said. He also maintained that the two most dangerous years of life are the year we are born and the year we retire. U.S. Sen. Christopher Murphy of Connecticut talked about the tragedy in Newtown and how mental health is overlooked by our system of inadequate capacity, social stigma and insufficient resources. New York City Police Commissioner Ray Kelly discussed the overlap of mental illness and addiction, and how prescription drug addiction is growing at epidemic rates. President Clinton summarized the proceedings by saying it would take a positive attitude among all of us in order to turn things around. And he predicted that, In five years we will look back and be stunned by how well we have done. I couldnt agree more. Dr. Allen Weiss is the president and CEO of NCH Healthcar e S ystem.


Were the largest orthopedic program in Southwest Florida. Our team approach ensures the highest quality care and the best outcomes. www.LeeMemorial.orgDevoted to Excellence in Health Care His knee replacement allows us to enjoy the Southwest Florida lifestyle. Caring People, Caring for People Lee Memorial Hospital

PAGE 36 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA36 NEWS WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 (239) CATERING FOR ANY OCCASION FRESH CUT MEATS FRESH CUT MEATS DELI ITALIAN SPECIALTIESUSDA CHOICE PREMIUM ANGUS BONELESSSKIRT STEAKMARIO'S STUFFEDPINWHEEL STEAKSFRESH GROUNDMEATBALL MIX FRESH GRADE 'A' BONE-INCHICKEN BREAST $699 Like Us on Facebook For Specials & Updates The Finest in Choice Beef, Pork, Veal & Poultry Largest Selection of Italian Specialties Fresh Homemade Mozzarella Made Daily Fresh Baked Bread CATERING FOR ANY OCCASION "Let Our Family Feed Your Family" "The Original Sausage King" Mario'sMeat Market and Deli $699 $349 CITTERIOHOT HAM CAPICOLOIMPORTED ITALIANMORTADELLA W/PISTACHIO CITTERIOROSEMARY HAMDELI SLICINGPROVOLONE $499 $599 $599 MARIELLAITALIAN OLIVE OILCENTO BALSAMIC VINEGARANNA NO BOILLASAGNA SHEETSBIAGIONERO D'AVOLA RED WINESUPER BBQ SPECIAL $1099 $229 $249 $699 $149 $399 $5995GAL. 16.9 OZ. 13.2 OZ. 750 ML. CHICKEN BREAST OFFER EXPIRES 2/2/13 TO YOUR HEALTHMiromar Outlets hosts free health and fitness fairMiromar Outlets holds a free Health & Fitness Fair from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 26. Visitors can get free health screenings and mini massages as well as information from numerous vendors about diet, exercise and nutrition, heart health, home health care, acupuncture, chiropractic care and more. Fitness demonstrations will take place throughout the afternoon. The fair will be set up in Suite 421 near the Gap Outlet store. For more information, call 948-3766. Make a splash to help resident with medical billsZumba lovers and swimmers are invited to dive into an aqua Zumba master class from 1-2 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 26, at River Park Aquatic Center. Cost is $20, and all proceeds will benefit Naples resident and leukemia patient Estella Hernandez, who has no health insurance. Additional donations will be welcome. Licensed aqua Zumba instructors Judy Murphy and Paula Raphael have organized the event and are donating their time to lead the Zumba pool party. Also happening at the citys River Park Aquatic Center through March 5: Water walking: 10 a.m. Monday and Wednesday ($10 per session; six-class punch card, $45; 12-class card, $90) Water aerobics: 5 p.m. Thursday (same cost as above) Arthritis exercise: 2 p.m. Monday and Wednesday ($2 per class or $8 per month) Aqua Zumba: 5 p.m. Tuesday and 10 a.m. Thursday and Saturday ($15 per class; $60, one class per week for six weeks; $120, two classes per week for six weeks). River Park Aquatic Center is at 451 11th St. N. For more information, call 213-3063 or e-mail ballen@ Program helps caregivers of heart-failure patients Those caring for a loved one who suffers from congestive heart failure can learn patientand self-care techniques at a free workshop offered by Avow Hospice from 2-4 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 2. Topics will include: How congestive heart failure manifests and progresses, presented by Dr. Paul Mitchell Techniques for increasing comfort and improving quality of life for someone in congestive heart failure, presented by Lavigne Ann Kirkpatrick, R.N. How to ease the worries and the physical stress of caregiving with self-massage, guided imagery and other techniques, presented by Marianne Appleby, L.M.T., and Louise Kenny, L.C.S.W. The program takes place in the Ispiri community center on the Avow campus at 1095 Whippoorwill Lane, off Pine Ridge Road just west of the I-75 overpass. Although attendance is free, registration is requested. To sign up or for more information, call 595-0196. Parkinsons group supports patients and caregiversThe Parkinson Association of Southwest Florida Inc. offers a variety of program and services for Parkinsons disease patients and their families and caregivers, including: A voice aerobics class is held at 10:30 a.m. every Tuesday at PASFI headquarters. A My Story workshop takes place immediately after voice aerobics every week for those who want to preserve their family memories in writing. A support group for caregivers meets at 7 p.m. every Tuesday. A support group for PD patients or others with movement disorders as well as their caregivers begins at 10:30 a.m. every Thursday. Students from FGCU recently attended and asked for volunteers to complete a short assessment about physical activity. They will share their findings with the group in a few months. Naples Equestrian Challenge offers horseback riding as a therapeutic tool for Parkinsons patients. Tuition for PASFI members is covered by an anonymous gift. The next session of the speech and swallowing class will begin in February. Unless otherwise noted, classes and programs take place at PASFI headquarters, 1048 Goodlette-Frank Road. For reservations or more information about any of the ab ove, call PASFI at 417-3465 or e-mail Ruth Hubing, executive director, at Hazelden experts on agenda for final recovery lecturesInspiration to Strengthen Recovery, a series of free programs presented by Hazelden in Naples, continues with Now What? For the Whole Family from 6:30-8 p.m. Tuesday, Feb. 12, at First United Methodist Church, 388 First Ave. S. Presenter William Cope Moyers is the vice president of public affairs and community relations for Hazelden. The seasons final program in the series, Transitions: Coping with Change, takes place from 6:30-8 p.m. Tuesday, March 12. Guest speaker Elene Loecher retired after 25 years as spiritual care and program coordinator at Hazeldens Dan Anderson Renewal Center in Minnesota. For more information, call Hazeldens Theresa Feller at 659-2367.


EMERGENCIES & SAME DAY APPOINTMENTS!Accepting New Patients! Call 239-430-3668 .NPbtnfn.rb Easily Eliminate Relief and Results for You. Dance the Night AwayYour Feet are Counting on it! Df. LDPM, FACFAS, DABLESDf. LDPMDf. TnDPM, AACFAS, DABLESDf. AtfDPMNEW ON STAFFDf. Kn L DOWNTOWN NAPLES GOODLETTE MEDICAL PARK661 Goodlette Road Suite 103Df. Bfn Tn Df. Dnb AtfGRIDLEY BUILDING (ACROSS FROM THE LELY HORSES)12250 Tamiami Trail East Suite 101Df. Hf LNORTH NAPLES ROYAL PALM MEDICAL BUILDING1660 Medical Blvd Suite 302NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 A37 We provide security for your home, altering lights, watering plants, bringing in mail, taking out trash, and just giving your home that lived in look. Never worry about what your pet is doing while you are away again! Every pet is treated as an individual and receives care based on its own unique personality. You will have a more enjoyable time on your trip knowing your pets are safe and secure at home. References available upon request. 239.370.5150 ZACHARY BOUCHARD Catch K9s in Flight at Home Town ExpoSome of the top canine athletes in the country all rescue dogs come to town with K9s in Flight as part of the Naples Home Town Expo set for Saturday and Sunday, Feb. 9-10 at the Naples Italian American Club. The dogs and their trainers will present high-flying exhibitions at 11 a.m. and 1 and 3 p.m. both days of the expo. Over the past 15 years, the Frisbee dog show has been featured on TVs Animal Planet, has performed with The Ringling Bros. and Barnum & Bailey Circus and entertained at halftime during NFL and NBA games. K9s in Flight is dedicated to education and awareness of the pet overpopulation problem. Watch a preview at While airborne dogs promise to be a highlight of the Naples Home Town Expo, they will not be the only attraction. A production of Expo Marketing, the show will have sections dedicated to Home & Garden, Sports & Recreation, Senior Living and Local Lifestyles. Attendees will be able to talk with local experts about how to improve at their weekend sport or develop a personal fitness plan. They can learn about local dining, shopping and entertainment opportunities as well as travel adventures. At 11:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. both days, registered dietician and diabetes educator Betsy Opyt will present a seminar about eating right for better living. The Naples Home Town Expo runs from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. both days. Admission is free. The Italian American Club is at 7035 Airport-Pulling Road N. For more information, visit Humane Society Naples opens Naples first pet columbarium Humane Society Naples offers a dignified farewell and final resting place for a beloved pets remains. In the Yawney Family Courtyard at the main shelter on Airport-Pulling Road, the HSN pet columbariums 1-foot-square niches can be capped with a plaque memorializing a pet or pets. Memorial services can also be arranged. Niches are available at varying donation levels, and all resources benefit the pets awaiting a forever home at the no-kill shelter and adoption center. The donation required to secure a niche can be fulfilled immediately or with a multi-year (up to five years) pledge of support at the following levels: Heavens level: $2,500 per niche Heart level: $1,500 per niche Foundation level: $750 per niche There is no limit to the number of urns that can be placed within each niche. After the initial access to the niche, future accesses are $150 each; modifications to the memorial granite facing are subject to a fee as well. For more information, call 643-1880, ext. 21, or e-mail Andy Reed at andy@ Step out with your canine for pet rescue groupGroomingdales sponsors the firstever Brookes Legacy Animal Rescue Paw-a-Thon a fundraising walk for people and their canine companions beginning at 10 a.m. Saturday, Feb. 16, at Vineyards Community Park. Dont have a dog to walk? Come anyway and take an adoptable Brookes Legacy rescue dog for a stroll around the park. Registration is $20 and includes a people T-shirt and a pet bandana. Paw print paintings of your pet and a 50-cent bucket bonanza raffle will help raise additional funds. Sign up at For more information, call Elisa Aikey, volunteer chair of the event, at 877-3334.

PAGE 38 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA38 NEWS WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 Join ROBERT S. LANGER, M.D., David H. Koch Institute Professor at MIT at the 2013 IMAGINE SOLUTIONS CONFERENCE at the PHILHARMONIC CENTER FOR THE ARTS Monday, February 11 A COMMUNITY PARTNERSHIP WITH THE PHILHARMONIC CENTER FOR THE ARTS 5833 PELICAN BAY BLVD (239) 597-1900 Tickets and information: CAN BREAKINGRULESSPURBREAKTHROUGHS BY DR. MARTY BECKER AND GINA SPADAFORI Universal UclickIf youre trying to save money and really, who isnt? its important to understand a couple of key concepts when it comes to budgeting for pet care: 1. Its almost always less expensive to prevent health problems than to treat them. 2. Taking your pets health care expert your veterinarian out of the picture is never going to be the best way to save money. And, yes, they go hand in hand. Veterinarians know money is always an issue, and theyre ready to offer wellness plans that will help you keep your pet healthy. A wellness check once or twice a year can catch little problems before theyre big ones, and gives you access to cutting-edge care and advice that will help you save at home, too. Some more tips for keeping costs down include: Take the weight off your pet. Extra pounds increase the likelihood of serious health problems, such as arthritis, diabetes and cancer in pets just as they do in people. And yet few people recognize when their pet is overweight or even grossly obese! If your pet is normal weight (you should be able to feel his ribs), measuring food, keeping treats to a minimum and working in a daily exercise session will keep him that way. If your pet is overweight, get your veterinarians help to reduce weight slowly to avoid the health risks of sudden weight loss, especially in cats. Change your buying habits. You can save money buying the largest bags of food or litter, or get case discounts on canned goods. Split your dry food purchases with family or a friend, and store portions in an airtight container. (Do keep product info from the bag, though, in case there are questions or problems.) Other purchases should be considered carefully. Replace things such as collars when wear first shows you dont want a collar to break and your dog to get loose in a dangerous situation. Buy quality, not silliness: One good collar is a better value than a lot of shoddy but cute ones. Be careful when cutting down on toys, though: Good chew toys have saved many an expensive pair of shoes.Get the do-it-yourself bug. Most people can learn to handle basic pet grooming at home, from bathing to nail trims. If nothing else, you can probably stretch out the time between professional grooming with some at-home care. Check your library for grooming guides and hone in on breed-specific tips with an Internet search. Dont forget the value of bartering. Ask about trading goods and services for your pets needs.Poison-proof your home. Go through your home with an eye toward possible hazards. From food hazards such as raisins, Xylitol-sweetened goodies and chocolate to houseplants such as lilies, many poisoning risks can be prevented just by removing them. Both over-the-counter and prescription medications are also a danger, and these are best dealt with by putting them behind cupboard doors. Dont be shy about asking your veterinarian to work with you on keeping costs down. For example, ask your veterinarian to give you prescriptions for medications to be filled elsewhere or to match prices. Comparison shopping for medications may offer considerable savings, especially if there are generic equivalents available. We also recommend looking into pet health insurance, because no pet lover wants to say no to a pet who can be saved because the money isnt there for the care. Because plans differ, do your research before buying to make sure the most likely health problems of your pet are covered. Talk to your veterinarian, and youll get even more good advice. Spending on wellness care is an investment in a healthier life for your pet PET TALESMore bark for the buckLet your vet help keep your pet healthy, and youll save in the long run >>Big Mack Attack is a neutered, 2-year-old Labrador/ hound mix. A real sweetheart and quite the character, hes housebroken and loves kids and playing fetch.>>Blackout is a neutered, 5-year-old tuxedo who likes to sleep with his foster mom and other cats, too. Hes microchipped and very friendly. Meet him in the cat condos at Petco.>>Jujubee is a spayed, 5-month-old Labrador retriever mix who so wants a forever home.>>Shiloh Sundance is a neutered, 2-year-old smooth collie mix whos very sweet. Hes good with children and other pets.To adopt or foster a petThis weeks adoptable pets are from Brookes Legacy Animal Rescue, an allvolunteer, foster home rescue organization. For more information, call 434-7480, e-mail or visit of the Week SEE MORE BEFORE AND AFTER TESTIMONIALS Dr. omas P. Hale593-0880O ering all phases of Dentistry with a special emphasis onComprehensive Esthetics at was the most thorough dental experience artist! K. Noone, Naples ats the smile Ive been looking for all my life! My headaches are gone. K. Brister, Naples ank you for taking time to listen to my wants anks for being so gentle. Ive never had a dental experience like that before. My gosh! How many smiles have you created? ank you for explaining ALL my options and listening to what I want. K. Shuster, Phoenix master. R. Rinaldi, Marco Island e place to come for a pleasant dental experience. I only wish I would have come sooner. anks for the smile!


Call today for a complimentary tour and learn more about membership at Wyndemere. Non-resident golf memberships also available! Join the fun and make new friends at the newly renovated Wyndemere Country Club, which is now unmatched in quality and value. The $10-million renovation has enhanced the following amenities perfect for your active lifestyle! 27-hole Arthur Hills championship golf course 12 Har-Tru tennis courts State-of-the-art tness center Resort-style innity edge pool Sensational social and dining events Come for the fun, stay for the friends! fits your lifestyle to a tee 239.643.6336 www.wyndemere.com700 Wyndemere Way, Naples, Florida 34105 For more information call Cheri Knapp, Membership Director at 239-643-6336 or visit NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 NEWS A39 MUSINGSPseudomorphOnly connect. E. M. Forster But what about you? he asked. Who do you say I am? Mark 8:29 God said to Moses, I am who I am. This is what you say... I AM has sent me to you. Exodus 3:14 Im Popeye the sailor man. I live in a frying pan. I turn up the heat and burn up my feet. Im Popeye the sailor man. Sammy Lerner Oh, Popeye! Olive Oyl it has gone down like this or risen up like that/rocks and balloons loosely are/ easily mistaken in the crepuscular haze/ like receiving a package in the chain mail lettered and educated by sites gone bye or thus or both/ velcro and teflon/ hooked and eyed/ ayed and neighed/ bare barked and fully clothed in the new emperors vestige melting point: such a deal/trade or cords or sale or lay away items/ items turning to dusty vesture/ so the wrapping trembles or is it the fingers that go thus to movement or is it the moving that gathers the two together for the dance/ of opening/ who knows what and what determines the subject object frontier boundary landed waved winnowed deep and still beyond dream interpolation or reciped annihilation.... the box yields yet the content spilt like milk in skies to vast for mapping wavers in the dark of possible that clearly gives itself like dessert heat rising mysteries of tangible plumes misting in the auras of template construction and site destructured design delight and with these heat waves seen by the tongues of snakes or warbled by the feet of angels pinned to road scholars pining forests exuding liberties/ for the pure prurient essence throbs and sets a natural coursing like a heart drum beat/each glissando parting a new swans song or a red sea or a pomade granite green aide/ balled?/bald?/ and an ore hand and foot toe hold finger touched or flagrantly arisen into symbol or tympanic symphonic membrane keeping time/knowing only now in a time share gone thus/ afraid to look at what cannot be seen/how much more held this longing short sheeted know moor/ spies writing the mystery with each touching like the fingers of the pristine chapel sealing wax/cabbages and regal cinema and cinnamon on scoops of deities who are /not/ cringing nor crumpling/falling nor rising/ tending nor a bond on or off/ who cantors tolled belles of the letters forming lovely layers caked with intention tall and sweet/ icing/ on the mountaining like ephemeral arching boughs heavy with the fruits of fire and air watered earthy unencumbered even in the heaviest bow so love shimmers the veiled dance seventy times seven knowing in the biblical way/ sacred sacrum/boned before the catching/ viral magic every time eye seeing ewe sore or sacred cow or multi grained breeding ground proliferating madness transparent gladness/enraptured/engorged/ embryo/excavation/ evacuation/ con tempt placation/please hold through it all like a silken chord streaming open/ open: drink taste one at a time love here both gone amok and layed to rest layered lavish from lacunae to sea wall to inevitable merger /supplanted/implanted/beyond knots gone thus/ every one/ savoir faire/ the going ease spreading beyond begetting/ thank you ade: virile,mist, tear, even odd by completely permeable/ muscle milk/sphinx minx/ riddle me thus/ your mission: should you decide to accept the endlessly imp possible with pixel inked flowings from the art veil reveal EXTRA EXTRA: READ ALL about it: oooh ah hum if you dont know the latest word in love Rx is the FloridaWeekly muse who hopes to inspire profound mutiny in all those who care to read. Our Rx may be wearing a pirate cloak of invisibility, but emanating from within this shadow is hope that readers will feel free to respond. Who knows: You may even inspire the muse. Make contact if you dare. o t w t l b a Rx


DudeFest!Saturday February 2 from 11am to 1pmGreat Grilling outside with Chef EricHarley Davidson MotorcyclesElevee Golf Custom ClothingNor-Tech the Ultimate in BoatingThe Luxury of Marcus Daniel CigarsClive Daniel Home 2777 Tamiami Trail North, Naples, Florida 34103 239.261.home(4663) Shop Mon thru Sat 10am to 6pmSun noon to 5pmwinner!Clive Daniel Home has been votedBestNew Showroomin the nation!Its official! Clive Daniel Home has been voted the best new showroom in the USA and the best showr oom for home furnishings anddesignin SW Florida! RSVPJoin us for exciting events in-store! register online at Style Event!A Week in Africa now through January 26An entire week of seminars, events and African style presented in conjunction with partners of Betty Maclean Travel, Inc.Trunk Shows Happy Hours and Safari Presentations each day! Flooring Area Rugs Furniture You could get lost in here! Home theater, vintage stuff, even cool bathtubs and faucets!What a place! Luxury Bath Home Theater Lighting We found the newest trends!local. original. exceptional.CLIVEDANIELHOME CD Clive Daniel Home has been voted the nations Rising Star Retailer in the prestigious 24th annual ARTS Awards, the premier national awards program dedicated to home furnishings industry excellence and achievement in retailing, manufacturing, design. Nominations MUST come from manufacturers and industry professionals. There is NO self-nomination. Winners were just announced at a black-tie gala attended by hundreds of industry leaders. Many compare the elegant event to the Academy Awards, with winners kept in suspense until the awards ceremony. Additionally, Clive Daniel Home was the top winner in the CBIA Sand Dollar Awards this fall, receiving a total of 16 awards for design excellence!Plus Saturday February 2Take the Challenge with OJ McDuffie! OJ will be in our new state-of-the-art Home Theater. Challenge him on Nintendo Wii. This is the best new address in Naples! Clive Daniel Home is a Total Home showroom with everything fr om floors to ceilings, accents to fine fur nishings, landscaping to patio and outdoor kitchens, plus all the design services essential to great rooms: color consultation, space planning, flooring, wallpaper, draperies, home automation, home theater, kitchens and baths all under one roof! Discover it today! Luxury Kitchens Closet & Laundry Great Prices!


INSIDE VIP ribbon cuttingCelebrating the new Robb & Stucky showroom, and more Networking events. B8-9 House HuntingRenovated in Royal Harbor and ready for a family of boat lovers. B10 On the MoveSee whos going where, doing what on the local business scene. B4 BUSINESS & REAL ESTATENAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA GUIDE TO THE LOCAL BUSINESS & REAL ESTATE INDUSTRIES BSECTIONWEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 LEHIGH ACRES RESIDENT JEAN BURMEISTER still recalls vividly (and who wouldnt?) the day her daughters dog Hansie bit her hand as she tried to get a dish towel out of the dogs mouth. Ms. Burmeister needed 10 stitches. It was my fault, Ms. Burmeister said. Still, the 65-pound dog, which Ms. Burmeister said resembles a Rhodesian ridgeback, was a handful. Ms. Burmeisters daughter, Diane Grgach, had found the dog on a roadside. At first he was very difficult, Ms. Burmeister said. People said he should be put down. Ms. Burmeister and her daughter had another idea call a dog trainer. They summoned Patrick Logue of Bark Busters, an international company formed in Australia with trainers scattered across the United States. He had the dog under control as soon as he walked in the door, Ms. Burmeister said. The right trainer with the right skills can make profound impressions on dog and master. Just ask Noreen Centracchio of Naples, who hired Marianne Hepp of Naples Canine Trainers. She walks on water, Ms. Centracchio said of Ms. Hepp. Ms. Hepp has worked with three of Ms. Centracchios dogs. On behavioral issues and regular obedience, Ms. Centracchio said. Like in any field where there is a need, entrepreneurs pop up and provide a service. Dog training and the pet industry as a whole is bigger business than many non-dog owners may realize. The American Pet Products Association reports that in 2012 pet industry expenditures totaled $52.87 billion with $4.11 billion going to pet services. The organization also notes that 46.3 million American households have a dog, which outnumbers cat households, 38.9 million. Cat people, though, can claim more We liken ourselves to the Rosetta Stone of dog trainers ... We teach our clients to talk dog. Patrick Logue, Bark BustersSEE TRAINERS, B4 To the dogsVANDY MAJOR / FLORIDA WEEKLYTrainer Patrick Logue with Jake. BY GLENN MILLERFlorida Weekly Correspondent Trainers a growing niche in SWFL Barefoot Beach Bua/Bua-Bell 866.884.8196 $2.8 Million Web # N213000268 Felicita at Mediterra Bua/Bua-Bell 866.884.8196 $1.795 Million Web # N212034217

PAGE 42 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB2 BUSINESS WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 239-434-0300 American Eagle has the Solution! MONEY & INVESTINGCrude talk: U.S. oil production on the riseThough the consumer thinks in simplistic terms about how much gasoline costs, crude oils story is actually slick and complicated. For instance, if you were to say the price of crude is $111.80, you would be right, if you were quoting Brent Sea crude, otherwise known as Brent. If you were to say the price is $95.31, you would be right, if you were quoting West Texas Intermediate crude, or WTI. If you were to say $105 to 106, you would be right, if you were quoting Dubai crude, or Dubai. (Bloomberg news and Standard Charter price quotes from Jan. 18.) A bevy of other interesting types of crude include: Western Canadian Select; OPECs basket; Singapores Tapis crude; Nigerias Bonny Light; Mexicos Isthmus, etc. The main price benchmarks remain WTI and Brent. WTI is particularly important to the U.S. market and Brent is important in internationally traded crude. Dubai is quoted often in crude exports to Asia. So why do these price disparities exist in an international market? The answers include crudes location and specifications. Location, location, location has huge relevancy when pricing crude. If oil isnt in your backyard, then it has to be shipped to you. Nearby is a lot better than far away transport over land is better than shipping overseas. Beyond transportation costs, price is impacted by the strength of the economies in the region of the crude production (e.g. the EUs economic health heavily impacts Brents price). As to crudes specifications, two are important: first, viscosity (the density of crude relative to water as measured in API units) and, second, sulfur content (a pollutant needing removal in refining.) Light crude means low density/high API units; heavy crude means high density/low API units. Sweet crude means low sulfur content (under .5 percent); sour means high sulfur (over .5 percent). Because light and sweet (which Brent and WTI both are) makes refining easier, it is generally priced at a premium over heavy and sour (most OPEC crude). Dubai is light ... but sour. The differential between Brent and WTI spot prices historically (2002 to 2010) was just a few dollars per barrel in either direction. In 2011, the Brent premium over WTI averaged $16.38 per barrel in 2012, this premium widened to $17.61 per barrel. (Today in Energy, EIA, Jan. 10, 2013 issue.) The spread was up to $25 in December and has backed off to $15. (Data feed from So what happened in 2011 and 2012? Unconventional U.S. oil field plays happened and they were big plays. Horizontal drilling and hydraulic fracturing has allowed U.S. crude production to increase to the highest level in 15 years. In the 12 months ended September 2012, the United States incremental (year over year) production was 900,000 barrels per day (bpd); Texas (notably Eagle Ford and Permian Basin) produced 676,000 bpd and North Dakota (notably Bakken) produced 220,000 bpd. (Today in Energy, EIA, Dec. 4, 2012 issue and EIA Crude Production tables.) This new production has allowed lower pump prices (at least lower than usual absent the increased supply) and it has debunked the theory of peak oil. All good, but our energy system was not prepared for the increase in supply to come from these new mid-continent shale locations. The U.S. crude/refining/pipeline system was largely designed around imports coming into the Gulf Coast refineries that were built to handle the complexities of heavy, sour crude and the mid-continent refiners were not built to handle the high volume of shale crude in their region. So the challenge has been to get mid-continent shale oil shipped south to Gulf Coast refineries and to adjust those refineries to handle higher grades of crude. To that end, a very large pipeline that previously transported refined product from the gulf to the north has been reversed to move crude from the north to the gulf refineries... yet, it only makes a dent in the mid-continent distribution/refining problem. The bigger picture The U.S. faces some important policy decisions. Short term, the U.S. needs to figure solutions for mid-continent shale refining and distribution. Second, energy independence is possible if we get the trillions of barrels out of the ground and end the bottlenecks for getting it transported. Energy independence would allow the U.S. to offer cheaper oil and that would be a strong manufacturing competitive advantage (offsetting the lure of cheap Asian labor). The U.S. sits on a solution that would levitate GDP growth far above the current anemic rates of 1.5 to 2 percent and produce big increases in employment and tax revenues. There are several factors to consider in terms of oil investments. First, some midcontinent refiners benefit from a glut of shale oil as it widens their crack spreads (the differential between the price of crude oil and petroleum products extracted from it) and clearly such glut might continue for decades. (A pipelines direction was not reversed simply to correct a short-lived supply problem.) Second, once again, deeply entrenched fundamental investment theses (e.g., peak oil) turned out to be flawed. Third, crudes price has been and might continue to be very volatile and can be played long or short. Despite a compulsion in the investment advisory community to rework every commodity idea into an equity play, investors might be better served by directly investing, long or short, in crude and using non-fundamental systems for figuring entry and exit. Discuss suitability with your investment adviser and seek counsel of experts in areas outside equities and bonds. There is a substantial risk of loss in trading futures and options on futures contracts. Past performance is not indicative of future results. This article is provided for informational purposes only. No statement in this article should be construed as a recommendation to buy/sell a futures/options contract or to provide investment advice. Jeannette Showalter, CFA is a commodities broker with Worldwide Futures Systems. 571-8896 or showalter@ww fsyst t B i c u jeannetteSHOWALTER,


To Schedule a Private Showing and View Our New Model Homes, call ( 239 ) 438-4215 or Visit DiscoverMediterra.comMember Owned Club. From the $700s to over $7 million A London Bay Homes Community Development Enterprise Visit us daily at The Mediterra Sales Center 15836 Savona Way, Naples, FL 34110 Located on Livingston Road, approximately 2 miles north of Immokalee Road between I-75 and US 41 Isabella II at Serata $1,811,864 3,009 Total A/C sq. ft. NOW AVAILABLE Eloro at Lucarno Call For Pricing 3,380 Total A/C sq. ft. Under Constuction Girona at Cortile $2,095,000 3,526 Total A/C sq. ft. Under Constuction Regency II at Buonasera $1,471,358 3,699 Total A/C sq. ft. Under Constuction O N L Y O NE LU X UR Y G O LF C O U RSE C O M MUNITY IN NAPLES O F FER S T W O T O M F A ZI O DESIGNE D G O LF C O U RSES A N D A P RI V ATE B EA CH C L U B Visi t Open Houses Every SundayMODELS AVAILABLE FOR VIEWING DAILY HAVE IT ALLTOUR NOW: Features include an outdoor kitchen, and remote control operated roll down lanai screens.


Connecting owners of elegant homes with discerning buyers. Waterfront. Beachfront. Golf. NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB4 BUSINESS WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 ON THE MOVE Awards & Recognition Creasha Weglarz, the owner of Creasha Weglarz Interiors and Weglarz Design, has been named Designer of Distinction for January at Miromar Design Center. This is the second time she has received the monthly honor. Her company has offices in Naples and Fort Myers. Avow Hospice recently celebrated these employee milestones: 20 years of service: Barbara Cassin, R.N., hospice nurse; Pauline Ramsey, hospice aid; and Mary Walkowiak, R.N., hospice nurse. 10 years of service: Katharen Chamberlain, executive director of strategic communication; Lillian Cuevas, bereavement outreach specialist; Marie Emile, R.N., hospice nurse specialist; Yvonne Jennings Godwin, R.N., hospice nurse; Kimberly Mann, L.P.N. supervisor; and Charitable Pierre, home health aid. Five years of service: Nancy Cooley human resource manager; Christine Dellimuti, R.N., hospice nurse; Bonnie Dinger, director of advancement; James Sager, administrative assistant; Karen Stevenson, chief advancement officer; Louis Telcy; chaplain specialist; Bobette Dee Wilson, R.N., hospice nurse; and Consilta Xavier, hospice aid. Tony Stafford, a steward at Seasons 52 Naples, received the restaurant chains Culinary Team Member of the Year award, the companys top honor for local restaurant employees. He has worked at the Naples restaurant since it opened in October 2011. Air-Conditioning Keith Walker has been named president of Conditioned Air Corp. of Naples. He previously served as the companys COO. Theo Etzel remains in position as the companys CEO. Carol Papesh has been promoted to senior vice president-CFO of Conditioned Air Corp of Naples. She previously served as CFO. New In Business Troy Rollins has opened Executive Business Brokers in Naples and is the companys broker/ president. He has been a mergers and acquisition specialist for more than 30 years. Construction Jamie Pirrello has joined BCB Homes as chief financial officer. He has spent the majority of his 30-year career in real estate as the CFO of public and large regional homebuilders. He has also held operational positions. Mr. Pirrello holds two MBAs, both with honors, from Columbia University and the University of California, Berkeley. He earned his undergraduate degree in accounting from Juniata College. Christian Adams has been promoted to project manager for Toll Brothers Florida West Division. He previously was assistant project manager in charge of construction, marketing and sales activities at Firano at Naples. In his new position, he will continue to oversee operations at Firano at Naples and will also assume responsibility for operations at Toll Brothers Regional Design Studio. Before joining Toll Brothers, Mr. Adams worked for WCI Communities. He also owned Tropic Contracting of Florida in Naples and worked for Rolling Rock Construction, a familyowned contracting company in Naples. He holds a bachelors degree in building construction from the University of Florida and an MBA from Florida Gulf Coast University. Kevin Brown has been promoted to assistant vice president for Toll Brothers Florida West Division. He previously served as senior project manager at Bonita Lakes, the companys newest community in Southwest Florida. He earned a bachelors degree in business administration-finance from the University of Miami (Florida). Hospitality TheWaldorf Astoria Naples announces the following new hires: Jason Brown, assistant food and beverage manager. Mr. Brown previously worked as a food and beverage outlet supervisor at the Marco Island Marriott. He stated his hospitality career at a Hilton property in Jamaica. Noah Bess, landscaping manager. A certified arborist, Mr. Bess most recently worked for Landscape Florida and for 12 years before that was grounds maintenance director at Eagle Creek Golf Club. Amber Ramsey assistant food and beverage manager. Ms. Ramsey previously worked at Hilton Walt Disney World in the management development trainee program. She holds a degree in business management from the University of Central Florida. WEGLARZ WALKER ROLLINS ADAMS BROWN

PAGE 45 At Central Bank, we understand the value of teamwork and the strong relationships that it builds. Our team is committed to providing a higher level of service and to help you nd the right banking products to tackle your nancial goals. 21 Full Service Locations Cash Management Services Small Business Loans Home Mortgages Construction Loans Internet Banking Consumer & Business Banking Products4099 Tamiami Trail N, Suite 100 Naples, FL 34103239.430.25001520 Royal Palm Square Blvd, Suite 100 Fort Myers, FL 33919239.274.1900 Equal Housing Lender We offer FREE Financial Literacy Courses in your Community! M-F 8-5 and Sat 8-12239-775-6860 Email : 2240 Davis Blvd., Naples, FL 34104Complete Collision Repair 24 hour Towing Rentals NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 B5 Partnership of local leaders meets for first Roundtable of 2013The Partnership for Colliers Future Economy hosts the first quarterly meeting of the Roundtable from 8-10 a.m. Friday, Jan. 25, in the Community Room at the Naples Daily News, 1100 Immokalee Road. The Roundtable consists of 50 business and community leaders who serve as advisrrs to The Partnership and its mission to develop its six key programs through business opportunity, program development and resource development. Guest speakers for the first Roundtable of 2013 are Marshall Goodman, president of W3 LLC, a national technology and higher education consulting firm; and David Sandel, president of Sandel & Associates, who works with cities, community organizations and service providers to develop a plan for the economic development of their Gigabit infrastructure or Smart City. The two will discuss innovations in technology and future opportunities for Collier County, in particular the concept of Naples becoming a wireless community and the potential economic impact on the region as a result. The next five years will bring more transformation in technology than the past 25 years together. Communities that do not get ahead of this wave will surely feel its crash. This Roundtable meeting is open to the public. RSVPs are required and can be made by e-mailing Cotrenia Hood at Chambers Legacy Leaders wall dedicated at visitor center The Greater Naples Chamber of Commerce recently dedicated a wall at the Visitor Information Center in downtown Naples to show appreciation for the support of its Legacy Leaders. Through the Legacy Fund, these businesses serve as corporate underwriters to the chambers public policy and communication programs: Barron Collier Companies, Collier Enterprises, Golisano Childrens Hospital of Southwest Florida, Healthcare Network of Southwest Florida, IberiaBank, Lutgert Insurance/Premier Properties, Moorings Park, the Naples Daily News, NCH Healthcare System, Physicians Regional Healthcare System, Stock Development, TECO Peoples Gas, The Arlington of Naples and Wells Fargo. The Visitor Information Center is manned throughout the year by more than 90 chamber volunteers who attend to the needs of the tens of thousands of annual visitors, guests, residents, chamber members and those wanting to relocate. For more information, call 262-6376 or visit Bonita chamber seeks local photographsThe Bonita Springs Chamber is searching for photographs of Southwest Florida taken by local residents for use in the chambers magazines and other publications and on its website. Of most interest are pictures of beaches, parks, local activities, restaurants and attractions. There is no compensation, although each photographer will be credited. Submissions must be in JPG format size of at least 1500-by-1500 pixels. Deadline for submission is Thursday, Feb. 28. E-mail images for consideration to

PAGE 46 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB6 BUSINESS WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 Founded in 1980 and based in California, Im a biotechnology giant today. My products include Aranesp, Enbrel, EPOGEN, Neulasta, NEUPOGEN, Nplate, Prolia, Sensipar, Vectibix and XGEVA, and they tackle cancer, kidney disease, rheumatoid arthritis, bone disease and more. Im a pioneer in products based on advances in recombinant DNA and molecular biology. I employ about 17,000 people worldwide and rake in more than $15 billion annually, while spending more than $3 billion on research and development. I have dozens of treatments in my pipeline. To come up with my name, think of applied molecular genetics. Who am I? THE MOTLEY FOOLTo Educate, Amuse & Enrich Ask the Fool Fools School My Smartest Investment The Motley Fool Take Name That Company Last weeks trivia answerDo you have an embarrassing lesson learned the hard way? Boil it down to 100 words (or less) and send it to The Motley Fool c/o My Dumbest Investment. Got one that worked? Submit to My Smartest Investment. If we print yours, youll win a Fools cap! Write to Us! Send questions for Ask the Fool, Dumbest (or Smartest) Investments (up to 100 words), and your Trivia entries to or via regular mail c/o this newspaper, attn: The Motley Fool. Sorry, we cant provide individual financial advice. Financial Advisers In PerspectiveFully 97 percent of us think that financial advisers should be held to a fiduciary standard, having to put their clients interests first. And 76 percent of investors think wrongly that financial advisers, a term loosely applied to a range of financial operatives, are indeed held to it. Clearly, Americans are not getting what they want when it comes to financial advice. Here are some things to know: Most individuals would probably benefit from financial advice. Saving and investing are complicated, and most of us need help making decisions on asset allocation, diversification and retirement vehicles, to name just a few challenges. Choose wisely. Some financial advisers are really stockbrokers who make their living off commissions by selling you as many financial products as they possibly can. On the other hand, there are fee-only, independent investment advisers who are held to a fiduciary standard, having to put your interests first. Always find out how a professional makes his or her money. Look for a good fit. Make sure an adviser you hire is one youre comfortable with. You should have an easy rapport with each other and not feel too intimidated to ask questions. Youre the boss. Each of us has our own needs and psychology, so theres no onesize-fits-all plan out there. Solid investment decisions can be made only within the context of a good financial plan that takes into account your life goals. Make sure your financial advice is tailored to fit your circumstances. A good adviser will take time to find out your needs and preferences. You can find fee-only advisers at napfa. org and can check out brokers and advisers via the Securities and Exchange Commission at and also at Its also smart to take some time to educate yourself about financial planning, if only so that you can ask your adviser more questions. To learn more, visit, or read a book such as Personal Finance for Dummies by Eric Tyson (For Dummies, $23). Stop-Loss ProtectionOne of the smartest things Ive done with my investing is to start using stoploss orders, saving myself a fortune. I use them when I take chances on speculative stocks, and they keep me from getting burned. And even on my solid, long-term investments, they spare me big drops and I can always buy back in later. The trick is just believing in why you bought it in the first place and not hesitating to jump back in while its down. Z., onlineThe Fool Responds: Placing stop-loss orders when you buy a stock can indeed be helpful. They direct your brokerage to sell the shares immediately if they fall below a price you specify, such as 10 percent below your purchase price. That way, you can avoid losing more than 10 percent. Be careful, though, because many people end up ejected out of good stocks that temporarily swoon and soon recover. And frequent buying and selling generates trading costs. Some brokerages allow you to set trailing stop-loss orders that reset at a certain percent below the current price whenever the current price changes. Container YourselfIf youre looking for a solid dividend payer for your portfolio, look at Textainer (NYSE: TGH), which leases intermodal containers worldwide. Its dividend yield was recently 5.6 percent, and the payout has more than doubled over the past five years, with more room to grow. Intermodal containers are those metal boxes stacked on top of one another in shipyards and railyards. Theyre advantageous because they can be transported on trains, ships and trucks with relative ease. About 95 percent of all global trade travels by ship. And Textainer, though a small company, is one of the biggest players in helping companies move stuff around the world, leasing containers to more than 400 shippers. Having such a wide variety of clients is crucial, as it leads to fewer empty berths. Items dropped off at one location can be replaced by other items going elsewhere. Textainers containers are utilized and monetized almost everywhere they travel. Textainer has 23 years of consecutive dividend increases, management that has been with the company for an average of 19 years, and is, at this point, relatively fairly valued with a P/E ratio near 8. A global economic recovery should boost Textainers growth rate, and there are signs that its under way. If youre intrigued, learn more about the company. (The Motley Fools Income Investor newsletter has recommended Textainer.) I was born in California in 1982, after my founder sold his winery for millions and became interested in hickoryshafted golf clubs. My revenue topped $10 million by 1989, and now I rake in more than $800 million annually, selling apparel and equipment in more than 110 nations. My main brands are my own name, Odyssey and uPro. One of my best-selling drivers is named after a big German World War I howitzer gun. Debuting in 1991, it was the first widebody, stainless steel wood. My Staff Pros include Phil Mickelson, Annika Sorenstam and many others. Who am I? (Answer: Callaway Golf) What IfQIf I open a brokerage account and the brokerage goes bankrupt or closes, what happens to my account? M.W., Lafayette, Ind.AMost brokerages carry Securities Investor Protection Corporation (SIPC) insurance, protecting your account for up to $500,000, including up to $250,000 in cash claims. (Many carry additional insurance, too.) This doesnt protect you against a loss in value of your holdings. Instead, it protects against the financial failure of broker-dealers. To ensure that a brokerage is SIPCprotected, check its website for assurance or call it up and ask. Learn more about brokerages and how to choose a good one at and more about the SIPC at ***QI know that the market goes up and down with the buying and selling of stocks. But exactly whos doing all the buying and selling? T.L., Bremerton, Wash.AMany buyers and sellers are individual investors like us, placing small trade orders through our brokerages. There are also big institutional investors, such as mutual funds, pension funds, banks and insurance companies. And in the last few years, high-frequency trading firms that place gobs of automated orders are accounting for a lot of the markets activity. Stock prices fluctuate due to supply and demand. If a stock is in great demand, its price will rise. If it falls out of favor, there will be lots of sellers, and the price will keep falling until it hits levels at which others will buy. One advantage we small investors have is that we can discover a small gem and invest in it early. When institutions eventually start buying (they often cant get too involved with very small companies), theyll drive up its price, benefiting the smaller, earlier investors.Got a question for the Fool? Send it in see Write to Us a n ha v men t To c o name, mo l ec u Who $ 2 3 BUSINESS MEETINGS A Job Search Support Group meets from 9:30-11:30 a.m. Mondays at the Greater Naples Chamber of Commerce. Contact Karen Klukiewicz at kluk77@ or visit www.napleschamber. org. Beth Tikvah hosts business guru and motivational speaker Sam Geist with a presentation titled What in the World is Going On? How Todays Business Model Has Changed at 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 24. A $5 donation is requested. Beth Tikvah is at 1459 Pine Ridge Road, just west of Mission Square Plaza. RSVP by calling 434-1818 or e-mailing bethtikvahnaples@ Young Professionals of Naples members and guests meet for networking and happy hour from 5:30-8 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 24, at LOrient at Naples Bay Resort. For more information, visit www. The Leadership Collier Foundation Alumni Association continues its Leadership Lunch Series from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 31, at the Professional Development Center, 615 Third Ave. S. Bob Newsome, agribusiness manager at Barron Collier Partnership, will discuss The Past, Present and Future of Collier Countys Agribusiness. Lunch will be catered by Friscos. $15. For reservations or more information, visit www.napleschamber. org/events. The Collier County Bar Association holds its next general membership luncheon meeting from noon-1:30 p.m. Friday, Feb. 8, at Grey Oaks Country Club. Guest speaker will be Gwynne Young, president of the Florida Bar Association. For reservations or more information, visit The Womens Network of Collier County meets for lunch at 11:30 a.m. on the second Tuesday of every month at Shulas at the Hilton Naples. Cost is $22 for members, $25 for others. The next meeting is Feb. 12. Sign up at The Greater Naples Chamber of Commerce hosts the next Wake Up Naples for members and guests at 7:30 a.m. Wednesday, Feb. 13, at the Hilton Naples. Michael Timmerman of Fishkind & Associates will discuss the economy from a local, regional and state perspective. $20 for members in advance, $25 at the door for members and nonmembers. For reservations, visit events. The Gulf Coast Venture Forum meets from 4-6 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 14, in the clubhouse at Tiburon Golf Course. Membership is open to Angel Investors, who are accredited investors as defined by the rules of the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission. Advance registration is required, For more information, contact Deborah Johnson by e-mailing The East Naples Merchants Association meets for Business After Business at 5:30 p.m. on the second Thursday of every month. For information about the Feb. 14 meeting, call 435-9410 or 643-3600 or visit www.eastnaplesmerchantsassoc. com.


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 BUSINESS B7 O er Good thru 1/31/13 WITH THIS AD $350.OFFNew Orders OnlyCoupon Must Be Presented At Time Of Order. Why Do More Home Owners ChooseComplete Line of Rolldowns Clear Pan ccordionsCall For FREE Estimate594-16161762 Trade Center Way, Naples Florida, 34109Hurricane IMPACT WINDOWS & DOORS! QUALIT T RVICE SAL PETRALIA, CFP, MBA2012 Five Star Wealth Manager* As seen in Boston Magazine*Award based on 10 objective criteria associated with providing quality service to clients such as, credentials, experience, and assets under management among other factors. Wealth managers do not pay a fee to be considered or placed on the nal list of 2012 Five Star Managers239-596-78225621 Strand Blvd. Suite 102 Naples, FL 34110 CER TIFIED FINANCIAL PLANNER Repr esentative | Masters in Business Administration | FINRA/SIPC Call today for more information or to schedule a FREE consultation. 239-596-7822239-596-78225621 Strand Blvd. Suite 102 Naples, FL 34110 felines. On the organizations website, www.americanpetproducts,org, an estimated pet census puts the number of cats at 86.4 million and the number of dogs at 78.2 million. Thats a lot of potential dog-owning clients for trainers. And a growing job field. In 2008, according to The Canine Trainers Academy, there were about 50,000 animal trainers in the country. The number is projected to grow to about 60,000 by 2018. No breakdown on dog trainers was provided. The growth of the industry can be traced by checking out the Association of Pet Dog Trainers website, www.apdt. com. The organization was founded in 1993 and now has more than 6,000 members worldwide. Dog training companies are scattered about Southwest Florida, from Naples to Punta Gorda. Google dog trainers and several local names pop up. The names and websites and even phone numbers have something canine about them. Naples Canines phone number is 304-DOGS (3647). The Peace River Dog Fanciers number is 941-613-DOGS. And the word dog or paw or bark is in many names. They all pledge to teach the dog and the dog owner and to do it compassionately. We liken ourselves to the Rosetta Stone of dog trainers, said Mr. Logue, a Fort Myers resident and Bark Buster trainer since 2007. He learned six years ago there is a market for people with his skills. He didnt have to wait long for work after he concluded his Bark Busters training. A week later, I had clients, Mr. Logue said. When he visits clients homes, he reaches out to canine and human. We teach our clients to talk dog, Mr. Logue said. But one of the key points to remember, Mr. Logue said, is that the species are different. Basically, dogs tend to think like dogs and people tend to think like people, Mr. Logue said. As he spoke with Florida Weekly on his cell phone he was walking his dog, a boxer mix named Jake Danger Logue. Mr. Logue said his goal every year is to train 300 dogs and hes trained about 1,700 since starting with Bark Busters. And he does it all himself. There is no staff. No other trainers. I am the one-legged Rockette, Mr. Logue said. The business of dog trainers appears to have two key steps. Typically, the hardest part is setting up the appointment, Mr. Logue said. Once he is in the home and working with the dog and human, the process proceeds smoothly. Once were there, its pretty easy, Mr. Logue said. Visits typically last about two hours. At the end of the two-hour lesson, if youre not happy then I tell them theyre under no obligation to be a client, Mr. Logue said. Mr. Logues goals with dogs include teaching them good front-door manners cutting down on the infernal barking that likely infuriates dog owners and neighbors when a knock is heard at the front door. He also works on teaching dog and owner how to walk smoothly together with a leash. Mr. Logue said hes heard about injuries such as dislocated shoulders and twisted and broken ankles when people walk dogs that constantly tug on their leashes. If theyre walking in front of you they think theyre leading, Mr. Logue said. The first step in solving any dog behavior issue, he said, may be realizing something needs to be done. As in life, avoiding a problem never makes it go away, Mr. Logue said. Mr. Logue cited some dog issues that often creep up. We can fix the barking, Mr. Logue said. What is the cause of the barking? Mr. Logue, 40, said he and Bark Busters are up to any challenge. We can train any dog, Mr. Logue said. Lyn Morningstar of Morningstar Dog Training has been a full member of the Association of Pet Dog Trainers since 1994. On her company website, Ms. Morningstar notes that, An initial five-week in-home program consisting of once-aweek sessions concentrates on essential skills: sit, come, watch me, stay, heel, down and free. If your dog has a specific behavioral issue, this will be included in your basic five-week program. This is my life, Ms. Morningstar said. I go beyond dog training. She emphasizes that her approach is gentle. Very benign, Ms. Morningstar said. Very positive. The focus of the lessons include basics. Meeting and greeting skills, Ms. Morningstar said. At home or on the street. Its more than training the dog. I would say 80 percent of my training is about training the owner, Ms. Morningstar said. She reminds dog owners about avoiding a common misconception. No, your dog does not understand English, Ms. Morningstar said. In a society given to anthropomorphism, the trainers point is easy to forget. Youre dealing with a different species, Ms. Morningstar said. That species looks at the world differently. They dont understand anger from us, Ms. Morningstar said. Or. They dont understand the concept of holding a grudge, Ms. Morningstar said. When dog owners consider hiring a trainer she encourages them to check on the potential trainers credentials. What sort of training does he or she have? Does the trainer stay up with the latest research in the field? Ms. Morningstar has two adopted dogs at home, a 7-year-old German shepherd named Leika and an 8-year-old retriever mix named Wally. Marianne Hepp of Naples Canine Trainers also encourages dog owners seeking trainers to find ones with credentials. On her website, Ms. Hepp writes: Ive been a lifelong animal lover and Im currently owned by three rather rambunctious overgrown puppies, a few pesky cats, and one incredibly lovable horse. Ms. Hepp told Florida Weekly she has a degree from the University of Maryland in animal behavior sciences. She offers in-home training. I do mostly behavior modification, Ms. Hepp said. She also teaches group classes at Fleischmann Park in Naples. Ms. Hepp sums up what she does as teaching canine good citizenship. Charlotte County trainers include Pleasant Run Dog Training, which is owned by Carol Tollini, who has 35 years experience in the field. The company offers obedience training, agility training and grooming. And we have boarding, Ms. Tollini said. The Peace River Dog Fanciers offers dog obedience classes in Punta Gorda and Port Charlotte. Its a volunteer organization that has been around since 1988. Peace River treasurer Sonja Ray said the cost for obedience courses is $80 for non-members and $40 for members of the Fanciers. Her organization emphasizes a point for-profit trainers also talk about. We dont train the dogs, Ms. Ray said. We train the people. Desperation, it seems, is often a motivator to call dog trainers. I like helping people, Ms. Hepp said. They come when theyre at the end of their rope. The trainers often turn things around. Ask Jean Burmeister, the Lehigh Acres resident who once required 10 stitches after getting bit by Hansie. What does she think of Hansie now? He is the best, Ms. Burmeister said. I wouldnt part with him for a million dollars. TRAINERSFrom page 1 COURTESY PHOTOTrainer Lyn Morningstar performs a greeting exercise with a shelter dog.

PAGE 48 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB8 BUSINESS WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 NETWORKING A VIP ribbon-cutting at Robb & Stucky InternationalWe take more society and networking photos at area events than we can t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www. and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@ RAYMOND / FLORIDA WEEKLY 1 Del Starnes, Tara Albrecht, Tom OConnell and Ted Corwin 2 Brenda OConnor, Diana Richter, Beth Starnes and Kathleen Scanlan 3 Amy Sedlacek, Gary Fitzpatrick and Cindy Gould 4. Stephen Bolles, Rick Grant and Tobey Fisher 5. Peggy Oberlin, Diane Torrisi, Linda Donnelly and Kelsey Miklavlic 6. Mayor John Sorey; Steve Lush, president, Robb & Stucky; and Eric Chein, CFO, Robb & Stucky 7. Tina Spaulding and Cherie Baer 8. Sandra Spiro and Tina BeatyThe East Naples Merchants Association Business Expo 1 2 3 4 5 6 1 2 3 4 5 6 8 7 8 7Renee Palin and Taylor Hamilton 1 Natalie Anguilano and Shirley Calhoun 2 Dan Sullivan 3 Susan Joyce 4. Student volunteers Catherine Remaks and Santiago Ospina 5. Mary Ann Bianco with Conrad and Jenson Taylor 6. Gary Chernow and Michael Eovino 7. Shirley Nikula, Vicki Tracy and Maureen Fagen 8. Tammi Miloro and Eileen ChernowBERNADETTE LA PAGLIA / FLORIDA WEEKLY


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 BUSINESS B9 Celebrating 34 Years of Service in Southwest Florida Whats all that White Stuff? It could be Rugose Spiraling White ies! NETWORKING Grace Place welcomes the Council of Hispanic Business ProfessionalsWe take more society and networking photos at area events than we can t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www. and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@ WRIGHT / FLORIDA WEEKLY Imperial Country Club hosts Membership Directors Association of SWF Andy Solis, Yilda Corniola, Mara Botana and Carlos Amaris Carlos Amaris, Sergio Morrante, Dave Tubiasz and Jared Holes Stephanie Campbell and Barbara Evans Patty Calloway and Kaydee Tuff Lavigne Ann Kirkpatrick and Raymond Cabral Glorybelle Hernandez and Jina Hernandez Sandy Cotter, Lisa Wilson and Gianna Farrell Max Passino, Melissa Shannehan and Debbie Lohan Liz Landry, Joan Bilson, Melody Kappauf and Kristina Saly Tish Sargent and Sarah James Marci Hughes and Katie Fordon Kacie Stratton and Nancy Hamlin Nancy Muschong and Catherine Coates CHARLIE MCDONALD / FLORIDA WEEKLY


A GUIDE TO THE LOCAL REAL ESTATE INDUSTRYREAL ESTATENAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY B10WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 1443 Marlin Drive With direct access to Naples Bay and the Gulf of Mexico for early morning fishing trips or evening sunset cocktail parties, this Royal Harbor property is a boaters dream come true, with 80 feet of waterfront, a boat dock and a bonus jet-ski dock. The residence has an easy-living open floor plan with an expandable living space potential of 2,700 square feet. Everything is new in this home, including custom details such as granite countertops, stainless steel appliances and French doors. The cathedral ceiling gives an airy feeling to the interior, while the sunroom/lanai overlooking the pool adds a touch of serenity. With a two-car garage, this property has plenty of storage. Royal Harbor is minutes from Old Naples and pristine gulf beaches. This home is offered at $1,169,000. For more information or to arrange a showing, contact Kelly Capolino of Keating Associates Real Estate Professionals by calling 877-6700 or e-mailing House Hunting: COURTESY PHOTOS Our Portfolio of Southwest Floridas Rental Properties RENTAL DIVISION239.262.4242 premiersothebysrealty.comSothebys International Realty and the Sothebys International Realty logo are registered service marks used with permission. Each oce is independently owned and operated. Equal housing opportunity.NAPLES MARCO ISLAND AREAMarco Shores FairwaysRecently updated 3BR/2BA with screened lanai. Unfurnished. $1,000Livingston Briarwood2-story townhouse, all new interior. 3BR/2BA. Gated community $1,250Royal Harbor Sandpiper Quaint cottage with 2BR/2BA. Unfurnished $1,530Moorings Port-au-VillaBayside, 1st oor 2BR/2BA. Furnished. $1,530Sterling OaksDesirable gated tennis community, 2-story home with 3BR/2.5BA + loft. Pool and Spa. Unfurnished. $2,100Park Shore Horizon HouseSpacious lower level 2BR/2BA condominium on the beach. Furnished. $2,300Imperial Golf EstatesPool home with 5BR + den and summer kitchen. Unfurnished. $3,995Park Shore Meridian ClubBeachfront 2BR/2BA + den. Wonderful views from wraparound lanai. Furnished. $5,000MooringsOld Florida style 2-story home. 4BR/3.5BA, pool and 3-car garage Unfurnished. $8,000Marco IslandEstate home, 5BR/6+BA. Waterfront with Gulf views. Furnished. $21,500FT. MYERS, ESTERO BONITA SPRINGS AREA Vasari Golf & Country ClubGorgeous 2BR/2BA + den with golf transfer available. Furnished. $1,600Bonita Bay EsperiaMagnicent 11th oor views. 3BR/3BA Unfurnished. $3,000Bonita Bay TuckaweyeCourtyard villa, heated pool and waterfall. 3BR/3BA. Furnished. $3,500


Introducing the well-dressed residence. Enduring. Luxury. Home. Values.Vineyards 239-353-1920 | 800-749-1501 75 Vineyards Boulevard, Naples, FL 34119 Ask about our new Club Memberships call 239-353-1500. 12 New Designer Models. 4 New Neighborhoods. Prices from $400s to over $3 million.Some homes come with the bare minimum. Our homes come fully dressed. appliances or lot premiums. Just beautiful homes where everything is included. Plus, a free lifetime golf membership and a 3-year homeowners warranty. All from the low $600s. Dont wait too long, Vineyards is now offering its nal phase of single-family homes. Youve seen it before. Single-family homes in a country club community at an amazing low price. It sounds too good to be true. And generally it is. At Vineyards, however, youll nd all-inclusive homes with an all-inclusive price tag. No add-ons for a pool, screened enclosure, granite countertops, upgraded


LETS GET AC UAINTEDQ TAMWORTH NEWLANDS Luxury villas by Stock Construction from the low $600s. Single-family custom villas by McGarvey Custom Homes from the $800s. CUSTOM ESTATE HOMESSingle-family residences by Florida Lifestyle Homes, Castle Harbour & Stock Construction from the high $600s. Single-family residences by Florida Lifestyle Homes, Castle Harbour & Stock Construction from the high $600s. Custom Estate Homes from $1.8 million to over $7 million by some of Southwest Floridas nest luxury home builders, including McGarvey Custom Homes, London Bay, Diamond Custom Homes, Stock Construction and Fox Custom Homes ESCALA LA CAILLEVisit our Sales Center today. Open daily 9-5, Sunday 11-5. Exit 116 Bonita Beach Rd. from I-75, head east & make right turn at Bonita Grande Dr.6289 Burnham Road | Naples, FL 34119 | 239.592.1010 | Quail West Realty, Exclusive Sales Agent, Licensed Real Estate BrokerBROKER PARTICIPATION WELCOME. ORAL REPRESENTATIONS CANNOT BE RELIED UPON AS CORRECTLY STATING THE REPRESENTATIONS OF THE DEVELOPER. NOT AN OFFERING WHERE PROHIBITED BY STATE LAW. PRICES SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE. PHOTOGRAPHY IN THIS AD MAY BE STOCK PHOTOGRAPHY USED TO DEPICT THE LIFESTYLE TO BE ACHIEVED RATHER ANY THAT MAY EXIST. *Offer and prices subject to change without notice. $25,000 membership on home and lot packages only. Offer not valid on all Custom Estate lots. See Sales Center for details.RECENTLY NAMED COMMUNITY OF THE YEAR. COME SEE OUR NEW MODELS. LIMITED-TIME OFFER of a $25,000 Social Membership with every new home purchase. COMING EARLY FEBRUARY 12 MODELS ON DISPLAY S PROUD SPONSOR OF THE 2013 CBIA & LBIA PARADE OF HOMES With 5 distinctive single-family home neighborhoods spread over 1,100 lush acres, 2 championship golf courses designed by Arthur Hills, a 70,000-square-foot clubhouse, spa, tness center, beach club and an award-winning developer, theres no better time or place to come together.


X X Y Y Y C C C C C C C C C E E E E E E E E E R R R R R R R R R T T T T T T T T T I I I I I I I I I F F F F F F F F F I I I I I I I I I E E E E E E E E E D D D D D D D D D L L L L L L L L L U U U U U U U U U X X X X X X X X X U U U U U U U U U R R R R R R R R R Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y H H H H H H H H H O O O O O O O O O M M M M M M M M M E E E E E E E E E S S S S S S S S S C C C E E E E R R R R T T T I I I I F F F F I I I I E E E E D D D L L L U U U X X X U U U U R R R R Y Y Y H H H H O O O O M M M M E E E E S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S P P P P P P P P P E E E E E E E E E P P P P E E E E C C C C C C C C C C C C A A A A I I I I I I I I I A A A A A A A A A I I I A A A L L L L L L L L L L L L I I I I I I I I I S S S S S S S S S T T T T T T T T T , , , , I I I S S S S T T T , I I I I I I I I I I I I N N N N N N N N N T T T T T T T T T E E E E E E E E E R R R R R R R R R N N N N N N N N N A A A A A A A A A T T T T T T T T T I I I I I I I I I O O O O O O O O O N N N N N N N N N A A A A A A A A A N N N T T T E E E E R R R R N N N N A A A T T T I I I O O O O N N N N A A A L L L L L L L L L L L L M M M M M M M M M M M M M A A A A A A A A A R R R R R R R R R K K K K K K K K K E E E E E E E E E T T T T T T T T T I I I I I I I I I N N N N N N N N N G G G G G G G G G A A A A R R R R K K K K E E E T T T I I I N N N N G G G S S S S S S S S S S S S S P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P E E E E E E E E E P P P P E E E E C C C C C C C C C C C C A A A A A I I I I I I I I I A A A A A A A A A I I I A A A A L L L L L L L L L L L L I I I I I I I I I S S S S S S S S S T T T T T T T T T I I I I S S S S T T T cell 239-404-8222 direct 239-262-7366 Dedicated to being the best. Specializing in Naples, Florida high-end, luxury homes, condominiums and villas PORT ROYAL, OLD NAPLES, PARK SHORE, WATERFRONT AND GOLF I love what I do and believe my success is a direct result. It gives me great professional satisfaction to match people with properties that satisfy their needs and dreams.


Serving North Naples and surrounding area.Stop by our on-site Village Walk office Mon-Fri 10-3 Sat-Sun 10-3.All homes now on re-sale market and priced from the low 200's to 500's. Illustrated PropertiesJoanne Ciesielski | 239.287.6732 B rian Carey | 239.370.8687 OPPORTUNITY Enjoy Resort Style Living at Its Best In Village Walk & Island Walk of North Naples! The Heart of VILLAGE WALK and ISLAND WALK is the focus of the communitys unique Town Center that creates a carefree lifestyle a lifestyle people dream about; meeting friends for a swim, a work out at the state of the art tness center, a set of tennis, or meeting for one of the planned activities...then grabbing lunch or dinner at the on-site restaurant... relaxing to the soothing sounds of fountains or taking a relaxing stroll back home around the many lakes and footbridges! The Town Center is reserved exclusively for residents use with no equity or membership fees! The communities offer prime locations close to local beaches, ne dining, entertainment, shopping, area hospitals, and SW International Airport. Schedule your private tour of the awarding winning communities today! EXTENDED OAKMONT 3BR, 2.5 BA plus den is sure to please any buyer! Home is nicely upgraded featuring granite, new stainless appliances,newer carpet, extended interior living space of 2,181 sq ft, full hurricane protection, screened lanai with extensive landscaping and lake views creating the prefect place to relax and enjoy the carefree Florida lifestyle! $364,000 VILLAGE WALK LOCATION LOCATION! Rarely available WIDE lot with SPECTACULAR LAKE and BRIDGE VIEWS! 3BR,2.5BA plus den, offers a water view from most windows in the home, plantation shutters, recently re-screened lanai, full hurricane protection, decorative nish on driveway and lanai, and very private pool with fabulous lake views! $399,900 VILLAGE WALK PRISTINE 3BR,3BA plus den is ready to MOVE RIGHT IN! The original owners used the home on a part time basis, home has been lightly lived in! Features new GE appliance package, new toilets,seamless shower in master bath, custom built wall unit, newer A/C and hot water tank, full hurricane protection, and screen lanai with lake view! $365,000 VILLAGE WALK WELL MAINTAINED 3BR, 2.5 BA plus den features the popular Oakmont oor plan, and is move in ready! The home offers NEWER A/C and refrigerator, granite, tile in living areas and master, crown throughout entire home, hurricane protection, private pool with lake views and more! $365,000 VILLAGE WALK GREAT BUY! Nicely upgraded 3BR,2.5 BA Oakmont featuring granite in kitchen and master bath, 3 year old a/c unit, jetted tub in master bath, side load garage, screened patio with lake view. Easy gate and amenities access. $366,900 VILLAGE WALK GREAT BUY! 3BR, 2.5 BA Oakmont offers prefect opportunity to own a single family home in the desirable Village Walk of Naples community at a great price! Home offers tile in living areas and master bedroom,built-in wall unit in great room, and large screened lanai with lake views! $335,000 VILLAGE WALK CAPRI VILLA 2BR,2BA, with south facing pool on Andorra Ct, which has easy access to the gate and amenities center. New A/C was installed in 2008. Motivated original owner! $259,000 VILLAGE WALK NEW LISTING Luxury and Value in one package! Pristine 4BR,3.5 BA is sure to please! From the engaging front porch you will fall in love with the light and bright home! The oor plan offers an abundance of room to entertain and boast many upgrades including private screen pool with lake views! $465,000 ISLAND WALK CAPRI VILLA 2BR, 2BA, with custom pool on Ventura Court. Granite in kitchen, built in wall unit, new 16 SEER A/C unit, and new carpet and paint being installed. $269,000 VILLAGE WALK DiVostas Glenwood single family oor plan is like a Mini Oakmont with 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, and 2 car garage. This home features New stone oors and 6 crown molding through out, an extended living area, and an extra large patio and screen enclosure. $292,000 VILLAGE WALK OAKMONT. 3 Bedroom, 2.5 Bath with huge screened patio facing South. Full hurricane shutters, great location and a spotless home. $367,000 VILLAGE WALK NEW LISTING NEW LISTING STOP YOUR SEARCH! Lovely bright and cherry southern exposure home is located on WIDE lot and offers extensive upgrades! Home features 2181 sq ft of living space, tile throughout, NEW A/C, crown molding,full hurricane protection, large screen lanai with private POOL, LAKE views and more! $395,000 ISLAND WALK NEW PRICE


95 9 1 1 I mmokalee R Rd d d d d . Goodl G etteFrank Rd A i rport Pulling Rd. Livingston d d Rd . N aple s N N V a n d er b ilt Beac h R d Pine Ridge Rd Ma nc he s t er r r r r Sq ua q q re Whippoo rw ill L an e Osceo l a T r a i l E x i t 107 E E xit 111 Ti b ur n Va n de r b i bi ilt B ea c ac ch S un-N-Fun La g oo n Wa ers a t e side Shops M ercato The Experience Is Everything. Time is Running Out MODELADDRESSDESCRIPTION A/C SQ. FT. PRICE AVAILABLEOrchid Model13652 Manchester Lane5BR/4BA, 3-Car Garage3,395$605,289MarchMagnolia Model13648 Manchester Lane4BR/3BA, 2-Car Garage2,688$458,271NOWGardenia Model13644 Manchester Lane5BR/3BA, 2-Car Garage2,762$497,826NOWAzalea13514 Cambridge Lane3BR/2BA, 2-Car Garage1,862$328,920MarchOrchid13385 Kent Street5BR/4BA, 3-Car Garage3,395$504,940March SPECIAL PRICING on Select Dream-Ready Homes*13659 Manchester Lane Naples, FL 34109 239.598.2370ManchesterSquareWCI.comHomes from the $300,000s Model homes are designer furnished. $ $ $ $ Pictures shown may not be actual homes listed, but a representation of home designs available. Some photographs may be of loc ations or activities not in the community. Pricing and availability subject to change without notice. Void where prohibited. All references to clubs and membership opportunities and other amenities are subject to fees, dues and availability. WCI Communities, Inc. All rights reserved. CGC031523 ere are only a few opportunities available to live at Manchester Square !Last Opportunity to Own a New Home at Manchester Square!


B16 r f We make it easy. You make it home.


B16 r f We make it easy. You make it home.


Great EscapesClose to home. Far from ordinary. Florida: Bonita Springs, Fort Myers, Naples, Ocala and Sanibel & Captiva Islands North Carolina: Cashiers, Highlands, Lake Glenville, Lake Toxaway and Sapphire Valleye Royal Shell Collection of Companies oers homes, condominiums and cottages for seasonal and annual vacation rentals. With over 1600 accommodations, choose from the enchanting mountains of North Carolina to the shimmering Florida Gulf coast, many just a few hours away. If you are looking to buy or sell a home or investment property, we have the experience to reach your goals. Contact us for special get-away packages! LANDMARK REALTY GROUP GOLDEN OCALA Real Estate GOLDEN OCALA REAL ESTATE ROYAL SHELL REAL ESTATE CASHIERS RESORT RENTALS GOLDEN OCALA Vacation Rentals GOLDEN OCALA VACATION RENTALS ROYAL SHELL VACATIONS $300,000 to $18,000,000 to $10,000,000 888.743.0510 with restaurants tribute holes Spa, tness and tennis facilities 855.80.OCALA from $300,000 to $20,000,000 Condos from $220,000 to Primary and secondary home 800.805.0168 and condominiums rentals available properties boating, skiing and moreCashiersResortRentals.com877.747.9234 available Full resort amenities includ Golf, spa, tennis, tness and packages featuring summer specials for all 855.75.OCALA condominiums and cottages rentals available beach and golf course rental properties Sanibel voted Frommers #1 vacation spot in the 800.656.9111


A Million-Dollar Lifestyle at a Fraction of the Price! For 8 Consecutive Years PRECONSTRUCTION FROM THE $300SNEW FLOOR PLANS NEW PRICING NEW BUILDERS NEW MODELS Fiddlers Creek Information Center: Open 7 days a week, 9am to 5:30pm (239) 732-9300 8152 Fiddlers Creek Parkway, Naples, Florida 34114 Located on Collier Boulevard on the way to Marco Island Award Winning Community2012 Southwest Florida Readers Choice Award Best Community 2012 CBIA Sand Dollar Award for Community of the Year, Best Special Event and Best Newsletter Single Family Homes 1,983 2,738 A/C sq. AMADOR by D.R. Horton Single Family Homes 1,649 2,246 A/C sq. .MILLBROOK by Lennar Single Family Homes 2,583 3,522 A/C sq. CHIASSO by D.R. Horton Single Family Homes 2,800 3,659 A/C sq. RUNAWAY BAY by Lennar Single Family Homes 2,719 2,949 A/C sq. .MAJORCA by Stock Construction Single Family Homes 3,174 3,490 A/C sq. MAHOGANY BENDby Stock Construction Single Family Homes 3,699 4,246 A/C sq. *Plus HomesiteISLA DEL SOLby Stock Construction From $374,990 From $334,990 From $464,990 From $609,990 From $714,990From $1,099,990*From $599,990Amador Oered by D.R. Horton 9213 Campanile Circle 3BR/2BA 1,840 A/C Sq. Ft. $424,450 Chiasso Newly Released by D.R. Horton 9302 Chiass o Cove Court 3BR+Den/3BA 2,583 A/C Sq. Ft. $579,815 Millbrook O ered by Lennar Homes 3106 Aviamar Circle 2BR+Den/2BA 1,649 A/C Sq. Ft. $399,990 Runaway Bay Ne wly Released by Lennar Homes 3453 Runaway Lane 3BR+Study/3BA 2,800 A/C Sq. Ft. $719,990 Majorca M ode l Leaseback by Stock 8560 Majorca Lane 3BR/4BA 2,949 A/C Sq. Ft. $1,124,422 Mahogany Bend M ode l Leaseback by Stock 3740 Mahogany Bend Drive 4BR/4.5BA 3,490 A/C Sq. Ft. $1,317,395 3716 Ma hogany Bend Drive 4BR/3.5BA 3,202 A/C Sq. Ft. $1,301,829 Isla del Sol Mode l Leaseback by Stock 3860 Isla del Sol Way 4BR/4.5BA 4,246 A/C Sq. Ft. $2,046,321 Marengo 3093 Avia mar Circle, #7-203 3BR/3BA 2,200 A/C Sq. Ft. $259,000 Callista 2731 Callist a Court, #10-104 3BR/3BA 2,502 A/C Sq. Ft. $335,000 Serena 3195 Serenity Court, #7-201 3BR/3BA 3,010 A/C Sq. Ft. $369,000 Mulberry Row 7710 Mulberry Lane 3BR/3.5BA 3,025 A/C Sq. Ft. $845,000 Isla del Sol 3875 Isla del Sol Way 5BR/5.5BA 4,567 A/C Sq. Ft. $2,295,000Pre-Constructio n from the $300s, Plus... Move-in-Ready Homes Gulf Bay Homes Ltd, Fiddlers Residential, LLC, Fiddlers Creek Realty, Inc. Licensed Real Estate Broker. ORAL REPRESENTA TIONS CANNOT BE RELIED UPON AS CORRECTLY STATING REPRESENTATIONS OF THE DEVELOPER, BROKER OR SELLER. FOR CORRECT REPRESENTATIONS, MAKE REFERENCE TO THIS BROCHURE AND, IF APPLICABLE, THE DOCUMENTS REQUIRED BY FLORIDA LAW TO BE FURNISHED TO A BUYER OR LESSEE. All features, amenities, prices and availability are subject to change without notice. The dimensions, square footages, sizes, configurations and other information contained he rin are approximate and subject to change without notice and meant to be illustrative only, subject to actual construction variations as a result of field conditions and changes. Owners hip of property within Fiddlers Creek does not entitle an Owner to any right, title, interest or otherwise to use all planned Club facilities, but rather an opportunity to join, subject to th e payment of assessments, fees and applicable regulations. Development and construction of these facilities is contingent upon receipt of all applicable governmental permits and approvals. All club facilities and the private golf courses as presently propo sed are not constructed nor will all proposed facilities be located within the property encompassed in the Fiddlers Creek PUD. Dev elopment and construction of these facilities is contingent upon receipt of all applicable governmental permits and approvals. EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY


ITS NOT JUST A COMMUNITY,ITS A LIFESTYLE! Grand Opening! BROKER PARTICIPATION WELCOMED. ORAL REPRESENTATIONS CANNOT BE RELIED UPON AS CORRECTLY STATING THE REPRESENTATIONS OF THE DEVEL OPER. FOR CORRECT REPRESENTATIONS REFERENCE SHOULD BE MADE TO THE DOCUMENTS REQUIRED BY SECTION 718.503, FLORIDA STATUTES, TO BE FURNISHED BY A DEVELOPER TO A BUYER OR LESSEE. NOT AN OFFERING WHERE PROHIBITED BY STATE LAW. PRICES SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE. Join us on Facebook Players Cove from the$340s Courtyards at Cordoba from the$360s The Estates at the Classicsfrom$1 millionLakoya from the$480s Ol from the$200sAlden Woods from the$210sMoorgate Pointfrom the low$320s Choose from 8 distinctive neighborhoodspriced from the $200sto over $2 million. Our newest neighborhood features 38 spectacular home sites, including gorgeous lakefront, nature & golf course views. Choose from 2,3 & 4 bedroom home designs ranging in size from 2,273 to 2,730 sq. ft. From the $480s. Visit our Sales Center today! 8020 Grand Lely Drive, Naples, Florida 34113 239.793.2100 Lely Resort Realty, LLC, Exclusive Sales Agent, Licensed Real Estate BrokerThe quality found at Lely Resort speaks volumes. Come experience the magic of our established, amenity-rich, award-winning lifestyle...VOTED COMMUNITY OF THE YEAR FOR THE 5TH YEAR IN A ROW! With ready-for-living residences and ready-for-building dream homes in a thriving, inspiring and wonderful place to live.


Only 10 homes remain! BUCKS RUN CLOSEOUT!Last Chance to Live in Bucks Run!!NEW Single-Family Homes from the mid $200s**239.354.0243 7743 Bucks Run Drive, Naples, FL 34120 884 884 846 867 78 78 82 82 80Burnt Store RdAlico Rd Immokalee Rd Golden Gate Pkwy Oil Well Rd Corkscrew Rd Veterans Pkwy Colonial Blvd Palm Beach BlvdPine Island Rd 951 951 951LEE COUNTY COLLIER COUNTYN. Fort Myers Fort Myers Fort Myers Cape Lehigh Acres Coral Sanibel Beach Springs Bonita 6 5 8 3 4 9 7 10 1 111. FIDDLERS CREEK Single-Family from the high $300s* 9189 Campanile Circle Naples, FL 34114 (239) 304-8511 2. BUCKS RUN Single-Family from the mid $200s* 7743 Bucks Run Drive Naples, FL 34120 (239) 354-0243 3. SUMMIT PLACE Townhomes from the low $200s*14772 Sutherland Avenue Naples, FL 34119 (239) 919-3642 4. PALOMA COMING SOON Villas & Single-Family from the low $200s*Bonita Springs (239) 560-4461 5. MIRASOL Carriage and Townhomes from the $160s*8570 Evernia Court Bonita Springs, FL 34135 (239) 405-7203 6. TERRA VISTA Carriage Homes from the $150s*3773 Pino Vista Way #101 Estero, FL 33928 (239) 689-8126 7. SOMERSET Townhomes from the $150s*19501 Bowring Park Road #101 Estero, FL 33967 (239) 288-6480 8. SAVONA BAY COMING SOON Single-Family from the high $500s*Fort Myers (239) 560-4461 9. VERIDIAN Single-Family from the high $400s*Fort Myers, FL 33908 (239) 432-1520 10. BANYAN BAY Single-Family from the low $200s*8653 Banyan Bay Blvd. Fort Myers, FL 33908 (239) 432-1520 11. SAN SIMEON Townhomes from the $130s*3816 Clearbrook Lane Fort Myers, FL 33966 (239) 939-7500 12. SANDOVAL Single-Family from the mid $200s*2601 Stonyhill Court Cape Coral, FL 33991 (239) 283-3308 13. VERANDAH Single-Family from the high $200s*3800 Otterbend Circle Fort Myers, FL 33905 (239) 288-4002 14. MAGNOLIA LANDING Villas from the $140s*Single-Family from the high $170s* 3237 Magnolia Landing N. Fort Myers, FL 33917 (239) 567-2542 *Home and community information, including pricing, included features, terms, availability and amenities are subject to change and prior sale at any time without notice or obligation. Drawings, pictures, photographs, square footages, oor plans, elevations, features, colors and sizes are approximate for illustration purposes only and will vary from the homes as built. 12 13 k k k k


Beach Club. Butlers Pantry. Distracting Views. ORA ORA A L R L R LR LR EPR EPR EPR EPR ESE ESE ES ES NTA NTA T T TIO TIO NS NS S NS CAN N NOT NOT BE BE RE RE LIE LIE IE D U D U D U PON PON AS CO CO RRECTL Y S TAT T ING RE E PRE R SEN E TAT TAT TA ION S O O F T T HE HE DEV DEV D ELO ELO PER F F OR R COR COR OR R REC REC REC C T R T R TR EPR EPR EPR PR R ESE ESE ESE SE NTA NTA NTA NTA TIO TIO TIO TIO NS, NS, NS, NS, S, MA MA MA MA M KE KE KE KE REF REF REF REF ERE ERE ER ERE NCE NCE CE CE TO TO TO TO TH TH IS IS S ADV ADV ADV A ERT ERT R ER ISE ISE E MEN MEN MEN T A T A ND N TO TO T THE THE DO DO CUM CUM ENT NT T S R S S S EQU EQU Q IRE R D B DB Y S E C T ION N 71 8.5 85 03, 3 3 FL F O RIDA STA ST S TUT T ES, S, TO TO BE B FU FU RNI RNI N R SHE SH D B B Y A YA DE DE E E VEL VEL VE VEL E OPE OPE PE OPE R T R T O A A O A O A BU BU BU BU U YER YER YER YER OR OR OR OR O LE LE LE LE SSE SSE SSE SSE E S E. E. E. E. E We have many spicy residents at Moraya Bay.11125 Gulf Shore Drive, Naples, FL 34108 Tasty views are literally at your doorstep. Stunning views dominate each luxurious residence and every on-site amenity at Moraya Bay. From the beachside service, restaurant and grotto bar to resort-style pool, lap pool and fitness center, bask in the glow of our views. Residences of 4,000 4,500 square feet. Prices from $2.5 million.239.514.5050


THE NEW WAVE OF LUXURYORAL REPRESENTATIONS CANNOT BE RELIED UPON AS CORRECTLY STATING REPRESENTATIONS OF THE DEVELOPER FOR CORRECT REPRESENTATIONS, MAKE REFERENCE TO THIS BROCHURE AND TO THE DOCUMENTS REQUIRED BY SECTION 718.503, FLORIDA STATUTES, TO BE FURNISHED BY A DEVELOPER TO A BUYER OR LESSEE.Offered Exclusively by PACT Realty 13675 Vanderbilt Dr. at Wiggins Pass Rd. | Naples, FL 34110 |(239) 591-2727 | Values From $1,200,000 Visit Today To Experience Luxury At Its Finest Experience the prestige of living at AQUA, the ultimate Naples lifestyle with large three and four-bedroom luxury residences featuring breath-taking water views, world class amenities, and boat slips with direct Gulf access. With only 48 residences, its just minutes away from Naples renowned beaches, shopping and restaurants. EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY Come see our gorgeous model home today. Open Mon Sat: 10 AM 5 PM, Sun: 11 AM 5 PM. *Offer subject to change without notice.BROKER PARTICIPATION WELCOMED. ORAL REPRESENTATION CANNOT BE RELIED UPON AS CORRECTLY STATING THE REPRESENTATIONS OF THE DEVELOPER. BLACK BEAR RIDGE DEVELOPED BY BLACK BEAR RIDGE NAPLES, LLC MEMBER OF THE STOCK DEVELOPMENT FAMILY OF COMPANIES. THE RENDERINGS, DESIGNS AND OTHER DEPICTIONS MAY BE OF LOCATIONS OR ACTIVITIES NOT ON THE PROPERTY HOWEVER, ARE BASED ON CURRENT DEVELOPMENT PLANS AND ARE FOR THE PURPOSE OF ILLUSTRATION ONLY AND SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE. Single-family homes from 2,062 to over 3,000 sq. ft. from the $300s. Single-family home designs ranging from two to ve bedrooms in this exclusive gated North Naples community Located on Vanderbilt Beach Road, east of I-75 and west of 951.239.514.2706For a limited time with the purchase of a home, RECEIVE $10,000 IN OPTIONS & UPGRADES!*Developer of the DESIRABLE NORTH NAPLES LOCATION! $10,000OPTIONS & UPGRADES!*in Black Bear Ridge


VILLAS AT TRADITIONS, TORINO AND MIRAMONTE PRICED FROM THE $700sVisit our sales of ce to take advantage of this unprecedented opportunity. 800.294.2426 www.greyoaks.comAirport Pulling Road, north of Golden Gate Parkway in the heart of Naples. MIRAMONTE THE BREGANTE AT TRADITIONS TORINO Previously owned homes available from the $600s to over $6 million.he Right Time, the Right Place, the Right Price.T NOWMORE THAN EVER With three exceptional private neighborhoods from which to choose Torino, Miramonte and Traditions the time to buy at Grey Oaks could not be more perfect. NAPLES PREMIER CLUB COMMUNITY Grey Oaks remains the right club in the right place: Naples number-one-rated private club, with 54 holes of championship golf, eight Har-Tru tennis courts and a 5,550-square-foot tness center. UNPRECEDENTED VALUE New prices offer unprecedented value on the home you have long desired a home to be enjoyed by you and your family for generations to come. Here, you enjoy the privilege of holding the keys to your future.


Five extraordinary models give us the perfect reason to celebrate...and youre invited! Naples has never seen anything like Treviso Bay beforesee why! If prestige is your style and golf is your passion, this is one event, and community, you wont want to miss! EVERYTHINGS INCLUDED HOMES *Food, refreshments and gifts while supplies last! Copyright 2012 Lennar Corporation. Lennar, the Lennar logo, Everythings I ncluded Home and the ei logo are registered service marks of Lennar Corporation and/or its subsidiaries. CGC 1518166. 1/13 EVERYTHINGS INCLUDED HOMES SM *Food, refreshments and gifts while supplies last! Copyright 2013 Lennar Corporation. Lennar, the Lennar logo, Everythings I ncluded Home and the ei logo are registered service marks of Lennar Corporation and/or its subsidiaries. CGC 1518166. 1/13 SATURDAY, JANUARY 26TH 11AM-4PM FOOD, REFRESHMENTS & PRIZES THE WORLDS ONLY BUNDLED TPC GOLF COMMUNITY!TPC GOLF MEMBERSHIP INCLUDED PLUS 5 MODELS OF PERFECTION!Terrace, Veranda, Coach, Estate & Executive Homes 1,194 to nearly 3,700 sq. ft. From the $100s to over $1,000,000 Grand Opening Celebration! Models of Perfectoin


COMBINING TASTE, VALUE & FINE CRAFTSMANSHIP. THATS THE KEY TO A GREAT CUSTOM HOME. TURNKEY SERIES HOMESContact Tina Deady at (239) 404-4468 to schedule an appointment. *Lot priced separately The Frey family of companies has been building exquisite custom homes in Southwest Florida since 1972. We are now pleased to move that long tradition of excellence, pride and ne crasmanship south to Marco Island. Whether you choose one of our select home sites or opt to build on your own, Frey & Son Homes TurnKey Series strikes the perfect balance of taste, value and ne crasmanship. Not an easy task, to be sure. But making it easy for you is what we do best.Opportunities from the $500s to over $1.5 million o f f Dani e l s P k w y & P l an t a t i o n R oa d (239) 288-5117 NEW LUXURY D EC O R A TED M OD ELS O PEN DAI L Y Location, Location, Location Fannie Mae Financing All dimensions are approximate and all floor plans are subject to change by the developer without notice. Prices, plans, descriptions, features and amenities are subject to change. BROKERS WELCOME LUXURY CONDOMINIUM RESIDENCES Sales Center Open Daily 10-6PM | 13100 Plantation Road (239) 288-5117 Oral representations cannot be relied upon as correctly stating representations of the developer. For correct representations, make reference to this brochure and to the documents required by section 718.503, Florida statutes, to be furnished by a developer to a buyer or lessee.IN FORT MYERS THE BEST OPPORTUNITY CAN TODAY! BE YOURS NOW Brand New Luxury Units $100 S From The Low Ready to Move-In ReadytoMoveIn n n R R Be In the Know. In the Now.Subscribe now and youll get comprehensive local news coverage, investigative articles, business happenings as well as the latest in real estate trends, dining, social events and much more.Get Florida Weekly delivered to your mailbox for only$3195*PER YEAR Call 239.325.1960 or visit us online at*Rates are based on standard rate postage. A one-year in-county subscription will cost $31.95 to cover shipping and handling. Call for out-of-county and out-of-state postage and pricing options.


www.JackiStrategos.comJacki Strategos GRI, CREN, SRES, e-Pro239-370-1222JStrategos@att.netRichard Droste Unique condo on the water w/ multiple balconies. 2 BR/2BA. Remodeled kitchen & baths. Model Village $229,000 FURNISHED/TURNKEY 633 Hernando Ct. $1,095,000 EXCELLENT FEATURESTons of extras. 4 BR/3 BA newer water front home. Close to Tigertail Beach. Smokehouse Bay $149,000 NEW PRICEOutstanding buy for this delightful unit in popular complex. 2 BR/2 BA. Great Amenities 30 YearFixed Rate3.250% 0 Points 3.360APR 15 YearFixed Rate2.750% 0 Points 2.941APR10 YearFixed Rate2.625% 0 Points 2.957APRReverse Mortgage Purchase Programs 5/1Jumbo Arm2.875% 0 Points 3.028APR Absolutely gorgeous Gulf Front home with expansive views. Enjoy magnificent sunsets from the vanishing edge raised pool, surrounded by lush tropical vegetation. Only the finest amenities used in this home with gourmet kitchen, wine room, Travertine flooring, granite, extensive molding work, oak flooring, detailed private elevator and many more extras. Completely furnished with only a few exceptions. This home is truly exc eptional and must be seen. more extras. Completely f ur n home is truly exc eptional and m xceptions This h home is tr ul Best Value on the Gulf Offered for $4,999,500Represented by: Ralph Galietti, Realtor 239/826-5897 Cathy Galietti, Realtor 239/826-5807 1149 Periwinkle Way, Sanibel Its all about values. 5076 Annunciation Circle #104, Ave Maria, FL, 34142 Models Open Daily 239-352-3903 When youre searching for a new home, you look for values. Home values. And family values. Theres one place where youll nd both. At Ave Maria, families are a bit closer. Friends have more fun. Children walk to the candy store and scooter to the ice cream shop. The preferred method of transportation in town? A golf cart, of course. And when it comes to home values, youll nd condominiums and single-family homes. From leading homebuilders such as Del Webb, Pulte Homes, Lennar and CC Devco. So if you are searching for a true value, look no further than Ave Maria Life. Made simple. Home values. Family values. Prices from the $100s.


Mediterra Sales Center 15836 Savona Way SL1036107 Schedule a Showing with Joni Albert REALTY 16473 Celebrita Court $1,550,000 3 Bdrm, Study, 3.5 Bath, 3 Car Garage, 3,600+ Sq. Ft. 16619 Cortona Lane $1,490,000 3 Bdrm, 3.5 bath, Library, Game Room, Sundeck 17025 Porto Vecchio Way #201 $495,000 3 Bdrm, Study, 3 Bath, Elevator, 2 Car Garage 18222 Lagos Way Just Reduced $929,000 3 Bdrm, 3.5 Bath, Study, 3 Car Garage 15509 Monterosso Lane #102 $479,000 Coach Home 2 Bdrm, Study 2.5 Bath 17015 Porta Vecchio Way #101 $485,000 Golf Course Views 3 Bdrm, 3 Bath, 2 Car Garage Open House Sunday 1-4pm Open House Sunday 1-4pm Pelican Isle III #803: Expansive water views, new A/C units, 3/3 open oorplan, 2 lanais, turnkey furnished. $759,000 INTEGRITY EXPERTISE DIRECTION FOR REAL ESTATE Pelican Isle III #601: 3050SF spacious end unit,w/ two lg. wrap around lanais, Gulf/River/Bay views. $935,000 GENE FOSTER 239.253.8002 BRIDGETTE FOSTER 239.253.8001 Pelican Isle II #302: 3/3, wood rs., fresh paint, 2 lanais,Gulf views, Laplaya Membership available. $765,000 Pelican Isle II #303: Walk into breathtaking views, wood oors, granite kit. wine cooler, plantation shutters. $799,900 Pelican Isle III # PH-04: Penthouse completely redone, gourmet kitchen,10ft ceilings, oversized lanai, amazing Gulf views! $2,199,000 Pelican Isle III #304: 3096SF, direct Wiggins Pass/Gulf views, spacious rooms, 2 lanais. $1,399,000 2119 Imperial Golf Course Blvd: Renovated 3233SF, chefs kitchen w/6 top gas stove, replace, lg. lanai, pool, lake view. $859,000 Cove Towers Caribe at Cove Towers #1503: 15th r, gourmet granite kit, wine cooler, teak wood rs, 1854SF amazing views! $649,900 Residences of Pelican IsleOpen House Sunday, Jaunary 27th 1-4pm Pelican Bay Breakwater; 831 Sailaway Ln.#202: 2+Den, 2 car garage, lake view, Pelican Bay Amenities beach access. $524,900Pelican Marsh 1306 Via Porto no: 3+Den/5Ba, gourmet kitchen, pool, golf course view, 3114SF $1,249,000.Imperial Golf Estates Downing Frye Realty OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY 1-4


41 41 41Bonita Springs Bonita SpringsNaplesImmokalee RoadLivingston RoadBonita Beach Road3 Oaks PkwyCoconut RdOld U.S. 41Old U.S. 41Pine Ridge Road Golden Gate Pkwy. Davis BlvdCollier Blvd Collier Blvd Airport Pullimg RdGulf Shore Blvd.Park Shore Dr. Rattlesnake Hammock Road Goodlette Frank RoadVanderbilt Beach Road Radio Road Marco Island Open Houses are Sunday 1-4, unless otherwise NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB30 REAL ESTATE JANUARY 24-JANUARY 30, 2013 >$200,0001 PALMIRA GOLF AND COUNTRY CLUB 28665 San Lucas Lane, #101 $281,500 Engel & Voelkers Olde Naples Tom Ostrander 239.692.94492 PALMIRA GOLF AND COUNTRY CLUB 28666 San Lucas Lane, #101 $281,500 Engel & Voelkers Olde Naples Tom Ostrander 239.692.9449>$300,0003 MARSH LANDING 23208 Marsh Landing Blvd $315,000 Prudential Florida Realty Dena Wilcoxen 239.989.24364 WYNDEMERE VILLA FLORESTA 156 Via Napoli $349,000 Premier Sothebys International Realty Kathryn Hurvitz 239.290.02285 MERCATO THE STRADA 9123 Strada Place From $390,000 PSIR Call 239.594.9400 Open Monday-Saturday 10am-8pm & Sunday 12-8pm>$400,0006 VASARI COUNTRY CLUB ALTESSA 28600 Altessa Way #201 $447,500 PSIR Roxanne Jeske 239.450.52107 TIBURON 2659 Bolero Drive, #1 $449,000 Engel & Voelkers Olde Naples George Safrany 239.692.94498 GRANDEZZA 20008 Grande Lake Drive $499,900 PSIR Vivienne Sinkow 239.405.06389 LEMURIA 7108 Lemuria Circle #204 $499,000 PSIR Kristin Mikler 239.370.6292 Call agent for gate access.>$500,00010 THE COLONY 23850 Via Italia Circle #1003 $519,000 Engel & Voelkers Olde Naples Tom Ostrander 239.692.944911 THE COLONY 23850 23850 Via Italia Circle #101 $529,000 Engel & Voelkers Olde Naples Tom Ostrander 239.692.944912 FIDDLERS CREEK 9066 Cascada Way #201 $529,900 PSIR Lura Jones 239.370.5340 >$600,00013 MARCO ISLAND 1633 Barbarosa Court $625,000 PSIR ML Meade 239.293.4851 14 MOORINGS CARRIAGE CLUB 2011 Gulf Shore Blvd. North #64 $690,000 PSIR Catherine Finlay 239.984.9400>$700,00015 PELICAN LANDING 23853 Sanctuary Lakes Court $719,900 Engel & Voelkers Olde Naples Tom Ostrander 239.692.944916 PELICAN ISLE YACHT CLUB CONDOMINIUMS 435 Dockside Dr. #303 $759,000-$2,299,900 Downing-Frye Bridgette Foster 239.253.800117 BONITA BAY ANCHORAGE 27571 Riverbank Drive $779,900 PSIR Ginger Lickley 239.860.466118 THE DUNES GRANDE PRESERVE 280 Grande Way From $799,000 PSIR Call 239.594.1700 Open Monday-Saturday 10am-5pm & Sunday 12-5pm>$800,00019 PINE RIDGE 146 Myrtle Road $850,000 PSIR William Charbonneau 239.860.6868 20 IMPERIAL GOLF ESTATES 2119 Imperial Golf Course Blvd $859,000 Downing-Frye Bridgette Foster 239.253.8001>$1,000,00021 LOGAN WOODS 5386 Sycamore Drive $1,100,000 PSIR Barnie Garabed 239.571.2 466 22 PELICAN LANDING SANCTUARY 3611 Sanctuary Lakes Drive $1,100,000 PSIR Daniel Pregont 239.272.802023 DOWNTOWN NAPLES 1001 10th Avenue South #203 $1,190,000 Naples Estate Properties Emily K. Bua & Tade Bua-Bell 239.465.464524 VANDERBILT BEACH SEA CHASE 9577 Gulfshore Drive #402 $1,235,000 PSIR Ann Renner 239.784.555525 AUDUBON COUNTRY CLUB 15275 Burnaby Drive $1,295,000 PSIR Paul Graffy 239.273.040326 PELICAN MARSH GABLES 902 Spanish Moss Trail $1,375,000 PSIR Terri Moellers/Sharon Kaltenborn 239.404.788727 BONITA BAY IBIS COVE 4440 Green Heron Court $1,399,000 PSIR Cathy Lieberman/Cindy Reiff 239.777.244128 BONITA BAY TAVIRA 26951 Country Club Drive From $1,404,000 PSIR Call 239.495.1105 Open Daily 10am-5pm29 MEDITERRA 29071 Amarone Court $1,450,000 Engel & Voelkers Olde Naples Aysim Eserdag 239.692.944930 QUAIL WEST 6357 Highcroft Drive $1,490,000 Naples Estate Properties Emily K. Bua & Tade Bua-Bell 239.465.464531 MEDITERRA 16642 Cortona Lane $1,499,000 Naples Estate Properties Emily K. Bua & Tade Bua-Bell 239.465.464532 MEDITERRA 14822 Bellezza Lane $1,595,000 Naples Estate Properties Emily K. Bua & Tade Bua-Bell 239.465.464533 GREY OAKS 2871 Capistrano Way $1,650,000 PSIR Mary Catherine White 239.273.565334 PELICAN ISLE AQUA 13675 Vanderbilt Drive #610 $1,925,000 PSIR John DAmelio 239.961.5996 Also Available: #605 $1,695,00035 PARK SHORE 346 Pirates Bight $1,995,000 PSIR Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 36 FIDDLERS CREEK 3835 Isla Del Sol Way $1,995,000 PSIR Michelle L. Thomas 239.860.717637 FIDDLERS CREEK 3852 Isla Del Sol Way $1,995,000 PSIR ML Meade 239.293.4851 >$2,000,00038 GREY OAKS ESTUARY 1220 Gordon River Trail From $2,049,000 PSIR Call 239.261.3148 Open MondaySaturday 9am-5pm & Sunday 12-5pm39 QUAIL WEST 4430 Wayside Drive $2,495,000 Naples Estate Properties Emily K. Bua & Tade Bua-Bell 239.465.464540 MEDITERRA 16045 Trebbio Way $2,595,000 PSIR Tom Gasbarro 239.404.4883 41 COLLIERS RESERVE 12290 Colliers Reserve Drive $2,750,000 PSIR Ann Nunes 239.860.0949 Also Available: 12579 Colliers Reserve $1,250,00042 QUAIL WEST 5817 Glenholme Circle $2,750,000 PSIR Paul Graffy 239.273.0403>$3,000,00043 GREY OAKS 1659 Chinaberry Court $3,000,000 Naples Estate Properties Emily K. Bua & Tade Bua-Bell 239.465.464544 OLD NAPLES RIDGEVIEW LAKES 605 Palm Circle East $3,775,000 PSIR Marty/Debbi McDermott 239.564.4231 >$4,000,00045 PORT ROYAL 1230 Galleon Drive $4,700,000 PSIR Pat Duggan 239.216.1980>$6,000,00046 GREY OAKS 3145 Dahlia Way $6,995,000 PSIR Lynn Anderson 239.290.6674 Florida Weeklys Open Houses 2 4 3 5 15 6 10 16 17 13 14 11 7 19 8 9 12 18 1 20 22 23 25 28 24 27 26 29 30 31 32 33 34 21 35 36 39 38 37 40 41 42 43 44 45 46


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INSIDE A GUIDE TO THE LOCAL ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT SCENE WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYARTS & ENTERTAINMENTCSECTION BROUGHT TO YOU BY:The High-Rises at Bonita Bay 495-1105 Estuary at Grey Oaks 261-3148 The Strada at Mercato 594-9400 The Village 261-6161 The Gallery 659-0099 Broad Avenue 434-2424 Vanderbilt 594-9494 The Promenade 948-4000 Fifth Avenue 434-8770 Marco Island 642-2222 Rentals 262-4242 Getting in the doorThe truth about using half-truths to usher in romance. C2 A powerful must-seeTheater critic Nancy Stetson finds I Am My Own Wife complex and astounding. C8 Chef Rolands new ventureFood writer Karen Feldman has the scoop on Crave Culinaire. C32 Director, actress embrace opportunities with Naples Players An artists journeyPaul Arsenaults body of work reflects a life left open to chanceThe U.S. Postal Service helps to fund Brad Goetzs theater habit. Im a mailman, says Mr. Goetz. I get great benefits, I have flexible hours, and it allows me time to act, direct and work on writing plays. Folks with sore muscles keep licensed massage therapist Victoria Diebler doing what she loves on stage. I have a perfect job I can do it anywhere, she explains. It definitely pays for my acting. Mr. Goetz is directing Ghost-Writer for The Naples Players. A one-act show set in 1919, it opens Jan. 30 in the Tobye Studio at the Sugden Community Theatre. Ms. Diebler plays Myra Babbage, devoted secretary to novelist Franklin Woolsey (played by Charles Kolmann, drama director at Palmetto Ridge High Paul Arsenault, Paul Arsenault: My Journey as a Painter. Banyan Arts Social and Pleasure Club. 156 pages. $65. To suggest that artist Paul Arsenault has led an improvised life might risk implying that his path has had no direction. Thats not it at all. Mr. Arsenaults life has themes, goals and though perhaps less than some of our lives plans. Still, he has been open to chance, and that openness has paid him and all of us back in astounding measure. Travel being a defining necessity throughout his career, this curious wanderer has explored from one place to another, always ready to seize an unexpected opportunity, to improvise the next step when connections bog down or money runs low (he has bartered instant or nearly so paintings for aSEE GHOST WRITER, C5 SEE JOURNEY, C4 BY PHIL JASONFlorida Weekly Book Critic BY STEPHANIE DAVISFlorida Weekly correspondent l COURTESY IMAGE

PAGE 74 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC2 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 Schedule your Complimentary CoolSculpting Consult Today! Call Start the year o right and make your resolution a reality with CoolSculpting. A revolutionary fat freezing procedure to sculpt away stubborn lumps and bumps for good.No needles. No surgery. No downtime.North Naples 1015 Crosspointe Dr. Downtown Naples 261 9th St. S. Marco Island 950 N. Collier Blvd., Suite 303 Fort Myers 7331 Gladiolus Dr. Cape Coral 413 Del Prado Blvd. S., Suite 101 North Port 14840 Tamiami Trail NOW OPEN Visit www.Riverchase-FatFreeze.comFebruary 6, 2013 6-8 pmFt. Myers: 7331 Gladiolus Drive February 12, 2013 6-8 pmDowntown Naples: 261 9th Street S. MUST RSVP: 239-313-2553 90 days after one CoolSculpting treatment. Actual Riverchase Dermatology patient.Live Demo! S A NDY D A YS, S A LTY NIGHTSAn open door, but with a few half-truthsHeres something different: My perpetually single friend Susie has decided to try online dating. The woman who has long pooh-poohed matchmaking sites as meeting places for freaks and weirdoes is finally going to join their ranks. Ill say this about Susie shes a planner. She likes everything laid out and carefully calculated; she does not leave things to chance. So before writing her online dating profile, she obsessively researched what to say in order to attract the perfect man, and in her quest she came across an article in The Wall Street Journal written by Amy Webb, whose book Data, A Love Story: How I Gamed Online Dating to Meet My Match, will be published later this month. In the article, Mrs. Webb recounts how she used data analysis to craft her own perfect profile and meet the man she ultimately married. In order to analyze the profiles of the most popular women on the site (the women who consistently appeared highest in search results), Mrs. Webb created two accounts for fake men, JewsishDoc1000 and Lawman2346 (an attorney). Over the course of a month, she used these accounts to analyze the profiles of the most appealing women. Her results? She found that those women who men liked best often used similar language. They described themselves as laid-back and easy-going, and the word fun frequently appeared in their profiles. Physically, the women all shared the same characteristic: Not one of them was over 5-foot-3. As I read the article, I knew we were in trouble. Although Susie is beautiful and smart and incredibly sophisticated, she is not laid-back or easygoing. Friends would never describe her as fun. She also happens to be 5-foot-5 in flats, and Ive never seen her wear anything less than a 3-inch heel. But the next time I saw Susie and asked how her online dating profile was coming, she seemed delighted. She ticked off the qualities she was planning on listing, including a new diminutive height. But none of that actually describes you, I said. Susie just laughed. The important thing is to get them in the door. I started to say something about how lying sets a bad precedent in a relationship and how she didnt want to start a romance based on false information. But then I remembered a line from the article where Mrs. Webb described the height of the most popular women: All of the 96 women I interacted with listed their height as between 5-foot-1 and 5-foot-3, ev en though the average height of an American woman is 5-foot-4. Though it isnt impossible that 100 percent of those women would have fallen below the average, its statistically improbable. Meaning most of the women were rounding down, fudging their personal facts. Maybe Susie was not entirely off base. After all, dont we all hedge a little when it comes to romance, at least in the beginning? Was Susies best-case-scenario online profile any different than the bright face we put forward on blind dates and in bars, the optimal version of ourselves we create with make-up and high heels and Spanx? Perhaps were all just trying to get in the door. u t w t b T l n a ly ze e ali ng fo und l ik e d u age. s as d the a red the a m e e m e w gh a rt d, ye r o s r h about how arelation sh ip and how she didnt wanttostartaromancebasedonfalse i n fo rmati o n. But a c d o w w w as 5f th e an 5-f o im p cen w ou the call y M wo m dow n so nal M a entir e d ont when at leas t W a s nario o ferent t pu t fo r and in b s i o n o f with m a and S p a n Perha p to g et in t


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 C3 O Db Ltn f Dr : Rr Rtr () -Reserve a Private Wine Cellar Dining RoomIN THE PROMENADE 2 FOR 1 DINNERSMust present coupon. Sunday thru Thursday only. Must be seated by 6:30 pm. Maximum 6 people. Availability / Reservation Expires January 31, 2013. Does not include any other promotion. FW Molinos#1 ITALIAN RISTORANTE KITCHEN & BAR In-House Bakery Homemade Jam WEDNESDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY 2$5.00 BAR BITES $2.00 OFF ALL COCKTAILS AND WINE $1.00 ALL BEERDRAFT AND BOTTLES COME SEE WHAT EVERYONES TALKING ABOUT! Like us on Facebook Disney on Ice comes to Germain ArenaRev up for non-stop fun with four favorite Disney stories when Disney On Ice brings Worlds of Fantasy to Southwest Florida. The action-packed ice spectacular showcases beloved characters from Disney/Pixars Cars and Toy Story 3 and Disneys Tinker Bell and The Little Mermaid. Produced by Feld Entertainment, Disney On Ice presents Worlds of Fantasy will take place at Germain Arena at 7:30 p.m. Friday, March 8; 11:30 a.m., 3:30 and 7:30 p.m. Saturday, March 9; and 1 and 5 p.m., Saturday, March 9. Thrill to high-speed stunts as Lightning McQueen, Mater and the crew of Disney/Pixars Cars race across the ice. Dive into The Little Mermaids enchanting undersea kingdom and enter the mystical world of Pixie Hollow with Tinker Bell and the Disney Fairies as they reveal the magic that lies within. The toys are back in town with heroic action when Buzz Lightyear, Woody, Jessie, and the Toy Story gang escape from the rambunctious tots of Sunnyside Daycare and race for home, in their most daring adventure ever. Ticket prices start at $16 and are available at or by calling 1-800-745-3000. To discover more about Disney On Ice, log on to Tinker Bell Jessie, Woody and Buzz Lightyear NAPLES ART ASSOCIATION Session 4 opportunities start Feb 11. Sign up Today!Take time to create.Courses in watercolors, oil & acrylic, drawing, ceramics & more! 585 Park St., Naples 239-262-6517 A cooperative effort funded in part by the Collier County Tourist Development Tax. Get Florida Weekly delivered to your mailbox for only$3195*PER YEAR*Rates are based on standard rate postage. A one-year in-county subscription will cost $31.95 to cover shipping and handling. Call for out-of-county and out-of-state postage and pricing options. Subscribe online at or Call 239.325.1960

PAGE 76 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC4 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 room at the inn). What for some is playing it by ear is for Mr. Arsenault playing it by eye and by intuition. Like the speaker in Theodore Roethkes great American poem The Waking, this determined artist might say, I learn by going where I have to go. Some call it living in the moment. The impression on the beholder of Mr. Arsenaults paintings is of viewing vistas caught in the moment. Often enough, and with deliberateness, his works capture seaside villages, quiet but colorful neighborhoods and architectural specimens on the edge of change. There are no contemporary cityscapes. No portraits. There is the interweaving of nature and culture. Mostly, Mr. Arsenaults canvases hold nature methodized the garden more often than the wilderness. In his paintings, Mr. Arsenault is a conservator of what might be gone tomorrow. Because he has made his home base in Naples since the mid-1970s (with plenty of roving around the world), Mr. Arsenaults paintings of Naples and Florida in general are well known in his community. What his entrancing new book offers, both for him and for us, is an opportunity to absorb and measure the broader achievement: New England (with homage to Gloucester and Nantucket), many other North American locations, the Caribbean (his stories of Dominica are marvelous), the Pacific islands, Central and South America, Europe, Asia and Indonesia. More recently, he has done his work of preservation through art in Hawaii, where he and his wife Eileen have another home. What the book has done for its author, I believe, is to reacquaint him with parts of his own story, elements of his legacy with which even he had partly lost touch. He is excited about what the long journey has added up to so far, and that excitement has energized the future. In allowing his storytelling to frame the paintings, the painter-author has reengaged with them and rebalanced his identity as a creator.Scenic moments capturedPaul Arsenault orchestration of the color palette, his deft handling of line and the magical play of light on rooftops, water and the hulls of boats all make for stunning representations of the traveler-painters must-save settings. With his paints and brushes, he preserves the rich particularity of environments in flux. In speaking about his work, Mr. Arsenault talks about capturing rhythms, making synesthetic translations from the sense of sight to the senses of sound and motion. His frozen moments vibrate. He insists that the sampling of his work in My Journey as a Painter does not represent a greatest hits assortment but rather the selection that best tells, along with his narrative, his journey of spirit and endeavor as a painter. The collection provides many surprises, all of them agreeable ones; no doubt delighted owners of the book will have their favorite sections and individual paintings. Standouts for me include the juxtaposition of two paintings of the Cartagena, Colombia, waterfront in contrasting styles. The artists narrative of his 1983 trip to Colombia is one of the more engaging stories in the book, including as it does the attempt to bring Naples and Cartagena together as partner cities. Even more powerful is the description, in both words and paintings, of Mr. Arsenaults trip to Vietnam. Its clear in both media (words and paint) that the traveler had a special feeling for the people and a need to engage with the scenes of his countrys long military involvement. This working visit was a pilgrimage of sorts. The colorful vignettes that the man known as a landscape painter has presented here should not be thought of merely as accessories to the paintings. Mr. Arsenaults engaging, lucid and reflective prose truly carries weight, and the story of his preparations, explorations and challenges as a working artist have great appeal. Given the results the artists body of work the story is inspirational. To paint every day, ready for magic if it should strike, is the discipline that belies the carefree lifestyle that Mr. Arsenault recounts. Im convinced that Paul Arsenault: My Journey as a Painter will be the artists passport to wider acceptance and greater acclaim. For those of us whose purses do not permit the luxury of owning original oil paintings and watercolors, we can at least own the well-reproduced miniatures in this beautifully designed and thoughtfully organized volume. Phil Jason, Ph.D., United States Naval Academy professor emeritus of English, is a poet, critic and freelance writer with 20 books to his credit, including several studies of war literature and a creative writing text. JOURNEYFrom page 1 Where to buyPaul Arsenaults My Journey as a Painter is available for purchase at: >> The Arsenault Gallery 764 12 Ave. S. in Crayton Cove; 263-1214 >> Gallery One 770 Fifth Ave. S.; 263-0835 >> Collier County Museum,33321 Tamiami Trail E.; 252-8476 >> Marco Island Historical Society 180 South Heathwood Drive; 642-1440 >> La Playa Beach & Golf Resort 9891 Gulf Shore Drive >> Naples Beach Hotel & Golf Club 8512 Gulf Shore Blvd. >> Visit for more information about the artist and his work, as well as a schedule of opportunities to hear him speak or see his paintings on exhibit. COURTESY IMAGESSpanish Bayonets, Naples beach Papeete, Tahiti On my first day in Tahiti, I took a bus ride and spotted a beautiful river with a spectacular mountain aspect. With my watercolor gear, I stepped off the bus, set up my easel, and began painting. The mountains climbed straight up, and the little river meandered its way through a breathtaking landscape. After about thirty minutes of drawing, I began painting. I was lost in the moment, feeling so good about being right there, when a giant truck pulled up. Hauling a trailer and a bulldozer, the driver shut off the truck and started up the dozer. Driving straight into the foreground of my painting, he began digging levees on either side of my newly cherished river. In disbelief, I quickly filled in the foreground before it vanished. Unintentionally, I had captured the last image of that lovely river before it became channelized. It would not flood again when the seasonal rains came, but it had been dealt the doom of ugliness. Incredibly, as I traveled on, almost every river was similarly compromised. I felt an even greater sense of purpose. If I had painted just that one painting, I had been wise not to waste a single minute in traveling to the South Pacific. An excerpt from My Journey as a Painter


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT C5 O n the l awn a t MER C A T T O O O ( across from The P P P u u u b b ) ) ) Examini n n g th e claim of food a s medicine WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 30TH 7:00PM 8:30PMWHOLE FOODS MARKET 9101 STRADA PLACE NAPLES, FLORIDA 34108WWW.WHOLEFOODSMARKET.COM/NAPLES239.552.5100 Tamiami Trail ( US 41 )Vanderbilt Beach RdGoodlette-Frank Rd Sponsored by ( ( ( ( ( 20 2 20 13 13 ) ) Wh Wh h h h ol ol l l e e e e Fo Fo od od s Ma Ma Ma Ma M a rk r r rk et et e I I I P, P, P, P P, P P P L L L L L L .P P .P . School), who dies suddenly as hes dictating his latest book. His widow, Vivian (Maria Lane, making her Naples Players debut), becomes jealous when her husbands secretary continues to type out the novel. It seems Myras employer is dictating to her from the grave or at least thats what the secretary claims. Written by Michael Hollinger (Opus), Ghost Writer won the 2011 Barrymore Award. Mr. Goetz is excited to take it on as his directorial debut at the Sugden. Working with The Naples Players is like working at a professional theater, he says. They have a $2 million budget; 87 percent of tickets are sold through subscription; theres a full-time staff and more than 200 performances a year. Mr. Goetz isnt just rattling off numbers. Hes passionate about the community theater that w as founded b ack in 1952. I love it because Im learning all the time. This theater is excellent about developing and nurturing talent, he says. He moved here from Seattle 10 years ago to be closer to his retiree parents. I cant think of anywhere else where someone like me, without a theater degree or professional training, could get an opportunity to act and direct in such a professional atmosphere. Ms. Diebler, who also moved to the area because her parents live in Naples, came from San Francisco, where she studied acting and did film, TV and commercial work. I discovered that I like doing live theater so much more, she says. When youre acting on film, the longest scene is maybe a minute; then they cut to another angle. Its all smoke and mirrors. In the theater, theres no safety net. The actress has experience when it comes to baring her emotions and more on stage. Her most recent role was as the courtesan Emilie in The Naples Players production of Les Liaisons Dangereuses last fall. Yep, Im the girl who was topless on stage. I guess you could say I broke the topless barrier in Naples, she adds with a laugh at all the media hype. Switching her tone to a more serious one, however, Ms. Diebler says, I love acting, but its hardcore competition out there (in Hollywood). Here, I can play these really incredible roles and also make a living. And I get to go over to Miami for TV and movie auditions. Its the best of both worlds. (Shes landed work as an extra in Burn Notice and the Tom Cruise film Rock of Ages, among others.) She says Myra Babbage in Ghost Writer is the ultimate actors role, adding, Its almost like a 43-page monologue as my character responds to unseen people on the stage. Costuming challenges Ghost-Writer is described as a memory play, and Ms. Diebler says the early 20th century costuming has been an interesting challenge. All the costumes were designed and built for us and theyre brilliant, but wearing a long skirt, lace-up booties and, especially, a corset really changes the way you move, sit, stand and breathe. While the costumes designed by Mary Wallace are realistic, the set for GhostWriter is more suggested and impressionistic. Working with set designer Jeff Weiss was a joy for the director. I had these ideas about what I wanted to do with the set, and it became a collaboration, Mr. Goetz says. At a lot of community theaters, the director is responsible for everything the set, props, costumes, even stage management duties. Ive been there. The team aspect of putting on a production for The Naples Players puts the show in a whole different league, he adds. When hes not delivering mail, Mr. Goetz is also an actor. Hes performed in several shows in and around Naples and says he was drawn to the directing process because his first love is writing. Im working on writing plays and screenplays, he says. Im fascinated by the entire creative process; a play is prismatic, with so many colors and details that come together. I love being able to coordinate all that. He doesnt rule out the idea of pursuing a professional career in theater someday, but for now, Mr. Goetz loves delivering mail by day and keeping the theater for his after-hours enjoyment. Im not ready to rely on theater as my primary source of income Now, if I won the lottery, I might change my mind, he says. But, right now, life is pretty great. GHOST WRITERFrom page 1 COURTESY PHOTOVictoria Diebler as Myra Babbage, right, and Maria Lane as Franklin Woolseys jealous widow in GhostWriter. Ghost-Writer>> Where: The Tobye Studio at the Sugden Community Theatre >> When: Jan. 30-Feb. 23, at 8 p.m. Wednesday-Saturday and 2 p.m. Sunday >> Tickets: $25 for adults, $10 for ages 18 and under >> Info: 263-7990 or tickets

PAGE 78 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC6 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 WHAT TO DO, WHERE TO GO Theater The Taming of the Shrew By Shakespeare in Paradise through Jan. 26 at Naples Regional Library. $20 at the door. The 39 Steps By The Marco Players through Jan. 27 at The Marco Players Theatre. 642-7270 or Barefoot in the Park By The Naples Players through Feb. 2 on the main stage at the Sugden Community Theatre. 263-7990 or I Am My Own Wife By Gulfshore Playhouse through Feb. 3 at The Norris Center. (866) 811-4111 or www. Ghost-Writer By The Naples Players at the Sugden Community Theatre Jan. 30-Feb. 23. 263-7990 or www. Dixie Swim Club At the Off Broadway Palm Theatre, Fort Myers, through March 9. 278-4422 or www. Intimate Exchanges By Theatre Conspiracy at the Alliance of the Arts, Fort Myers, through Jan. 27. 9363239 or Cat on a Hot Tin Roof By Laboratory Theater of Florida through Jan. 27 at 1634 Woodford Ave., Fort Myers. 218-0481 or Fiddler on The Roof At the Broadway Palm Theatre, Fort Myers, through Feb. 16. 278-4422 or www. Thursday, Jan. 24 Piano Lecture Concert pianist Bryan Tari discusses Great Piano Composers, from Chopin to Joplin at 1:30 p.m. as part of the FGCU Renaissance Academy programming at the Marco Island Center for the Arts. $25. 1010 Winterberry Drive, Marco Island. 394-4221. A Stand-Up Guy Greg Fitzsimmons takes the stage at the Off The Hook Comedy Club on Marco Island tonight through Jan. 27. 389-6900 or Village Nights Enjoy live music by The Johnny T Show and Ron J. from 5-8 p.m. at The Village on Venetian Bay. Free. 261-6100 or www.venetianvillage. com. The Great White Way The Center for the Arts of Bonita Springs presents The Music of Broadway with Douglas Renfroe at 7 p.m. at the Promenade at Bonita Bay. $20 members, $25 others. 495-8989 or Junior Recital Pianist Priscila Navarro performs at 7:30 p.m. at the FGCU Bower School of Music. Free. 590-7292 or Male Chorus The male a cappella chorus Chanticleer performs at 7:30 p.m. at the Barbara B. Mann Performing Arts Hall, Fort Myers. 693-4849 or www. Friday, Jan. 25 Marco Milestone Marco Island celebrates the citys 15th anniversary from 3-5 p.m. today at Mackle Park. The fun will be followed by a free screening of Dr. Seuss The Lorax. 642-0575. Craft Beer Tours Take a guided tasting tour of Naples Beach Brewery between 4-8 p.m. today and 3-7 p.m. Saturday. $15 for the tour and six samples. 4110 Enterprise Ave. 304-8795 or www. Art Opening Sweet Art Gallery holds an opening reception for Abstract in the Extreme, an exhibit of works by Mary Ann Flynn Fouse, Anthony Hansen and Stephen Mancini, from 6-8 p.m. 2054 Trade Center Way. 597-2110 or & Breathe Celebrate Bala Vinyasa Yoga studios sixth anniversary with musician Girish from 6:30-8 p.m. 6200 Trail Blvd. N. 598-1938 or Man Naples Botanical Garden hosts a tribute to Elton John beginning at 7 p.m., with the Rick Howard Band performing as the opening act beginning at 5:30 p.m. $7 for Garden members, $15 for others. 643-7275 or Movie Miromar Outlets presents a free screening of We Bought a Zoo beginning at 7 p.m. in the restaurant piazza. Bring a blanket or lawn chair for seating. Gallery Opening Gallery on Fifth opens a new showroom at Mercato with a show of Russian contemporary artists at 7 p.m. 220-7503 or Pickin & Grinnin The Bean Pickers perform from 7-10 p.m. at Freds Food, Fun & Spirits. 2700 Immokalee Road. 431-7928 or A-Muse Naples artist Tammra Sigler paints to the music of the Ars Nova String Trio. $20 to benefit the Naples Art Association. The von Liebig Art Center, 585 Park St. 262-6517, ext. 100, or Good Ol Boys Luke Bryan, Thompson Square and Florida Georgia Line perform at 7:30 p.m. at Germain Arena. (800) 745-3000. Flea Bitten Compton & Bennett perform FleaBitten: A Day At The Fleamarket at 7:30 p.m. tonight and Jan. 26 at the Bonita Elks Hall. $20. 3231 Coconut Road, Bonita Springs. (800) 8383006 or Pop Singer Engelbert Humperdinck takes the stage at 8 p.m. at the Philharmonic Center for the Arts. 5971900 or Saturday, Jan. 26 Chalk It Up Chalk Art 2013 takes place along the sidewalks of Fifth Avenue South from 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Proceeds benefit the Pelican Bay Rotary Scholarship Fund. 272-3645 or Flippin Good The Goodland Community Association hosts its annual all-you-can-eat pancake breakfast from 8 a.m.-11 a.m. today and Jan. 27 at the Goodland Community Center. $5 for adults, $3 for children. Art Fest The 16th annual Naples Invitational Art Fest takes place from 10 a.m.-5 p.m. today and Sunday at Fleishmann Park as a benefit for Eden Autism Services. $5. 992-4680, ext. 5014, or www. Celtic Fest The Caloosahatchee Celtic Fest takes place from 11 a.m.-9 p.m. at Centennial Park on the river in downtown Fort Myers. $7. Steak Cook-Off The Donahue Academy in Ave Maria hosts the third annual Sunshine State Steak Cook-Off and Festival starting at 11 a.m. The festival will include live entertainment by Casey Weston, Naples own The Voice finalist. $18. 304-7032 or Empty Bowls The sixth annual Naples Empty Bowls soup lunch to benefit the Harry Chapin Food Bank takes place from 11 a.m.-2 p.m. in Cambier Park. $10 buys a soup lunch and the bowl to take home. 377-1229 or www. Swamp Buggy Races The World Famous Swamp Buggy Races trials begin at 12:30 p.m. today and the main event gets going at the same time Jan. 27 at Florida Sports Park. 774-2701 or Mullet Music Stans Idle Hour in Goodland on Marco Island hosts the 29th annual Mullet Festival today and Jan. 27, with live music by the Hot Damn Band, Full Moon Party with Rasta Roni & Pappa Rasta and The Stampede Band. 394-3041 or Book Signing Naples resident and author Thomas Smith signs copies of his book, Character and Leadership: Pillars of Success from 1-3 p.m. at Fifth Avenue Coffee Co. 599 Fifth Ave. S. (888) 361-9473 or Rockin on the Bay Bayfront hosts a free tribute band concert from 6-10 p.m. Bring lawn chairs or blankets for seating. No coolers allowed; food and drink available for purchase from vendors and Bayfront restaurants. This weeks band performs a nod to The Beatles. Heres to Beer The ninth annual Ballpark Festival of Beers starts at 6 p.m. at Hammond Stadium in south Fort Myers. Enjoy three hours of unlimited beer sampling, food, music by SuperBot and more. $30 ($25 in advance), $10 for designated drivers. 768-4210 or www. Natalie Cole performs at 8 p.m. at the Philharmonic Center for the Arts. 597-1900 or Fireworks Seminole Casino Immokalee presents a 20-minute Carnival in the Sky fireworks show starting at 8:30 p.m. Free. Sunday, Jan. 27 Travel Show MAD Travel hosts a travel show from 11 a.m.2 p.m. at the Philharmonic Center for the Arts. Free admission. Bring canned goods for donation to the Harry Chapin Food Bank. 263-4433 or Robb & Stucky International welcomes designer, tastemaker and best-selling author Thom Filicia from 6-8 p.m. Jan. 24 for American Beauty: An Evening With Mr. Thom Felicia. Enjoy jazz music, fine wine, food and a five-star raffle. RSVP required: 415-6073. 355 Ninth St. S.


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT C7 BARBECUE IS WHAT WE DO LET US DO IT FOR YOU!In Lee & Collier Counties Call Our Catering Manager at (239) 209-0940 Catering Services from 25 5,000 Catering! Our Award Winning Baby Back Ribs, Chicken, Pork and Beef accompanied by our homemade Cole Slaw and Baked Beans can be brought to your event by our mobile char-grill. CHINESECUISINE C U C U U U I I S U U U C U C U I C U U U S I I U C C UI S CHEFOWNEDWITH35YEARSEXPERIENCEDineInTakeOut/CateringMON.-SAT.11:30am-10:00pm SUN5:00pm10:00pm 14700TamiamiTrailN.Unit6Naples FloridaWeekly KarenFeldman 10%OFFENTIREBILL18%gratuityaddedbeforediscount.Couponisgoodupto10people. CouponMustbepresentedwhenseated.Cannotbecombinedwithotheroffer.Validthrough1/31/13.GiftCards Available NowAccepting Valentine'sDay Reservations Valid through 2/8/2013 WHAT TO DO, WHERE TO GOForeign Film The Renaissance Academy of FGCU presents a screening and discussion of We Have A Pope (Italy, 2011) beginning at 1 p.m. at the FGCU Naples Center. Coming up Feb. 3 in the series: Cell 211 (Spain, 2009). $4 for Renaissance Academy members, $5 for others. 1010 Fifth Ave. S. 434-4737. Holocaust Remembrance The Holocaust Museum & Education Center of Southwest Florida presents its third annual student art exhibit from 1-3 p.m. at Mercato. Free. 254-1080 or www. Big Band Concert The Gulf Coast Big Band performs a free concert at 2 p.m. in the band shell at Cambier Park. 877-6090. Tango Cinema Repun Tango presents a screening of the film Tango at 3 p.m. Argentinean refreshments will be provided. $10. 1673 Pine Ridge Road. (305) 785-8899. Death And The Maiden The Chroma Quartet performs at 3 p.m. at the Violin Shop of Naples on Vanderbilt Drive. $25. 947-2925 or Never Forget Holocaust survivors Jacques and Sabine Van Dam and professor Deeb Kitchen of FGCU hold a panel discussion beginning at 5 p.m. at The Norris Center. The program is in conjunction with Gulfshore Playhouses production of I Am My Own Wife (see review on page C8). CD Party The Naples Klezmer Revival Band holds a CD release party at 5:30 p.m. at Freds Food, Fun & Spirits. Enjoy cocktail hour, a three-course dinner, music and a free CD. $37.95. 2700 Immokalee Road. 431-7928. Mastersingers The Mastersingers Chamber Chorus performs at 7 p.m. at Naples Community Church. www. Monday, Jan. 28 Rhyme Time Experienced and novice poets are invited to read and discuss their work from 4-5 p.m. at Caf Lurcat. 494 Fifth Ave. S. (440) 554-1144. Art Talk The FGCU ArtLab hosts a gallery talk about Raising Awareness: The Use of Recycling in Art at 4 p.m. 590-7199 or Theater Forum Gulfshore Playhouse general manager and production stage manager Melanie Lisby hosts Stage Managers Unite, a monthly forum for area stage managers, from 1-4 p.m. at The Norris Center. $25. 261-7529 or All That Jazz The Naples Jazz Orchestra performs at 7 p.m. in the band shell at Cambier Park. Free. www. Play Your Cards Right The Jewish Congregation of Marco Island hosts its 14th season of Monday night bingo. Doors open at 5:30 p.m. for a free kosher hot dog dinner, and the first game is called at 7 p.m. 642-0800. Movie Time The Center for the Arts of Bonita Springs presents a screening and discussion of I Served the King of England at 7 p.m. 26100 Old 41 Road. $8. 495-8989 or Five Pianos The 5 Browns, a family of piano players at five Steinway grand pianos, take the stage at 7:30 p.m. at the Barbara B. Mann Performing Arts Hall, Fort Myers, as part of the Fort Myers Community Concerts season. Tuesday, Jan. 29 Straight from Broadway J. Mark McVey performs at 6 and 8:30 p.m. today and Wednesday at the Philharmonic Center for the Arts. 597-1900 or Wednesday, Jan. 30 Movies at Mercato Mercato presents a free outdoor screening of Forks Over Knives at 7 p.m. 254-1080 or Coming up Dancing by the Fountain The Village on Venetian Bay hosts live entertainment and dance demonstrations from 5-8 p.m. Jan. 31. Free. 261-6100 or Music Recital A faculty and guest artist recital, Serenade: An Evening of German, French and American Song, starts at 7:30 p.m. Jan. 31 at the FGCU Bower School of Music. $7. 5907292 or Assisted Living: The Musical Compton & Bennett present Assisted Living: The Musical at 7:30 p.m. Jan. 31 at Freds Food, Fun & Spirits. Dinner is at 6 p.m. $34.95. Reservations: 431-7928. Country Legend Willie Nelson and Jamey Johnson perform at 7:30 p.m. Jan. 31 at Germain Arena.Tea With Tara Blue Mangrove Gallery presents Tea with Tara from 2-4 p.m. every Monday in February and March. Tara ONeill will paint at her easel while guests enjoy a glass of gourmet tea. 1089 N. Collier Blvd., Marco Island. 3932405 or Cruise Friends of Fakahatchee host cruises through the mangroves of the Ten Thousand Islands to Fakahatchee Island from 3-6 p.m. Feb. 1 and 15. $75. 695-1023 or Red Dress Dash Don a red dress and make a dash for the American Heart Association at 4:30 p.m. Feb. 1 along Fifth Avenue South. $25. 495-4903 or Asia Fest Ring in the Chinese New Year with Asian cuisine, vendors and cultural performances including Japanese taiko drummers and Chinese lion dancers from 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Feb. 2 at Mercato. 254-1080 or German Fare Our Savior Lutheran Church hosts the sixth annual Naples German Fest from 11 a.m.-6 p.m. Feb. 2. $7 adults, $3 ages 3-12. 1955 Cur ling Ave. 597-4091 or Book Signing Emmy Awardwinning journalist Cathy Unruh signs copies of her new novel, Taming Me: Memoir of a Clever Island Cat at the Shabby Cat resale shop from 2-4 p.m. Feb. 2. Complimentary tea and cookies will be served. 956 Second Ave. N. 2636019 or See Red Miromar Outlets and the American Heart Association present the Go Red fashion show from 5-7 p.m. Feb. 2 by the fountain near the Nike store at the outlets. 948-3766 or www. Chuckle Al Ducharme from Comedy Central takes the stage for a dinner show to benefit Youth Haven and the Collier County Sheriffs Office Summer Youth Programs at 7 p.m. Feb. 2 at Naples Italian American Club. $100. 252-0019. Super Stout Sunday Naples Beach Brewery hosts a stout tasting from 1-5 p.m. Feb. 3. $15 gets you the tour and samples. 4110 Enterprise Ave. 3048795 or Come To The Cabaret Carole Fenstermacher presents her one-woman show, Backwardsin High Heels, at 8 p.m. Feb. 5 at the Sugden Community Theater. $24. 263-7990. Art & Antiques The Naples Art, Antique & Jewelry Show takes place Feb. 7-11 at the Naples Exhibition Center. $15 daily, $25 for a four-day pass. 201 Goodlette-Frank Road. (561) 822-5440 or Garden Tours Take a guided tour of The Norris Gardens at Palm Cottage beginning at 10 a.m. Feb. 7 and 21. $10, free for members of the Naples Historical Society. 137 12th Ave. S. Reservations required: 261-8164.Book Signing Author James Sheehan signs copies of The Lawyers Lawyer at 4 p.m. Feb. 7 at Sunshine Booksellers. 677 S. Collier Blvd., Marco Island. 3930353 or Submit calendar listings and highresolution photos to E-mail text, jpegs or Word documents are accepted. No pdfs or photos of fliers. The deadline for calendar submissions is noon Sunday. Floridas Own Dame Edna headlines Bach Fantasia V, a benefit for The Bach Ensemble, the evening of Feb. 15 at the Hilton Naples. Dinner and the show are included for $65. 732-1055 or

PAGE 80 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC8 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 Catering for ALL Events Including: Corporate Meetings, Schools, Birthdays, Graduations, Bridal & Baby Showers and Holiday Events. Professional Chefs Exhibition Cooking Business and Residential CATERING I Am My Own Wife: A powerful must-see of the seasonWhen playwright Doug Wright first met Charlotte von Mahlsdorf in Berlin, he was so intrigued he couldnt stop thinking about her. I understand the feeling. I cant stop thinking about her, either, or about Mr. Wrights play about her, I Am My Own Wife. Produced by Gulfshore Playhouse and on stage at The Norris Center in Naples through Feb. 3, its a one-person show based on Ms. von Mahlsdorfs life and its intricaces. Kraig Swartz stars. Charlotte, who was born a man but dressed in womens clothing, lived in East Germany, surviving first the Nazis and then the restrictive Communist regime. I grew up gay in the Bible Belt, the playwright says. I can only imagine what it must have been like during the Third Reich. You seem to me an impossibility, he says to Charlotte. You shouldnt even exist. But she did. She called herself a transvestite, which was the term used at the time but is considered pejorative now. Today, shed be called transgendered. She filled her large house with antique clocks, phonographs, records and furniture, turning it into the Grunderzeit Museum. Before the Russians bulldozed the building, she rescued the Mulack-Ritze, the last surviving Weimar cabaret, and, transporting it to her basement, ran the gay bar for almost 30 years. It was a secret meeting place for East German gays. Stunned by what hes learning, Mr. Wright studies German in order to communicate better with Charlotte. You are teaching me a history I didnt know I had, he says to her. I Am My Own Wife, which Wright describes as a one-woman show performed by a man, originally played off-Broadway in 2003 and moved to Broadway later that year. It received the 2004 Pulitzer Prize for Drama as well as the Tony Award for Best Play and the Lambda Literary Award for Drama. It also won the Drama Desk Award for Best New Play, the Drama League Award for Best Play and the Lucille Lortel Award for Outstanding Solo Show. Jefferson Mays received a Tony for Best Lead Actor in a Play, and director Moises Kaufman (known for The Laramie Project) was nominated for a Tony Award for Best Direction of a Play. Its an immense challenge and a tour de force for any actor, because he has to portray more than 30 people, from young American men to Nazis to East German secret police to the main character herself, Charlotte. Not only that, but he has to portray her at various ages, as she recounts her life story. At times, he plays three different characters all in one scene, conversing with each other. Under the direction of Kristen Coury, the founding artistic director of Gulfshore Playhouse, Mr. Swartz does an excellent job imbuing each character with a different voice and physicality. His young men especially John Marks, the playwrights journalist friend who initially tells Mr. Wright about Charlotte take a wide stance and embody much more space, as if its their right. His German TV talk show host is smarmy and falsely cheery, his prisoner obviously suffering physically, but not broken in spirit. The Nazis and Stasis are frightening, with their unquestioning military rigidity and searing hatred, while his Charlotte is grandmotherly, demure and soft-spoken. Mr. Swartz makes us feel almost protective of her, yet this is a woman who gladly wields an axe when confronted with vandalizing neo-Nazis younger than half her age. Mr. Swartz, whos acted Off-Broadway, at Chicagos Goodman Theatre and Victory Gardens and Washington, D.C.s Kennedy Center, might be familiar to local audiences, as hes also performed at Sarasotas Asolo Theatre and at Fort Myers Florida Repertory Theatre (where he was seen in the two-hander, Visiting Mr. Green.) Scenic designer Robert Wolin gives Gulfshore Playhouse patrons a museum room with rose-covered striped wallpaper and old paintings, but its Ms. Swartz who magically transports us out of that room to various locales where different scenes take place. Not that Jennifer Griffin Minors lighting doesnt help, but Mr. Swartzs acting is so good that we can actually see these interactions occurring in other environments. One of the most moving scenes is when Charlotte, as a teen, dons a dress for the first time. The look on Mr. Swartzs face as he peers into an imaginary mirror is revelatory, as Charlottes out er self finally reflects her inner self. He doesnt speak a word. Then her lesbian aunt, Aunt Luise, who always dressed in mens clothing, comes in and discovers her nephew wearing a dress. Did you know that nature has dared to play a joke on us? she asks. You shouldve been born a girl and I shouldve been born a man! Years later, his mother voices the opinion that its time for Charlotte to stop playing dress-up and find a wife. Like the feminist Gloria Steinem, who once declared, Were becoming the men we want to marry, Charlotte simply states, I am my own wife. This Gulfshore Playhouse production suffers somewhat, constrained by The Norris Centers small stage and the companys non-Broadway budget. (The Broadway version boasted an entire wall chock-a-block with furniture, phonographs, chairs and other items collected by Charlotte that was so overwhelming it stunned the viewer. I kept waiting for this moment at The Norris Center, but it never happened.) And Mr. Mays, who played Charlotte on Broadway, was superlative in the role. But if you didnt get to see this play on Broadway 10 years ago, the Gulfshore Playhouse production is a close second and certainly one of the regions mustsee shows this season. I Am My Own Wife, like the woman its about, is both a wonder and an enigma. Mr. Wright has subtitled it Studies for a Play About the Life of Charlotte von Mahlsdorf. At first, she seems to be a gay icon. Yet the more the playwright discovers about her, the more questions he has. How exactly did she survive in such a hostile environment for so long? Was she an informant? Are all her stories true? The play leaves us with many questions. And, like John Patrick Shanleys Doubt, part of the pleasure is grappling with these questions and the discussions the play raises afterwards. I Am My Own Wife is the story of finding ones true self and having the courage to live ones life, despite what society might think or say. Its also about the power of the arts to sustain us. At the beginning of the play, Mr. Wright talks about seeing the remaining fragments of the Berlin Wall and seeing the words Art Survives painted on one. And Charlotte talks about listening to music as a comfort: The music would pour through the horn and make things better. I Am My Own Wife is itself a work of art and, like the woman its about, complex, enigmatic and astounding. COURTESY PHOTOSKraig Swartz stars in Gulfshore Playhouses production of I Am My Own Wife. ARTS COMMENTARY I Am My Own Wife by Gulfshore Playhouse>>When: Through Feb. 3 >>Where: The Norris Center, 755 Eighth Ave. S., Naples >>Tickets: $33-$45 >>Info: (866) 811-4111 or show host is smarmy and f alsely cheery, his pr isoner obvi ousl y sufferin g ph ys ical ly but no t br ok en i n sp irit Th e Na zi s an d St as is a re f rightening, wit h when Charlotte fo r th e f ir s t t i S wartzs face a s na ry mirror lottes oute r inner self. H Then h Luise, who clothing, com e nephew w e D i h as o n sh g i b m C I a



PAGE 82 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC10 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 KeyWestExpress KeyWestExpress TheKeyWestExpress 1-800-593-7259 Start the New Year Off Right!*Minimum 8 day advance purchase, non-refundable fare. Cannot be combined with other offers. Weekend fee applies to any travel Friday thru Sunday. Expires January 31th, 2013. $ 119 GET AWAY FOR ONLY... ROUND TRIP!* AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) You might want to reject a suggested change. But it could be wise to go with the flow, at least for a while. You can always return to your first plan if you like.PISCES (February 19 to March 20) Youre bolstered by both the practical and poetic sides of your nature as you maneuver through some unsettled emotional situations. Things ease up by weeks end. ARIES (March 21 to April 19) You might feel bolder as each new success falls into place. But caution is still advised through the end of the week. Until then, a step-by-step approach is best.TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) That cooperation you request could come at too high a price. Since few can beat the Bovine at being clever and resourceful, why not see what you can do on your own?GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Aspects favor a quieter time spent getting closer to the people who are especially important to you. Theres always much more to learn and appreciate about each other.CANCER (June 21 to July 22) The concerned Crab will act to resolve workplace misunderstandings before they get out of hand and cause moreserious problems. Co-workers rally to support your efforts.LEO (July 23 to August 22) What the Big Cat might see as a disturbing act of disloyalty might just be a failure of communication on both sides. Take time for mediation rather than confrontation.VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) Be more patient with those who seem unwilling to accept your version of whats right. The fact is, theres a lot more to learn on all sides of this issue.LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) It should be easier to assess the facts youll need to make an important decision. But dont commit if you still have doubts. There could be more you need to know.SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) Your excitement level remains high as you continue working on that new project. Expect some setbacks. But on the whole, all will move pretty much on schedule.SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) It might be wise to be more prudent with expenses right now. But your financial situation should soon clear up, and you could be back shopping, happily as ever.CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) You might prefer sticking with your current schedule. But some newly emerging information could persuade you to consider a change. Keep an open mind.BORN THIS WEEK: People reach out to your generosity and wisdom, and consider you a trusted and treasured friend. 012 King Features Synd., Inc. World rights reserved. 012 King Features Synd., Inc. World rights reserved. PUZZLES HOROSCOPES JOHN WHO? By Linda ThistlePlace a number in the empty boxes in such a way that each row across, each column down and each small 9-box square contains all of the numbers from one to nine.Sponsored By: Moderate Challenging ExpertPuzzle Difficulty this week: SEE ANSWERS, C9 SEE ANSWERS, C9


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 C11 Beachside Dining. 1901 Gulf Shore Boulevard North | 239.403.2000 | Admire the breathtaking sunsets and indulge Wednesday through Sunday in a three-course prix xe menu designed to delight the senses, all with your toes in the warm, white sand. For reservations, please call 239.403.2000.Reservations required. Dinner service begins 30 minutes prior to sunset. CAPSULESRust and Bone (Marion Cotillard, Matthias Schoenaerts, Armand Verdure) A neglectful father and mixed martial arts fighter (Mr. Schoenaerts) befriends a whale trainer (Ms. Cotillard) who loses her legs in an accident. Ms. Cotillard is fabulous, but the story is too uneven. Rated R.Not Fade Away (James Gandolfini, John Magaro, Jack Houston) An aspiring rock band tries to make it big in 1960s New Jersey, but life keeps getting in the way. The band is comprised of the kinds of unlikeable, self-important jerks that aspiring artists have a tendency to be. Accordingly, we never care about them. Not even a peppy soundtrack can make this love letter to rock n roll work. Written and directed by David Chase (The Sopranos). Rated R.Zero Dark Thirty (Jessica Chastain, Jason Clarke, Joel Edgerton) This film from director Kathryn Bigelow (The Hurt Locker) chronicles the CIAs hunt for Osama bin Laden. While the search, obstacles and detours are interesting, at 157 minutes the story drags to its exciting final half hour. Rated R. Is it worth $10? NoMama has an intriguing premise: Two little girls, abandoned by their father in a cabin in the woods for five years, are found and go to live with their uncle and his girlfriend. What kept them alive during that time a demon they call Mama travels with the girls to their new home. And Mama is very protective of her babies. Its a shame director Andres Muschietti and executive producer Guillermo Del Toro dont get more out of the story. Mama has all your standard horror-movie tricks wrapped in a tidy 100-minute package: flickering lights, demons that appear out of nowhere, characters that move slowly toward closet doors that have bad things behind them, a flashlight that malfunctions at a most inopportune time, and so on. Mama reminds us why its so hard to make a good horror movie: Because its all been done before. This is why the first Paranormal Activity was such a phenomenon: It took the found footage premise and elevated it with a verit realism that made all the scares frighteningly genuine. Although the premise is a solid place to begin in Mama, theres little else that makes it unique and worthwhile. The story goes through expected motions: Uncle Lucas (Nikolaj CosterWaldau) and his girlfriend Annabel (Jessica Chastain) have trouble with 8-year-old Victoria (Megan Charpentier) and her little sister, Lilly (Isabelle Nelisse). Mama visits the girls through the aforementioned closet, and strange things happen around the house. Meanwhile, the girls aunt (Jane Moffat) lingers but serves no real purpose, and a shady doctor (Daniel Kash) examines the girls and makes dubious recommendations. As the story evolves and Mamas origins are revealed, it really hits you how unsatisfying the movie is and how it goes nowhere but downhill after the first 20 minutes. Mama might also be remembered as the movie that cost Ms. Chastain an Oscar (the awards are Feb. 24; shes nominated for Best Actress for Zero Dark Thirty). Technically it shouldnt matter, but in Hollywood youre only as good as your last project, and any voter who sees this isnt going to be impressed with her work. (If you doubt that this really happens, I refer you to 2006, when Eddie Murphy was the favorite for Dreamgirls but, after his disastrous Norbit opened, he lost the Oscar to Alan Arkin for Little Miss Sunshine.) Not that Ms. Chastain is bad, mind you. This is a limited role that has a predictable transition, and she handles herself respectably. But shes also overshadowed by Miss Charpentier and Miss Nelisse, who do things girls are rarely asked to do on screen (e.g., crawl quickly on all fours like an animal) and do them exceptionally well. There are no action scenes per se, just moments of scares and escapes, some of which are more effective than others. Additionally, the visual effects vary from being nicely done to looking cheesy. The acting, scares and visual effects kind of sum up the movie: Some of it works, but not nearly enough to make Mama worth recommending. LATEST FILMSMama D m a v i t t >>This feature lm is based on director Andres Muschiettis Spanish-language short lm, also titled Mama (2008). Watch it on YouTube.


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC12 WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 Here are some highlights of whats in store on the main stage and in the Daniels Pavilion at the Philharmonic Center for the Arts. For a complete schedule of programs, including the Lifelong Learning series calendar, or for more information about or tickets to any of these performances, call 597-1900 or visit www. The Patty & Jay Baker Naples Museum of Art presents an exhibition of more than 25 monumental canvases by Jules Olitsky from Feb. 2-July 7. Included are highlights from the series that define the painters major creative advances: Stain, Spray, Baroque, High Baroque and his last, Love and Disregard. Principal pops conductor Jack Everly leads the Naples Philharmonic Orchestra and vocalist Michael Cavanaugh, star of Broadways Movin Out, as they perform the work of Billy Joel, one of Americas most popular singersongwriters. Performances are at 8 p.m. Friday, Feb. 1, and 2 and 8 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 2. Tickets start at $50. The NPO, conducted by Gary Sheldon, plays Ravel, Bizet, Tchaikovsky and Rachmaninoff as dancers from the Miami City Ballet perform three Balanchine-choreographed pieces and one dance choreographed by Ratmansky. Performances at 6 and 8 p.m. Tuesday, Feb. 5, with a dance preview at 7 p.m. Tickets start at $69. Audiences will swoon when Michael Feinstein sings the music of George Gershwin accompanied by the sounds of a big band. Show time is 8 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 7. Tickets start at $98. Renowned pianist Andr Watts is soloist and Rafael Frhbeck de Burgos conducts when The Philadelphia Orchestra performs a program that includes Griegs Piano Concerto in A minor, Brahms Symphony No. 1 and Wachet auf from Cantata No. 140 by Bach/Stokowski. The concert begins at 8 p.m. Friday, Feb. 8. Tickets start at $169. COURTESY PHOTOMicheal Feinstein, Feb.7 COMING UP AT THE PHIL Three big offers from Celebrity Cruises & CI Travel Choose yours and go. CelebrityCruises*123go! Promotion is subject to change, restrictions & availability and must meet all requirements to qualify. Offer is applicable to new individual & group bookings sold at qualied rates and are not combinable with other promotions. No refunds or credits for unused options. Ships r egistered in Malta & Ecuador.Reserve and deposit an Oceanview Stateroom by February 18, 2013. Cruise between February 2013 & April 2014 Call CI Travel & book a Celebrity Cruise Vacation & choose One of the Offers below Reserve a Europe Vacation & Choose TWO! Offer Details Receive Classic Beverage Packages for two,including spirits, valued at $88* per day, with bever age gratuities covered by usa 12-night sailing has a total value of more than $1,056. Free Gratuities Receive pre-paid gratuities for two, value of up to $30* per day Receive $100* for 3to 5-night sailings Onboard Credit Receive $200* for 6to 9-night sailings Receive $300* for 10-night or more sailings Offer Choices Free Beverage Package 3 Convenient Locations to Serve You!Pelican Bay 597-6700 Verona Walk 430-1254 The Get-Away Club at Village Walk 597-2961


24041 S. Tamiami Trail, Bonita Springs | 239.390.3187 Across from the Shipwww.angelinasofbonitasprings.comLike me on Facebook: AngelinasRistorante Follow me on Twitter @AngelinasBonitaReal. Italian.Locally Owned and Operated.Im celebrating Valentines all week at my place. Four course dinner for 2 with champagne and wine, only $150 Call me lets do dinner AngelinaExperience award winning, romantic dining at Southwest Floridas most elegant restaurant. Book your private Super Bowl Party today Customize a special menu for your guests! February 10th through 16th. FISHRESTAURANT seafood steak sushi HAPPY HOUROysters $1 each clams 4 for $3 stone crab claws $6 eachlobster mac & cheese $6burger slider $3 each3 p.m. to 5 p.m. everydayexcluding holidays1/2 PRICE Gulf Shore Blvd. North | Naples, Florida Tel. -FISH () | F ish S eafood R WATERFRONT DINING | VILLAGE ON VENETIAN BAYALL WELL DRINKS, HOUSE WINE & DOMESTIC BEER SUSHI & ROLLSExcluding rainbow, caterpillar & lobster roll 239.431.6341NaplesDesignerDivas.com2355 Vanderbilt Beach Rd. #136 Naples FL 34109 naples designer divas OUR DESIGNERS ANTHROPOLOGIE | BCBG | BURBERRY CACHE | CHANEL | COACH | FENDI FREE PEOPLE | GUCCI | JIMMY CHOO JUICY COUTURE | KATE SPADE LIL Y PULITZER | LOUIS VUITTON MICHAEL KORS | TIFFANY & CO. TORY BURCH | VERA BRADLEY WHITE HOUSE BLACK MARKETPlus All High-End Womens, Mens and Juniors Brands New Items Below Wholesale Prices! No Appt. Necessary Resale-Cash on the Spot We Buy Consign Items in Mint Condition 12-18 Months Young 20% OFFwith this ad. Expires 1-31-13 now buying and selling all fashion trendy clothing Join the Celtic celebration when The Chieftains join forces with the NPO at 8 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 9. Tickets start at $79. The Alvin Ailey American Dance Theater performs important modern dance works at 8 p.m. Tuesday, Feb. 12. Tickets start at $79. The Ten Tenors from Australia perform operatic duos and arias as well as classic rock and folk numbers made famous by Queen and Simon & Garfunkel at 8 p.m. Tuesday, Feb. 13. Tickets start at $89. Put a little pizazz in your Valentines Day by attending the next All That Jazz concert with the Naples Philharmonic Jazz Orchestra and guest vocalist Carla Cook. Performances are at 6 and 8 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 14, in the intimate Daniels Pavilion. Tickets start at $42. Pianist Howard Shelley and guest conductor Thomas Wilkins join the NPO for Masterworks: Ravishing Ravishing Rachmaninof at 8 p.m. Thursday-Saturday, Feb. 14-16. Tickets start at $45. Up next in the Broadway series at the Phil is Billy Elliot the Musical, Feb. 19-24. Set in a small town, the story follows Billy as he stumbles out of the boxing ring and into a ballet class to discover a talent that inspires his family and the community and changes his life forever. Tickets from $121-$300. WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 A & E C13 KYLE FROMAN / COURTESY PHOTO"Billy Elliot," Feb. 19-24 COMING UP AT THE PHIL


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC14 WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 Call (239) 649-2275 for Reservations Naples Princess Naples P rin cess The Best Way to Experience Naples from the Water. UPCOMING LIVE ENTERTAINMENT CRUISESTuesday, January 29thAfternoon Tea on the Bay 12-2 pm Tuesday, January 29thBest of the 50s, 60s, 70s with Joe MarinoThursday, January 31stSunset Wine Tasting with Decanted Tuesday, January 29thAfternoon Tea on the Bay 12-2 pm Tuesday, January 29thBest of the 50s, 60s, 70s with Joe MarinoThursday, January 31stSunset Wine Tasting with Decanted Experience the Difference Good Taste Makes. True Neapolitan Pizza and Authentic Italian Food 4236 Gulfshore Blvd N., Naples 239-430-6273 Online Reservations Available Daily Lunch Special $12.95 per person 11:30 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. THREE-COURSE DINNER Only $20.13 every night*. 4:00 5:30 p.m. Live Entertainment Nightly MiraMare Ristorante Dinner served Sunday Thursday from 4:00 10:00p.m. Friday & Saturday until 11:00 p.m. RESERVE TODAY at or call (239) 430-6273.*Tax and gratuity not included.Not available on holidays. Waterfront Dining at its Best Heres some of whats coming up at the Barbara B. Mann Performing Arts Hall in Fort Myers. For a complete list of shows and to purchase tickets, call 481-4849 or visit Academy Award-winning actor and multiple Grammy Award-winning performer Robin Williams sits down with David Steinberg on stage at 8 p.m. Tuesday, Jan. 29. Unparalleled in the scope of his imagination, Mr. Williams continues to add to his repertoire of indelible characters. Hes best known for his free-associative monologues and for pointing out lifes absurdities through his astute social and political observations. VIP packages still available; general admission seats are sold out. The New York Tenors combine the artistry of men who are superb alone, but in the power of three can showcase some of the worlds finest music. Show time is 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, Jan. 30. Through music, song and dance, the Nashville-based Lowe Family shares its talents via TV, radio and live performances throughout the world. Their shows blend classical, Broadway, Irish, jazz, bluegrass, old-time favorites, gospel and six-part harmony. Show time is 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 31. Kathleen Madigan on Showtimes Goner Madigan fame takes the stage at 8 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 7. COMING UP AT THE MANN HALLCOURTESY PHOTOThe Lowe Family


No Surgery. No Downtime Only of ce in SWFL offering Liposonix! Call us today for more information. 239.348.4357239.348.4357www.naplescosmeticsurgerycenter.comPhysicians-Regional Medical Center, Pine Ridge Campus Fat reduction that ts1 treatment1 hour*1 size smaller*() A New Year... A New You! INTRODUCING THE Liposonix TREATMENT NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 C15 COMING UP AT THE MANN HALLCOURTESY PHOTOCeltic Woman Ms. Madigan has the entire year booked with more than 100 theater gigs across the country and numerous television appearances. Shes recently back from her second Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staffs USO Holiday Tour of Iraq and Afghanistan. The Beach Boys featuring Mike Love and Bruce Johnston bring good vibrations to the hall at 8 p.m. Friday, Feb. 15. Rule-breaker/trail-blazer Pat Benatar performs with Neil Giraldo at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, March 26. Ms. Benatar remains a bold and distinctive artist both on stage and on record. Her songs such as Love is a Battlefield, Hit Me with Your Best Shot, Heartbreaker and We Belong are as memorable now as they were at the dawn of MTV, when Ms. Benatar forged a path for female rock stars around the world. Mr. Giraldo, Ms. Benatars husband and collaborator, helped her change the face of the pop charts throughout the 1980s. The enchanting Irish musical ensemble Celtic Woman performs at 7 p.m. Sunday, May 5. Vocalists Chlo Agnew, Lisa Lambe and Susan McFadden and violinist Mirad Nesbitt combine the sounds and sensibility of Irish traditional music with original compositions and contemporary pop standards in a mix of timeless tradition and contemporary craft that transcends national and cultural borders.


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC16 WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 THE NAPLES PLAYERS IN THE TOBYE STUDIO A famous writer has died, yet his words still come to his long-devoted secretary . IN THE TOBYE STUDIO Tickets: $10 Students to 18 Available at:or www.naplesplayers.org10 times awarded Best Live Theatre in SW Florida Korean medicine cabinets provide stylish way to store small items Korean medicine dates back thousands of years. Sharp bone needles once used for acupuncture have been unearthed in Korea. But it was not until the end of the 19th century that doctors in the United States and other parts of Asia began to consider using the unfamiliar medical methods of another country. Koreans practicing medicine 600 years ago used herbs and other natural substances, such as ground deer horn or insects. These medicines were stored in large cabinets with many small drawers. The herbs were mixed with other substances and administered as salves, drinks, washes or even aromatic environments. While American physicians treated a persons symptoms, Koreans treated a patients emotions. In recent years, American doctors have begun prescribing meditation, heat, aromatherapy, acupuncture or Asian herbs along with antibiotics and painkillers. And the herbs often are stored in new wooden cabinets. Korean medicine chest drawers are marked with a Korean letter or word. Collectors often use them to hold small objects such as political buttons, coins or marbles. The chests are treated like expensive furniture and are kept in the hall or living room. A Korean medicine cabinet made of jujube wood sold for $1,778 at a recent Skinner auction in Boston. The 20th-century cabinet, about 5 feet tall and 4 feet wide, has 96 drawers. Q: Id like some information about a rotary egg beater that I bought at an estate sale. Its 5 inches long and has a wooden handle. The wheel is marked with the letters A & J in a triangle, Pat. Oct. 9, 1923, and Made in U.S.A. Can you tell me if it has any value?A: The patent was issued to Charles E. Kail of Binghamton, N.Y., assignor to A & J Manufacturing Co. of Binghamton. Kails patent was for new and useful improvements in egg beaters. He claimed his design made egg beaters more durable and less expensive to manufacture. A & J Manufacturing Co., founded in 1909, was bought by the Edward Katzinger Co. in 1929. Your eggbeater was made in the 1920s. Value today: $25 to $35.Q: I have a Lambert typewriter in a wooden case marked with the patent date Oct. 21, 1884. It has a felt inkpad. Is it valuable? A: The Lambert Typewriter Co. was located in New York City. Frank Lambert (1851-1937) immigrated to the United States from France in 1876. He worked KOVEL: ANTIQUES b t k m t a naplesoriginals.comSAVINGS AT 40 LOCAL RESTAURANTS Go local! Savor the authentic avor of our original, independent restaurants. Visit to sign up and to be the rst to know about our quarterly gift certicate independent. eat local.ALDOS RISTORANTE ITALIANO & BAR ALEXANDERS RESTAURANT AMORE RISTORANTE THE BAY HOUSE RESTAURANT BAYSIDE SEAFOOD GRILL & BAR BISTRO 821 BLEU PROVENCE BLUE MONKEY BAR & GRILLE BLUEBERRYS BOSTON BEER GARDEN BROOKS GOURMET BURGERS & DOGS CHEZ BOET FRENCH HOME COOKING CHOPS CITY GRILL CIAO RISTORANTE CLOYDES STEAK AND LOBSTER HOUSE THE DOCK AT CRAYTON COVE EVOO BISTRO FIVE STAR GOURMET CATERING FLACOS HANDSOME HARRYS THIRD STREET BISTRO HBS ON THE GULF AT THE NAPLES BEACH HOTEL IM TAPAS KC AMERICAN BISTRO KELLYS FISH HOUSE DINING ROOM MANGROVE CAF M WATERFRONT GRILLE NEW YORK PIZZA & PASTA NOODLES ITALIAN CAF & SUSHI OLD NAPLES PUB PAZZO! CUCINA ITALIANA PELICAN LARRYS RANDYS FISHMARKET RESTAURANT THE REAL MACAW RIDGWAY BAR & GRILL RIVERWALK AT TIN CITY SOUTH STREET CITY OVEN & GRILL SPANKYS SPEAKEASY STONEYS STEAKHOUSE SUNBURST CAF THREE60 MARKET THE VILLAGE PUB WATERMARK GRILLE YABBA ISLAND GRILLat more than 40


For more information, contact MAD Travel: 36 Ninth Street S, Suite 3 | Naples, FL 34102 | 239-263-4433 | 11:15am 12:00pm 12:45pm 1:30pm PRESENTS1ST ANNUAL TRAVEL SHOW at thePhilharmonic Center for the Arts 5833 PELICAN BAY BLVD, NAPLES, FL 34108Sunday, January 27, 2013 | 11:00am 2:00pmJoin us to learn about Extraordinary Destinations and the different ways to experience them. Enjoy Refreshments and receive Exclusive Offers from travel partners.MAD Travel will be joined by travel professionals from: Presentation Schedule: Bring canned food donations for HARRY CHAPIN FOOD BANK and be entered into a drawing to WIN A FOUR NIGHT STAY AT CLUB MED!!!! NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 C17 COURTESY PHOTO / WWW.SKINNERINC.COM The calligraphy characters on each drawer of this Korean medicine chest identified a type of herb used as medicine. It sold for $1,778 at a Skinner auction in Boston that featured Asian furniture. on developing a type writing machine for 17 years before being granted a patent in 1884. The first Lambert typewriters were sold in 1902. They had a keyboard with an attached circular plate that was turned to print each letter. The keyboard on the earliest model could be turned in either direction to make letters that slanted like italics. The next model had a fixed keyboard and a shift key that made capital letters. Lambert made three typewriter models, and sold more than 8,000 in the three years they were made. The last Lambert typewriter was manufactured in 1904. After typewriters with movable type and qwerty keyboards were invented in about 1903, sales of index typewriters such as Lamberts declined, and Lamberts machines were no longer made. At a sale that included other typewriters and vintage office equipment, your Lambert might sell for more than $1,000. Q: I have a white glass cup just under 4 inches high that has a picture of a log cabin on the side. The glass is also decorated with wording that reads, General Grants log cabin built by him in 1854, St. Louis Worlds Fair, 1904. It also has a mark on the bottom and the words Victoria, Carlsbad, Austria. A: Many souvenir items picturing Ulysses S. Grants log cabin were sold at the 1904 St. Louis Worlds Fair. They commemorated the log cabin that Grant built in White Haven, Mo., in 1856. It was Grants first home, but his family lived there for only three months. The log cabin changed hands several times and was eventually bought by the C.F. Blanke Tea & Coffee Co., which moved it to the site of the companys display at the St. Louis Worlds Fair. In 1907 it was bought by August A. Busch and moved to its present site, about a mile from its original location. Your cup was made by Victoria Schmidt & Co. Porcelain Factory, which was founded in 1883. Tip: Rubber bands will stain silver even through several layers of paper wrapping. Terry Kovel answers as many questions as possible through the column. By sending a letter with a question, you give full permission for use in the column or any other Kovel forum. Names, addresses or email addresses will not be published. We cannot guarantee the return of any photograph, but if a stamped envelope is included, we will try. The volume of mail makes personal answers or appraisals impossible. Write to Kovels, (Florida Weekly), King Features Syndicate, 300 W. 57th St., New York, NY 10019.


Reservations: (888) 456-3463 8960 Fontana Del Sol Way, Naples, Fla. Feast on fresh, GULF COAST Grouper Fest!Limited time offer ends 1/28/2013LOCATED AT THE VANDERBILT GALLERIABlack Grouper NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC18 WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 Featuring Special Guest Star and Broadway Veteran Sal VivianoAppearance sponsored by Dr. Jacob Goldberger and Margarita Suarez and Family Sunday, January 27 at 7pmBarbara B. Mann Performing Arts Hall Tickets from $ Call 239.597.3232 for more information on this exclusive membership opportunity. 475 Seagate Drive, Naples, FL 34103 The Waldorf Astoria Naples Tennis Center, directed by Peter Burwash International now offers single and family memberships which include: Unlimited play on 15 Har-Tru courts Two complimentary private lessons Special pricing for lessons, clinics and stringing 20% discount on new racquets Access to Waldorf Astoria Naples tne ss center and classes Exclusive invitations to signature Waldorf Astoria events AND MORE! Single Membership $1,400 per year | Family Membership $1,800 per year Based upon availability and subject to change without notice. Additional fees for items or lessons not included in contracted membership rate. Rated #8 in the US as voted by readers of Tennis Magazine #24 Best Tennis Resort in the World by Become a member of our family. CONTRACT BRIDGEBY STEVE BECKERCutting communicationsThis hand was played in a rubber-bridge game more than half a century ago. The heroine was Ruth Sherman, winner of several national championships in the 1940s and s. Sherman reached four spades doubled as shown, and West led the jack of hearts. Declarer played low from dummy, and East took the ace and returned a heart to dummys king. It was obvious to Sherman that East had started with a doubleton heart and was poised to ruff the next heart lead. Had declarer led a trump at this point, East would have taken the ace and put West in with a club to obtain the heart ruff that sets the contract. But Sherman found a way to prevent West from ever gaining the lead and thereby circumvented the heart ruff. Easts twonotrump bid marked him with both the king of diamonds and ace of spades. So at trick three, Sherman cashed the ace of diamonds and then led the queen. This forced East to cover with the king, whereupon declarer discarded her singleton club! East returned a club, but the chicken had flown the coop. Sherman ruffed, forced out the ace of spades, ruffed the club return, drew trumps and ran her hearts to make the doubled contract. Her only losers were a heart, a spade and a diamond.


*Call or visit our showroom for details. Limit one offer per person. 2/15/2013 The Patio Furniture & Bathroom Vanities Expert (239) 450-92962367 Trade Center Way Naples / / www.sinkvanitiesdirect.comSingle Sink Vanities & Double Sink Vanities SHOWROOM CLEARANCE SALE! UP TO 50% OFF Select Patio & Firepit Floor Samples. insideout furniture directNAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 C19 BEACH READINGThe Blue Grass Cook Book Compiled by Minnie C. Fox (University Press of Kentucky, $21.95)REVIEWED BY LARRY COXThis fascinating cookbook was originally published in 1904 when Minnie C. Fox, a Kentucky socialite, compiled more than 300 recipes gathered from her family, friends and black cooks who lived near either her family estate in Bourbon County, Ky., or her home in Big Stone Gap, Va. The collection reflected authentic Southern cooking, prepared in turn-of-the-century kitchens where sorghum molasses, drop biscuits, succulent cured hams and decadent desserts were all commonplace. The recipes included such regional favorites as Johnny Cake, Baked Apple Dumplings, Green Corn Custard with Broiled Tomatoes, and even Mrs. Henry Clays Drop Cake. What makes this cookbook so exceptional is that the featured dishes are all placed in their proper historic context. A century ago, most collections that featured fine old Dixie dishes also included demoralizing etchings of slaves at work, vernacular language and occasionally lyrics from spirituals and hymns. The Fox family gave credit where credit was due, and with dignity provided redress to the black descendants of generations of invisible cooks who had worked to help define the culinary history of the South. Many of the recipes serve as interesting historical landmarks. Where else could you find instructions on how to dress terrapin? While most of us will never prepare turtle, many of the recipes still can be prepared in contemporary American kitchens using familiar ingredient and methods. The Coconut Pudding, Caramel Layer Cake, and Sweetbreads are fairly easy to prepare. When The New York Times reviewed this cookbook in 1904, the critic pointed out that many of the recipes are veritable heirlooms, precious souvenirs of the past, the originals of which were in faded ink, just as they were inscribed by loving hands by our mothers and grandmothers. He might have added that this collection is the next best thing to observing the cooking in a traditional Southern kitchen more than 100 years ago.


KOMENSOUTHWESTFLORIDARACE FOR THE CURE Coconut Point Mall Est ero, FloridaSaturday, March 9, 2013239.498.0016 komenr 75% of net proceeds stay in our community to fund mammograms, trea tments and services. Since 2002 we have put $5.5 million into our local area.25% of net proceeds fund research grants. Komen funds more breast cancer research than any other charity in the world. Like Us On IN THE KNOW. IN THE NOW.immokalee We LIVE here. We RACE here. We SAVELIVES here. Mariann, Bob & Megan MacDonaldWho will YOU race for? NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC20 WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 Project Help holds its 17th annual Chocolate Extravaganza from 6-9 p.m. Saturday, March 2, at the Naples Botanical Garden. Champagne and hors doeuvres and, of course, chocolate will be served while guests peruse the silent auction. A live auction also will be held. Project Help provides crisis intervention and advocacy services for victims of crime, survivors of sudden death and survivors of sexual assault. Tickets for $85 per person are available by calling 649-1404 or visiting The Military Officers Association of Southwest Florida hosts the 46th annual Military Ball for all present and former military members, their guests and the public Saturday, Feb. 23, at the Hilton Naples. Tickets are $85 per person, and seating is limited to 250 guests. Proceeds benefit JROTC programs and more. For reservations or to donate an item for the evenings silent auction, call Chris Nind at 784-0382. The 19th annual Storybook Ball: The Chocolate Factory for Ronald McDonald House Charities of Southwest Florida is set for Saturday, Feb. 9, at the Hyatt Regency Coconut Point in Bonita Springs. Tickets are $250 per person. Proceeds benefit the Ronald McDonald House at the Golisano Childrens Hospital of Southwest Florida as well as the Ronald McDonald Caremobile, which provides medical and dental services to underserved children in Collier County. For tickets or more information, call Laura Regan at 437-0202 or visit www. Longtime Neapolitican Thelma Hodges has been selected by PACE Center for Girls of Lee County as one of three women who will be honored at the fifth annual Grande Dames Tea. Mrs. Hodges is joined by Helen ORourke McClary of Matlacha and Ettie Frances Walsh of Fort Myers. They will be celebrated at the annual tea and luncheon Friday, March 15, at Broadway Palm Theater in Fort Myers. A philanthropist and the namesake of Hodges University with her husband Earl, Mrs. Hodges was one of the first nurses hired at Naples Community Hospital. She retired from the hospital after a 22-year career, but continued to devote herself to the hospital as an auxiliary volunteer. She is the longest-serving volunteer, accumulating more than 15,000 hours of service. Mrs. ORourke McClary developed national standards for charities for the Better Business Bureau and has dedicated her life to raising money for charities, including Project HOPEs overseas program. From picking cotton to working in The Capitol, Ms. Walsh has led a varied life full of love of country, family, friends, fishSAVE THE DATE HODGES MCCLARY WALSH


INTERACTIVE FRIENDLY PIRATE FUN FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY! SET SAIL ON A 90-MINUTE SWASHBUCKLING SHOW Reservations are Required Call for Cruise Times 800.776.3735 Also Ask about our Sunset Cruises,Private Parties & Charters. Full Service PIRATE CRUISE WITH THE PURCHASE OF TWO FARES. NO OTHER OFFERS APPLY COUPON MAY BE USED FOR UP TO 4 PEOPLE EXP. 12/14/11 $5 OFF PIRATECRUISE FW-13 EXP. 1-31-13 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 C21 (239) 261-1177 (800) 523-3716www.preferrednaples.comSunTrust Building at Pelican Bay 801 Laurel Oak Drive Suite 300 Hablamos Espanol Wilma Boyd CEO *5% savings applies to cruise only portion. $200 per stateroom spa credit based on double occupancy. Restrictions may apply. Contact us for details. Youre Invited!Please join us for a presentation Thursday, January 31st 3:00 pm Preferred Travel of Naples Guest Speaker Jessi Fundora, SeaDream Yacht Club R.S.V.P. Space is limitedExclusive Savings Available!Casually Elegant Private Yacht Experience Exclusive Book a new SeaDream Yacht Club cruise Jan. 31 Feb. 15, 2013 through Preferred Travel and SAVE 5%*PLUS, receive a $200 per stateroom spa credit*Only 112 Guests 95 Award-Winning Crew 5-Star Cuisine Inclusive Its Yachting, Not Cruising SAVE THE DATEing and farming. She served as a WAVE in the U.S. Navy during World War II and worked in the Office of Naval Intelligence in Washington, D.C. Tickets to the Grande Dames Tea are $50 per person. For reservations or more information, call Melissa Cofta at 4252366, ext. 25, or visit www.pacecenter. org/lee. Planned Parenthood of Collier County welcomes feminist writer and activist Gloria Steinem as guest speaker at The Choice Affair Saturday evening, Feb. 2, at The Naples Beach Hotel & Golf Club. Tickets are $350 at the Friends membership level; sponsorships range from $1,500 to $10,000. For reservations or more information, call 2628923, ext. 309. Graduates of the Seven Sisters colleges will gather for their third annual Seven Sisters Artful Reception from 5-7 p.m. Wednesday, Feb. 6, at DeBruyne Fine Art Gallery, 275 Broad Ave. in Old Naples. All alumnae of Barnard, Bryn Mawr, Mount Holyoke, Radcliffe, Smith, Vassar, and Wellesley colleges are invited, as are spouses and significant others. One of the gallerys artists will be painting on site. Reservations are required and can be made by e-mailing Carol Goode (Wellesley, 1964) at carolgoode@alum. Fun Time Early Childhood Academy holds Have a Heart for Fun Time on Valentines Day evening, Thursday, Feb. 14, at the Naples Beach Hotel & Gold Club. Pat Cacho is this years honorary chair, and event co-chairs are Connie Messner and Joanne Halstead. Tickets are $250 per person, $500 for patrons. Proceeds will provide tuition assistance for preschool children of low-income working families. For reservations or more information, call 261-8284. Bleu Moon on the Seine is the theme for the inaugural Naples National Art Festival gala Thursday evening, Feb. 21, at the Naples Sailing & Yacht Club. Early-bird tickets for the everythingFrench affair hosted by the Naples Art Association are $150 per person. For reservations, call 262-6517, ext. 100, or e-mail The Mending Broken Hearts with Hope luncheon to benefit the Shelter for Abused Women & Children takes place Friday, Feb. 22, at The Ritz-Carlton Beach Resort. Guest speaker Dr. Susan Weitzman is the founder and president of The Weitzman Center, a nonprofit educational and resource center dedicated to helping survivors of upscale violence, increasing public awareness and educating professionals who respond to these survivors. The luncheon will also feature a silent auction and the Designer Boutique (Feb. 22-23). Tickets are $350 per person, $1,500 for patrons. Sponsorship opportunities are available. For more information, call 775-3862, ext. 261, or e-mail The Little Black Dress Garden VIGNETTESBY KELLIUNIQUE FURNISHINGS, ACCESSORIES AND INTERIOR DESIGN.SHOWROOM LOCATION 239.403.4181 WWW.KELLIINTERIORDESIGN.COMA DIVISION OF GRAND RE-OPENING OF OUR NEWLY REMODELED SHOWROOMLIC #IB26001333 ASID #77859 NCIDQ CERTIFIED Call (239) 649-2275 for Reservations Naples Princess Naples P rin cess Valentines Day Treat your Sweetheart this year to a cruise on the water! ursday, February 14th 12-1:30pm Valentines Day LuncheonRose for the ladies5-7pm Sunset DinnerStrolling Entertainment, Rose for the Ladies, Double Entre Dinneron the Water...


Pre-Owned Womens, Mens & ChildrensDesigner Fashions with Impeccable Style & Sophistication Resale! Consignment! Trade!Anne Taylor | BCBG | Chanel | DVF French Connection | Gucci Jimmy Choo Louis Vuitton Michael Antonio Theory | True Religion Sanctuary | Versace White House Black Marketand many more!At the Shoppes at Vanderbilt2355 Vanderbilt Beach Road #178 | Naples(239) $5.00OFFa Purchase of $20Expires 1/31/13 FW $10.00OFFa Purchase of $50Expires 1/31/13 FW The Show www.bobharden.comNews and commentary you can use to help you enjoy life on the Paradise Coast.Streamed live, Monday-Friday, 7-8 a.m. The show is archived for your listening convenience. Brought to you in part by like us on facebook NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC22 A&E WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 NOW OPEN! We offer a variety of vegetables picked at the farm as well as U-Pick. We now have open the only gem and fossil mining in SWFL. OLE TIMERS ANTIQUE CLUB Antique SHOW SAT. JAN 26 TH U-Pick Farm Open Daily 9-5:30239-313-821318500 St. Rd. 31 Alva Fl 33920 Follow us on facebookHome of the WORLDS LARGEST Strawberry Man! SAVE THE DATEParty to benefit the Garden of Hope & Courage is set for Tuesday, Feb. 26. The ladies-only evening begins with cocktails, hors douevres and a silent auction in the garden on the downtown campus of NCH and continues with dinner in motion at numerous Naples restaurants. For reservations or more information, contact Amy Lane at 437-6697 or The Marco Island chapter of the American Cancer Society hosts The Imagination Ball Saturday evening, Feb. 23, at the Marco Island Marriott Beach Resort. Co-chairs are Debra and Dick Shanahan. Music will be by the Stacey Allison Band, and silent auction items include a North Carolina vacation rental, cruise and theme park packages, golf outings and lessons and hotel stays in New York City, San Francisco, Washington, D.C., and more. For tickets or more information, call Wendy Rivera at 642-8800, ext. 3890 or e-mail The United Arts Council of Collier County honors its 2013 Stars in the Arts at an awards luncheon Thursday, Feb. 28, at the Waldorf Astoria Naples. This years honorees are Eva Sugden Gomez, Simone and Scot t Lutg ert, Glenn Basham, Charles Gottschalk, Jack OBrien and Dallas Dunnagan. Tickets are $95 and include lunch, champagne and valet parking. In addition to the awards presentation, a silent auction will raise money for the United Arts Councils arts education programs. For reservations or more information, call 263-8242 or visit www.CollierArts. com. Humane Society Naples holds its 13th annual Pet Lovers Ball from 7-10 p.m. Friday, March 1, at the Naples Botanical Garden. Rufino Hernandez of The Garden District is this years chair. The gala will include cocktails, fine dining, furry fun and music by Alan James and The Powerhouse Band. A highlight of the evening will be the recognition of HSNs 2013 Pet Lovers Awards. Guests are encouraged to bring their furry family members. Tickets are $350 per person. For reservations or information about sponsorships that provide VIP seating and other benefits, call 643.1880, ext. 18, or visit Magic Under the Mangroves, the annual gala for the Conservancy of Southwest Florida, is set for Thursday, March 7, on the grounds at the Conservancy Nature Center. Jeannie Smith is the 2013 chairwoman, and Northern Trust returns as presenting sponsor. Details about tickets and reservations are at Zoobilee 2013 to benefit The Naples Zoo at Caribbean Gardens takes place from 5:30-10 p.m. Saturday, March 9, at the Zoo. Guests will enjoy a gourmet feast prepared by Naples top chefs and will be able to bid on experiences including an African safari in the company of Zoo staff. Tickets are $250 per person. Patron tickets for $400 include a sunset cruise aboard the Naples Princess on Saturday, Feb. 9. For tickets or more information, call 262-5409, ext. 135, or visit www. The Ohio State University Alumni Club of Naples will host the Buckeyes in Paradise gala Saturday, March 9, at the Hilton Naples. Honorary chairs for the evening are OSU football Coach Urban Meyer and his wife, Shelley. The gala is the clubs signature event to raise funds for scholarships to help local students attend OSU. For registration information, call Sue Goldsberry at 405-7068 or visit www. The SWFL Wine & Food Fest 2013 takes place Friday and Saturday. Feb. 22-23, at Miromar Lakes Beach & Golf Club. Northern Trust is the title sponsor for the fifth consecutive year. The festival begins with chef/vintner dinners in private homes throughout Southwest Florida on Friday and concludes with a grand tasting and auction at Miromar Lakes on Saturday. The primary beneficiary is the Golisano Childrens Hospital of Southwest Florida; others are Edison State Colleges pediatric nursing program and Florida Gulf Coast Universitys endowed music therapy program. For more information, call 278-3900 or visit The Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation-Suncoast Chapter hosts its annual Hope Gala on Saturday, March 9, at the Waldorf Astoria Naples. The


WHERE THE MONEY GOES: Donations to Go Red For Women help support our efforts to educate women and to fund breakthrough research by the American Heart Association that helps ensure women are represented in clinical studies. Since 2004, through its fundraising efforts, Go Red For Women has contributed almost $44 million to women-focused research and has provided additional funds to life-saving educational programs and tools for physicians. Go Red For Women invites women and men from across our community to put on their best red out t, grab a team of friends, and join the Go Red For Women Red Dress Dash. Walk, strut or stride across the nish line to uncover the truth that heart disease kills more women than all forms of cancer combined.For more information and tickets please contact Monica Seif at 239-495-4903 or visit Cost: $25.00 (includes event participation and entry and an exclusive swag bag) NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 C23 239-598-FIRE (3473)Corner of Airport & Vanderbilt 2012 Open from 11:30am-midnight. 7 days a week. Full menu. For just $39, pick one appetizer to share and two entres. With such great value, why wait? Hurry in for our 2 for $39 today! @HotSpotNaples Agave Southwest Grill SAVE THE DATEevening will honor David Collar for his ongoing dedication to JDRF as well as to the community. For more information, call 591-2825 or visit The 29th annual Emerald Ball for Catholic Charities of Collier County takes place Saturday, March 16, at The Ritz-Carlton Beach Resort. This years chairs are Dr. Francisco and Ruth Smith. Tickets are $300 per person. Sponsorship opportunities are available. For more information, call 455-2655. The Wine Tasters of Naples hosts its fourth annual charity event Saturday, March 16, at Olde Cypress Country Club. This years beneficiaries are Youth Haven, St. Matthews House and The Shelter for Abused Women & Children. With a Spring Fling theme, the evening will include wine tasting, dinner, dancing to The Manhattan Connection and live and silent auctions. All are welcome. Cost is $95 per person. Checks made payable to The Wine Tasters of Naples can be mailed to Dan Leaman, 5637 Whisperwood Blvd. #601, Naples, FL 34110. For more information about the organization, visit www.thewinetastersofnaples. com. The Naples Art Association holds the third annual girls-only Goddess Night: The Fine Art of Being a Woman on Thursday, March 28, at The von Liebig Art Center. Guest speakers will include Lisa Gruenioh, Emily James, Carolina Cederquist, Rebecca Zung-Clough, Adria Starkey and Robin Hamilton. Tickets are $125 per person. Call 2626517, ext. 100, for reservations. Under the Stars, a gala cocktail party and dinner dance to benefit Barbaras Friends The Golisano Childrens Hospital of Southwest Florida Cancer Fund, takes place Saturday, Feb. 23, at Bonita Bay Club. The evening caps off the FineMark Tour Players Tennis Classic at Bonita Bay Club. Tickets are $250 per person. All proceeds from the gala and the tennis classic, which will bring 19 top touring tennis professionals to Bonita Bay Club for two days of matches, pro-am competition and clinics, will be matched by Naples resident Tom Golisano, who has established a $20 million matching grant for all gifts received for the Golisano Childrens Hospital capital campaign. The hospital on the campus of HealthPark Medical Center in south Fort Myers is part of Lee Memorial Health System. For reservations or more information about Under the Stars or the FineMark Tour Tennis Players Classic, call 343-6950 or visit The American Cancer SocietyMarco Island holds its fifth annual spring fashion show and luncheon Tuesday, March 5, at Bistro Soleil at the Olde Marco Inn. Models will wear fashions from Marco Island Clothing Company. Patrick Nolan and Emily Dishnowand of Fox 4 News will emcee. Tickets for $50 per person are available by calling the American Cancer Society at 642-8800. Send Save the Date details to editor Cindy Pierce at


THIS WEEK ON WGCUTV THURSDAY, JAN. 24, 9 p.m. Doc Martin Erotomania A Salvation Army member arrives in Portwenn to try to trace a missing woman. Danny wants Louisa to move in with him. Mylows medical check has a shocking result, and Mrs. Tishell toys with the idea of helping herself to painkillers from the pharmacy. FRIDAY, JAN. 25, 9 p.m. Shakespeare Uncovered Ethan Hawke on Macbeth Mr. Hawke takes viewers on his quest to play Shakespeares murderous Thane of Cawdor by researching the true story and real-life events that served as the plays inspiration. Immersing himself in some of the most memorable and innovative productions, Mr. Hawke gleans extraordinary insights into Shakespeares understanding of the criminal mind. (Followed by Shakespeare Uncovered: Comedic Women.) SATURDAY, JAN. 26, 10:30 p.m. Yes, Minister Cabinet reshuffle rumors unsettle Jim Hacker and Sir Humphrey. SUNDAY, JAN. 27, 9 p.m. Masterpiece Classic Downton Abbey: Season 3 Part 4 The Crawley family faces its severest test yet. Meanwhile, new faces try to fit into the tight circle of servants, and new evidence turns up in a baffling case. MONDAY, JAN. 28, 8 p.m. Antiques Roadshow Boston, Hour 1 A Norman Rockwell collection from a guest who modeled for the artist as a child; an Aldro Hibbard oil painting brought in by the mayor of Boston; and a Red Sox World Series team-signed ball. TUESDAY, JAN. 29 8 p.m. Pioneers of Television Superheroes Superheroes crosses many eras: Superman in the 1950s, Batman in the s, Wonder Woman and The Incredible Hulk in the 0s and The Greatest American Hero in the s. 9 p.m. Henry Ford: American Experience His Model T and his $5-a-day wage ushered in the modern world. Yet many of the changes Henry Ford wrought troubled the carmaker. In frustration, he lashed out at enemies, blamed Jews for the countrys problems and bullied those who worked for him. WEDNESDAY, JAN. 30 8 p.m. Nature Attenboroughs Life Stories Part Two: Understanding the Natural World David Attenborough shares his memories of the scientists and breakthroughs that helped shape his own career. He recalls standing in the shadow of a volcano as lumps of hot lava crashed around him, and being charged by a group of New Guinean tribesmen. 10 p.m. Life on Fire On the volcanic island of New Britain off the coast of Papua New Guinea, a handful of animals have learned to live with the Earths moods. Mobile Repair & Detailing 10 Year Headlight War r anty Professional Ap p lications and Results! LINCOLN RESTORATIONS SPECIAL HEADLIGHT RESTORATIONSBody Shop Price $150 Lincoln Restorations$7995We Come to You! FREEHEADLIGHT RESTORATION WITH BUFF AND WAX DETAIL!!Trucks & Vans Extra Available exclusively atEAST INDIES HOME COLLECTION11985 US 41 N., Naples 34110 239-596-7273 Open 7 Days 10 am 5 pmChannel SurfingBrushed Copper Media Cabinet Shakespeare, Jan. 25. Its Local. Its Entertaining. Its Mobile. Got Download?Its FREE! Visit us online at www.FloridaWeekly.comThe iPad AppSearch Florida Weekly in the iTunes App Store today.iPad is a registered trademark of Apple, Inc. All rights reserved. Pick up a Copy Visit us online at www.FloridaWeekly.comof Florida Weeklyat Marios Meat Market and Deli Mario'sMeat Market and Deli 12326 S. Cleveland Avenue, Fort Myers Monday-Saturday 9am-6pm NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC24 WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT C25 SOCIETY Norris Home Furnishings hosts The Writers Domain for First Book CollierWe take more society and networking photos at area events than we can t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www. and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@ 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 1 Dottie Gerrity, Emily Datt, Sandy Parker, Joann Wyss, Jinny Johnson, Peggy Lavigne and Sallie Williams 2 Linda Ewing, Margaret Cardillo, Lynn Royal and Molly Honecker 3 Jackie Drake, Ben Bova and Charlotta Yablonowski 4. Stephanie Ahasic, Katherine Finigan, Barbara King, Dayle Bailey and Tom King 5. Dirk Anderson, Dr. Robin Cook and Susan Salimbene 6. Jason Hoop, Kelle Hampton and Judy Mattera 7. Ebil De La Rosa, Michael Connors and Mary Beth Binkley-Gill 8. Alice Matheson, James Lilliefors and Essie Tevah 9. Doug Ulrich and Lee Ann Massa 10. Mary and David WhitehurstTIM GIBBONS / FLORIDA WEEKLY Larry Norris, Karna Small Bodman and Renee Norris

PAGE 98 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC26 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 SOCIETY Magnolia Ball tea and fashions at Saks Fifth AvenueWe take more society and networking photos at area events than we can t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www. and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@ RULE / COURTESY PHOTOS Jessica, Eric and Sophia LongFood, wine and fun at Fiddlers Creek CHARLIE MCDONALD / FLORIDA WEEKLY Emily James, Joanne Stahlman and Jackie Bearse Saks Fifth Avenue models Donna Bobb, Susan Regenstein, Suzanne Chute and Maureen Lerner Lizabeth Cuenya and Diana Thirion Mariann MacDonald, Marla Weiss and Megan Miller Kim Nye and Jim Martin Ronnie and Tom Bruckman with Lori Granden Maurice and Brenda Newbury Tracy Pence Eileen and Steve French Jim and Kathy Lopas Andy Super and Jeff Hardy


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT C27 SOCIETY Garden District preview party for the inaugural Naples Womans Club Kitchen TourWe take more society and networking photos at area events than we can t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www. and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@ Shipers, Brian and Janet Childs 1 2 4 7 3 5 6 8 9 1 Lucia and BJ Barone, William Bayes, Rufino Hernandez and Mark Schwartz 2 Bill Behaan, Joni and Jim Albert, Michele Peppe and Chip Harris 3 Rufino Hernandez and Gregg Sari 4. Anne Palmer, Lee Kraus, Debra McInnis, Patti Stentz and Eileen Steen 5. Pat Jolly, Connie Staward and Sue Rayan 6. Annemarie OHara, Jean and Rick Nadeau 7. Amy Turner, Tammy Kipp and Inge Mueller 8. Venice Michel, Debra McInnis and William Bayes 9. Eileen Murphy, George Sutcliffe and Elaine MurphyDAVID MICHAEL / FLORIDA WEEKLY

PAGE 100 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC28 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 SOCIETY Enjoying A Taste of Brasil for the Guadalupe CenterWe take more society and networking photos at area events than we can t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www. and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@ MCDONALD / FLORIDA WEEKLY 1 Leslie Ann David, David and Mary Ellen Stevenson, Ciana Boetius 2 Lou and Charlene Rana, Pat and Tom Brand 3 Jack and Diane Murray 4. Harriet and Donald Young 5. William Boyajian and Steven Leonard 6. Chris Seebeck with Jacinta and Larry Manierre 7. Barbara Oppenheim with John and Delores Sorey 8. Alice Arena and Lisa Merritt 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT C29 Its more than Chocolate its an Experience Call us today about our new chocolate making classes! 1084 Business Lane Naples, FL SOCIETY Saks and the Saint Ann Foundation welcome Carolina HerreraWe take more society and networking photos at area events than we can t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www. and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. You can purchase any of the photos too. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@ LA PAGLIA / FLORIDA WEEKLY 1 Carolina Herrera with Dr. Bruno Dhaine and Dr. Giorgio Stendoro Rocca 2 Seated Mary Wasmer and Ellen Brackett. Standing Julie Brackett, Maggie and Melanie Wasmer 3 Penny Anderson, Sue Morrison and Patty Kraus 4. Shirley Spengler with Judge Thomas Trettis and Ruth Trettis 5. Christina and Vincent Cap Mona with Mitzi Magin 6. Andrea Clark Brown and Theresa Donahue DOrazio 7. Sheree Valukas, Susan Gohl, Sean and Carol Eshagy 1 2 3 4 5 6 7

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SUPER SUNDAYFebruary 3rd NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC30 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 This Does Not Include Sales Tax & Gratuity. This Can Not Be Combined With Any Other Offer or Discount. Reservations (239) 430-4999 Group Reservations (239) 659-3176Located at The Hilton Naples, 5111 Tamiami Trail North Thank You Southwest Florida! $1195 PAST REPASTSHere are some capsule summaries of previously reviewed restaurants:A Table Apart, 4295 Bonita Beach Road, Bonita Springs; 221-8540 The small but diverse menu spans the globe, embracing classic French techniques, bold Asian flavors and even a bit of Italian pasta panache while emphasizing a commitment to sustainable seafood and seasonal ingredients. The food is sophisticated but unfussy, ambitious but not overworked, classical yet novel. The chorizo mejillones is simply one of the best mussel preparations Ive eaten in a couple of decades of reviewing restaurants. Imagine the flavor explosion of spicy Mexican chorizo sausage, acidic white wine and tomatoes, grassy cilantro pesto and creamy queso fresco. Picture these colorful toppings mingling with a dozen and a half plump mussels sauted until they are just barely cooked through. The fish of the day, Arctic char, was simply grilled and simply perfect. Meats are executed equally well, as evidenced by an expertly crusted, juicy flatiron steak topped with rich blue cheese thats smoked in-house. Order it with a side of the best French fries you will ever eat in Southwest Florida (theyre sprinkled with Parmesan and fresh herbs and drizzled with earthy truffle oil). Beer and wine served. Food: Service: Atmosphere: Reviewed December 2011Caf Lurcat, 494 Fifth Ave. S., Naples; 213-3357 Despite its grand scale vaulted ceilings, oversized pendant lamps, sprawling dining areas spilling into the outdoors Caf Lurcat manages to create a sense of warmth with muted colors, light woods and white linens. Its the kind of place where you want to slow down and savor several courses of food and several glasses of wine though it will come at a price. ($14.50 for a single crab cake? Really?) The menu ranges from simple comfort food (pot roast or roasted chicken and grapes) to more complex creations (pork tenderloin with spiced cherries and couscous with toasted pumpkin seeds). Either way you go, you wont be disappointed. Even side dishes a mlange of English peas, sugarsnap peas and fresh fava beans sauted in butter f or us will delight. But be sure to save room for the signature cinnamon-sugar doughnuts or fried huckleberry pie. Dessert is not to be missed. Full bar. Food: Service: Atmosphere: Reviewed September 2011Grouper & Chips, 338 Ninth St. N., Naples; 643-4577 In an older strip plaza across U.S. 41 from NCH Hospital, Grouper & Chips is a self-described small unpretentious hole-in-the-wall restaurant. It is indeed so small that you might find yourself rubbing elbows with other parties or waiting an hour for table (reservations are not accepted). Takeout and delivery are options, but then youd miss out on the warm hospitality of the staff. Besides, once you order, food is quickly delivered. The menu is heavy on fried foods, but the conch fritters and grouper did not suffer from greasy excess; the fried shrimp, however, were overwhelmed by batter. You wouldnt expect to find it in a place like this, but the bouillabaisse is loaded with lobster, sea scallops, mussels, shrimp and chunks of grouper and is worth trying. Dessert shooters petite servings of Key lime pie and chocolate mousse are the perfect way to end a meal here. Food:Service: Atmosphere: Reviewed October 2011 Noodle Saigon, 13500 Tamiami Trail N., Naples; 598-9400 For an inexpensive but excellent Vietnamese feast, head straight to Noodle Saigon. The 12-page menu might be intimidating at first, but the friendly servers are happy to help newcomers sort through it. Its hard to go wrong here. On my most recent visit, I enjoyed savory asparagus crabmeat soup, shrimp paste on sugar cane, steamed rice crepe with grilled pork, shrimp summer rolls, clams with black bean sauce and the restaurants heavenly version of rare beef pho. For dessert, we tried a tasty mix of mashed avocado, sweetened condensed milk, ice, lime, sugar and mint. The combination resembled Italian water ice and was a great end to a terrific meal. Beer and wine served. Food: Service: Atmosphere: Reviewed May 2011 Swan River Seafood Restaurant and Fish Market, 3741 Tamiami Trail N., Naples; 403-7000 North meets South at Swan River, which has been serving the best of New Englands catch beside the treasures of Southwest Florida waters for more than 10 years. It captures the spirit of the Cape, with its nautical blue and white interior, oars and shutters on the walls and menu offerings of whole belly clams, broiled scrod and lobster rolls. But its complemented by Florida stone crab claws (in season), Gulf grouper and Southern oysters. Appetizers of fried oysters and steamed clams proved that the kitchen has mastered varying cooking methods. And you wont find food buried under piles of fruity salsas and painted with colorful drizzles of infused oil or creamy coulis; its seafood cooked simply in order to showcase the quality of the main ingredient. Nowhere was that more evident than with the Maine gray sole, which was broiled to perfection with only white wine, lemon and butter c omplementing the delicate flavor of the fish. Full bar. Food: Service: Atmosphere: Reviewed April 2012 Key to ratings Superb Noteworthy Good Fair Poor

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NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JANUARY 24-30, 2013 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT C31 Let the Star of Remind You of a Remarkable Valentines Dinner You will enjoy smooth and Live Motown Tunes with Melvin and fascinating Mediterranean specials prepared with great attention to detail. Make your reservation today Lunch: Tue.-Sat. 12pm till 3pm | Dinner: Daily 5:pm till closed | 700 Fifth Ave. S., Naples, FL 34102 | (239) 659-7008 | Lunch: Tue.-Sat. 12pm till 3pm | Dinner: Daily 5:pm till closed | 700 Fifth Ave. S., Naples, FL 34102 | (239) 659-7008 | Bar Lounge SpecialAny two items from our Alfresco Bar Menu & a Bottle of Cali Wine$3000 Early Dinner for Two2 Salads, 2 Entres & a Bottle of Cali Wine$4495 CUISINEWell-known area chef launches a new culinary companyChef Brian Roland has developed a loyal following throughout Southwest Florida, first as the executive chef of Cru in Fort Myers, then serving in the same capacity at M Waterfront Grille in Naples. Now Chef Roland has launched his own company, Crave Culinaire, which he describes as a personal chef, concierge and event company. I dont want to be known as just a caterer, he says. Im doing more customized, exclusive events in peoples homes. I want them to be really memorable, to touch on all the senses. That goes for any event, from a traditional Robert Burns supper hes doing this month (complete with haggis and bagpipes) to the cutting-edge molecular gastronomy of dishes that combine sculpture, chemistry and culinary acumen, such as the nouveau caprese served at a recent Naples event that consisted of heirloom tomato gelee, buffalo mozzarella, balsamic caviar, basil crystals and olive oil powder. A graduate of the Culinary Institute of America, Chef Roland creates dishes that bear evidence of his classical education, but that also reveal his desire to innovate, to make people look at food differently and enjoy it in a new way. Hence, his Crave Culinaire Food Lab in Naples resembles a chemistry lab as much as a kitchen. This is where he conjures up artful fare such as tuna poke cones with ginger-avocado mousse, soy-sake pearls, wasabi cloud and sesame cucumber tartare, and whimsical lollipop-style orange-smoked duck in vanilla cotton candy. Im taking myself out of my comfort zone, challenging myself, he says. Its such a good feeling. Crave Culinaire can handle events for two to 200 people, and Chef Roland also plans to offer cooking classes, although his calendar is quickly filling up with private parties. Hell prepare a Silver Oak wine dinner at the home of Shirlene and Bob Elkins for the Southwest Florida Wine & Food Fest, is booked for the launch party of jeweler Mark Loren at Mercato and will spend part of February on a private yacht creating meals for a handful of discerning passengers. On Jan. 23, he took part in the Chopped Challenge at St. Matthews House, putting together dinner for 150 from whatever groceries came into the center that day. Every day is a new day, and every event is unique, he says, adding the first couple of months of his new venture have been a world of fun. Chef Roland expects his website to be up and running in the next couple of weeks. He can be reached at 289-7753.Vegan delivery from AmbrosiaChef Tricia Otto is a vegan, someone who eats no animal products and for whom dining out can be tough. The food is not always interesting from a culinary standpoint, she admits about vegan meals. To help others dine on the flavorful, organic fare she enjoys, Chef Otto gave up her job as the vegan baker at Food & Thought and in December opened Ambrosia Organic Kitchen, a vegan personal chef service. People are interested in eating healthy, so I decided to go in this direction because this is the way I live, she says. Its a nice way to be able to share something Im so familiar with. She obtains produce from Wild Heritage Farm, an organic operation not far from her kitchen facility in Naples, and makes the food in her commercial kitchen for delivery to customers. Im finding a huge interest from families who are busy but also want to have something nutritious and ready to go that they can just heat up and know they are feeding their family good things, she says. She can also supply a meal for up to 50 people for meetings, parties and special occasions. Among the items she offers are her hugely popular spinach and artichoke dip, heirloom tomato bruschetta, creamy butternut squash soup, spinach lasagna, lentil shepherd pie, sprout spelt and walnut brownies. Yet another service she provides is Saturday delivery of boxes of freshpicked organic veggies from Wild Heritage Farm along with goodies from her kitchen to those who buy weekly shares. Ms. Otto plans to also run a retail operation from her kitchen facility once the company is better established. To learn more, call 330-8421, visit or follow Ambrosia Organic Kitchen on Facebook.Sicilian-born chef opens Osteria TuliaChef Vincenzo Betulia, former head chef of Campiello, and his family have opened Osteria Tulia, with a menu and decor inspired by the tradition of the informal Italian village tavern. Youll fine regional wines and simple, homemade local specialties such as salumi, gnocchi, local black grouper and stracci (braised duck ragu). Vegetables come from Buckingham Farm in Fort Myers. Chef Betulias parents, wife and cousin work alongside him at the Fifth Avenue South establishment. Osteria Tulia is open daily. Starting Friday, Jan. 25, lunch will be served 11 a.m.-4 p.m. daily. Dinner starts at 4:30 p.m. The restaurant is at 466 Fifth Ave. S. Call 213-2073 or visit www.tulianaples. com.Short subjects Sunshine State Steak Cook-Off: The Donahue Academy in Ave Maria holds the third annual Sunshine State Steak Cook-Off & Family Festival on Saturday, Jan. 26. Registered teams will grill as many as 120 steaks each on small home grills, using original spice blends, rubs and/or marinades. Steaks will be entered in a double blind judging with celebrity and professional judges. For $18, guests will enjoy a 16-ounce boneless rib eye with baked potato, salad, roll and drink. Dinner service will begin at 5:30 p.m. The days fun starts at 11 a.m. and includes games and entertainment, headlined by a 4:30 p.m. concert by Casey Weston. Tickets can be purchased at the Ave Maria University Bookstore or by calling 304-7032 or visiting www. Grgich wine dinner: Sea Salt will hold a Grgich wine dinner at 6:30 p.m. Jan. 29, featuring winery proprietor Violet Grgich, a variety of her wines and five courses prepared by chef/owner Fabrizio Aielli. Its $95 per person. Sea Salt is at 1186 Third St. S. Call 434-7258 for reservations. Flapjack fest: Tuesday, Feb. 5, is National Pancake Day, the day on which IHOP serves free pancakes from 7 a.m. to 10 p.m. The chain hopes guests will make a donation to the Childrens Miracle Network Hospitals. For more information, visit Send items to COURTESY PHOTOChief Brian Roland prepares a tray of hors doeuvres. Tuna poke cones with ginger-avocado mousse, soy-sake pearls, wasabi cloud and sesame cucumber tartare are among the creative dishes offered by Crave Culinaire. Chef Tricia Otto has opened a vegan personal chef service called Ambrosia Organic Kitchen.

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12,613 associates. 614 oces. 47 countries worldwide. 19 locations along the Gulf Coast.Sothebys International Realty and the Sothebys International Realty logo are registered service marks used with permission. Each oce is independently owned and operated. Equal Housing Opportunity. 01/18/13. 1 2 3 1 Bonita Bay Horizons #PH401 Ginger Lickley 23 9.860.4661 $3,295,000 2 Park Shore Aria #401 Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $2,625,000 3 Bonita Bay 27402 Hidden River Court Gary L./Je/Becky Jaarda 23 9.248.7474 $2,495,000 4 The Moorings 796 Portside Drive Marlene Suarez 23 9.290.0585 $2,695,000 4 Like. @PremierSIR Pin.@PremierSIR Tweet.@PremierSIR Watch.@SothebysRealty T hH E VILL aA GE ..4300 Gulf Shore Boulevard North, Suite 100 Naples, FL 34103B rR O adAD A vV EN UE ..390 Broad Avenue South Naples, FL 34102FI fthFTH A vV EN UE ..776 Fifth Avenue South Naples, FL 34102M arcARC O IsIS L aA N dD ..760 North Collier Boulevard, Suite 101 Marco Island, FL 34145 EstEST U arAR Y S aA LE sS C EN tT E rR ..1220 Gordon River Trail Naples, FL 34105T hH E GaGA LLE rR Y ..4001 Tamiami Trail North, Suite 102 Naples, FL 34103 REN taTA L sS ..1395 Panther Lane, Suite 200 Naples, FL 34109V aA N dD E rbRB IL tT ..325 Vanderbilt Beach Road Naples, FL 34108BONI taTA B aA Y S aA LE sS C EN tT E rR ..26951 Country Club Drive Bonita Springs, FL 34134ME rcatRCAT O S aA LE sS C EN tT E rR ..9123 Strada Place, Suite 7125 Naples, FL 34108T hH E P rR O mM EN adAD E ..26811 South Bay Drive, Suite 130 Bonita Springs, FL 34134S aA NI bB EL ..1640 Periwinkle Way, Suite 1 Sanibel, FL 33957VENI cC E ..400 Barcelona Avenue Venice, FL 34285S arasARAS O taTA ..50 Central Avenue, Suite 110 Sarasota, FL 34236C aptAPT I vaVA ..11508 Andy Rosse Lane Captiva, FL 33924 LL ONG bB O atAT K EY ..517 Bay Isles Parkway Longboat Key, FL 34228CLE arAR W atAT E rR ..321 Indian Rocks Road North Belleair Blus, FL 33770 LakLAK EWOO dD R aA N chCH ..8141 Lakewood Main Street, Suite 101 Lakewood Ranch, FL 34202S OUOU TH TAMPA ..202 South Moody Avenue Tampa, FL 33609

PAGE 106 1 Port Royal 775 GG al leon Drive Rick Marquardt 23 9.289.4158 $8 ,495,000 3 Marco II sl and 350 Seabreeze Drive Cathy Rogers 23 9.821.7926 $3, 950,000 2 Park Shore Regent #19 NN Ba rbi Lowe/Trish Lowe Soars 23 9.216.1973 $6, 990,000 4 Park Shore LL e Ja rdin #1802 Marion Bethea/Anne Killilea 239 .571.5614 $3,875,000 1 3 2 4

PAGE 107 5 Marco II sl and Madeira #PH202 Laura/Chris Adams 23 9.404.4766 $4 ,500,000 7 GG re y OO ak s 1392 GG re at EE gr et Trail Fahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $4 ,495,000 6 Mediterra 16017 Trebbio WW ay J ane Bond 23 9.595.9515 $3, 650,000 8 GG re y OO ak s 1473 Anhinga Pointe Melissa Williams 23 9.261.3148 $4,280,000 5 7 6 8 Port Royal ................................................................. 4 Ol d Naples | Aqualane Shores .......................... 4-5 C oquina Sands | The Moorings ......................... 5-6 Pe lican Bay ............................................................ 6-7 P elican Marsh ....................................................... 7-8 N orth Naples .......................................... .............. 8-9 B ay Colony ......................................................... 9-1 0 Park Shore ......................................................... 10 -11 Grey Oaks .......................................................... 11 -12 Strada Residences at Mercato ............................. 12 V anderbilt Beach ................................................... 13 Na ples & Surrounds .......................................... 13 -15 Marco Island ........................................................... 16 F iddlers Creek .................................................. 16 -17 Bonita Bay .......................................... ................ 1720 Bonita Springs, Estero & Surrounds .............. 20 -21 Sanibel, Captiva & Surrounds ......................... 21 -22 Our Other Oerings Along the Gulf Coast ..... 22 St rada Residences at Mercato ............................. 23 Th e High-Rises at Bonita Bay .............................. 24 Thursday, January 24, 2013

PAGE 108 Page 4 Port RoyalSurrounded by water, this elite residential community has direct deepwater access to NN ap les Bay, GG or don Pass and the GG ul f of Mexico. EE xc lusive Port Royal Club memberships are for residents only. Old Naples Aqualane ShoresVintage cottages, contemporary mid-rises and majestic manors are interwoven among lush, mature ora in OO ld NN ap les. Just south is the community of Aqualane Shores with waterfront estates on deepwater canals that overlook NN aple s Bay. 1100 Spyglass LL ane Karen Van Arsdale 239.860.0894 $22,900,000 1231 GG al leon Drive Phil Collins 23 9.404.6800 $1 1,950,000 3130 GG in LL an e Karen Van Arsdale 23 9.860.0894 $9 ,950,000 1145 GG al leon Drive Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $8 ,995,000 1777 GG al leon Drive Karen Van Arsdale 23 9.860.0894 $8,900,000 282 LL ittle Harbour LL ane Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 $6,995,000 3630 Rum Row Karen Van Arsdale 23 9.860.0894 $6, 950,000 3999 Rum Row Karen Van Arsdale 23 9.860.0894 $6 ,350,000 1230 GG al leon Drive Pat Duggan/Rhonda Dowdy 23 9.216.1980 $4 ,700,000 59 Cove LL an e Cindy Thompson 23 9.860.6513 $575,000 20 1st Avenue South Karen Van Arsdale 239.860.0894 $10,500,000 138 6th Avenue South Rick Marquardt 23 9.289.4158 $4 ,795,000 282 1st Avenue NN or th Celine Julie Godof 23 9.404.9917 $4 ,295,000 251 Aqua Court Vickie Larscheid 23 9.250.5041 $4 ,250,000 605 Palm Circle EE as t Marty/Debbi McDermott 23 9.564.4231 $3,775,000 OO L dD NapNAP LE sSO O L dD NapN AP LE sSO O L dD NapN AP LE sS AQ U aA L aA NE S hH O rR E sSO O L dD NapN AP LE sS 443 18th Avenue South Heather Hobrock 239.370.3944 $3,650,000 168 2nd Avenue NN or th Ruth Trettis 23 9.403.4529 $3 ,495,000 175 3rd Street South Celine Julie Godof 23 9.404.9917 $3, 450,000 460 2nd Avenue NN or th Lynda Kennedy 23 9.947.7414 $2 ,995,000 650 9th Avenue South Karen Van Arsdale 23 9.860.0894 $2,950,000 AQU aA L aA NE S hH O rR E sSO O L dD NapN AP LE sSO O L dD NapN AP LE sSO O L dD NapN AP LE sSO O L dD NapN AP LE sS 2211 Forrest LL ane Ruth Trettis 239.403.4529 $2,850,000 391 4th Avenue South Mary Catherine White 239 .287.2818 $2 ,749,000 205 LL ak e Drive South Karen Van Arsdale 23 9.860.0894 $2 ,695,000 391 4th Avenue South Mary Catherine White 239 .287.2818 $2 ,599,000 120 5th Avenue South Cindy Thompson 23 9.860.6513 $2,395,000 AQU aA L aA NE S hH O rR E sSO O L dD NapN AP LE sSO O L dD NapN AP LE sSO O L dD NapN AP LE sSO O L dD NapN AP LE sS 358 2nd Avenue South Jerry Wachowicz 239.777.0741 $2,250,000 380 6th Street South Linda Piatt 23 9.269.2322 $1, 795,000 311 8th Avenue South Marty/Debbi McDermott 23 9.564.4231 $1, 595,000 391 2nd Avenue South Heather Hobrock 239 .370.3944 $1,5 75,000 616 Palm Circle EE as t Sue Black 23 9.250.5611 $1,549,000 OO L dD NapNAP LE sSO O L dD NapN AP LE sSO O L dD NapN AP LE sSO O L dD NapN AP LE sSO O L dD NapN AP LE sS 443 2nd Avenue South Tom/Tess McCarthy 239.243.5520 $1,350,000 Spellbinder Villas #1 Karen Van Arsdale 23 9.860.0894 $1, 295,000 Villa Verona #103 Marty/Debbi McDermott 23 9.564.4231 $1 ,150,000 LL antan a #304 Carol Sheehy 23 9.340.9300 $1 ,149,000 475 10th Avenue South Beth McNichols 23 9.821.3304 $1,118,000 OO L dD NapNAP LE sSO O L dD NapN AP LE sSO O L dD NapN AP LE sSO O L dD NapN AP LE sSO O L dD NapN AP LE sS

PAGE 109 Page 5 Old Naples Aqualane ShoresVintage cottages, contemporary mid-rises and majestic manors are interwoven among lush, mature ora in OO ld NN ap les. Just south is the community of Aqualane Shores with waterfront estates on deepwater canals that overlook NN aple s Bay. Coquina Sands The MooringsThese quiet, tree-shaded neighborhoods are a mix of single-family homes and condominiums; some enjoy waterfront access on Moorings Bay, Compass Cove, Venetian Bay and Hurricane Harbor. The Moorings has a private golf and country club. 1777 GG alleon Drive Karen Van Arsdale 239.860.0894 $8,900,000 59 Cove LL ane Cindy Thompson 239.860.6513 $575,000 605 Palm Circle EE ast Marty/Debbi McDermott 239.564.4231 $3,775,000 650 9th Avenue South Karen Van Arsdale 239.860.0894 $2,950,000 120 5th Avenue South Cindy Thompson 239.860.6513 $2,395,000 616 Palm Circle EE ast Sue Black 239.250.5611 $1,549,000 475 10th Avenue South Beth McNichols 239.821.3304 $1,118,000 1840 Kingsh Road Larry Roorda 239.860.2534 $880,000 Victor Del Rey #206 Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $8 50,000 740 5th Avenue NN or th Marty/Debbi McDermott 23 9.564.4231 $79 9,995 Villas EE ns enada #2 Fahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $7 95,000 St. Charles #201 NN Ma rty/Debbi McDermott 23 9.564.4231 $729,000 ROY aA L H arbA RB O rRO O L dD NapN AP LE sSO O L dD NapN AP LE sS RO Y aA L H arbA RB O rRO O L dD NapN AP LE sS Franklin Arms #415 Pat Duggan/Rhonda Dowdy 239.216.1980 $549,000 Parkside #B Richard/Susie Culp 23 9.290.2200 $5 39,000 Pierre Club #15 Marty/Debbi McDermott 23 9.564.4231 $4 79,900 1001 10th Avenue South Kathy Morris 239 .777.8654 $4 75,000 Bay Terrace #4-D Ted Dudley 23 9.434.2424 $475,000 OO L dD NapNAP LE sSO O L dD NapN AP LE sSO O L dD NapN AP LE sSO O L dD NapN AP LE sSO O L dD NapN AP LE sS Pierre Club #11 Marty/Debbi McDermott 239.564.4231 $439,000 OO ys ter Bay Four WW in ds #D-34 Kathy Morris 239 .777.8654 $4 35,000 Bayfront #4406 Susan Barton 23 9.860.1412 $4 29,000 WW arw ick #102 Beth McNichols 23 9.821.3304 $3 45,000 705 11th Street South Beth McNichols 23 9.821.3304 $275,000 OO L dD NapNAP LE sS RO Y aA L H arbA RB O rRO O L dD NapN AP LE sSO O L dD NapN AP LE sSO O L dD NapN AP LE sS NN aples Bay Resort #336 Ryan Batey 239.287.9159 $250,000 464 Broad Avenue South Tess McCarthy 239 .207.0118 $2 39,000 Village GG re en II xo ra Court #582 Susan R. Payne 23 9.777.7209 $2 29,000 960 7th Street South Heather Hobrock 239 .370.3944 $2 29,000 Beaumer #305 Sue Black 23 9.250.5611 $2 17,500 ROY aA L H arbA RB O rRO O L dD NapN AP LE sSO O L dD NapN AP LE sSO O L dD NapN AP LE sSO O L dD NapN AP LE sS 2571 WW indward WW ay Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 $5,900,000 2591 WW in dward WW ay M ichael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $4 ,995,000 1831 Crayton Road Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $3, 995,000 384 Mooringline Drive Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $3 ,795,000 261 Harbour Drive Barbi Lowe/Trish Lowe Soars 23 9.216.1973 $3,500,000 TH EE M OOOO R INGING S TH EE M OOOO R INGING S TH EE M OOOO R INGING S TH EE M OOOO R INGING S TH EE M OOOO R INGING S 255 Bay Point Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 $3,295,000 1756 GG ul f Shore Blvd. NN or th Tom Gasbarro 23 9.963.4242 $2 ,850,000 1720 GG ul f Shore Blvd. NN or th Tom Gasbarro 23 9.963.4242 $2 ,850,000 495 Bowline Drive Phil Collins 23 9.404.6800 $2 ,850,000 2765 LL ee ward LL an e Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $2,795,000 TH EE M OOOO R INGING S CO QUIN aA S aA N dsDS CO QUIN aA S aA N dsDS TH EE M OOOO R INGING S TH EE M OOOO R INGING S 365 WW indward WW ay Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 $2,695,000 600 Anchor Rode Drive Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $2 ,695,000 440 Spring LL in e Drive Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $2 ,495,000 235 Bahia Point Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $2 ,475,000 515 Starboard Drive Carolyn Weinand 23 9.269.5678 $2,350,000 TH EE M OOOO R INGING S TH EE M OOOO R INGING S TH EE M OOOO R INGING S TH EE M OOOO R INGING S TH EE M OOOO R INGING S

PAGE 110 Page 6 Coquina Sands The MooringsThese quiet, tree-shaded neighborhoods are a mix of single-family homes and condominiums; some enjoy waterfront access on Moorings Bay, Compass Cove, Venetian Bay and Hurricane Harbor. The Moorings has a private golf and country club. Pelican BayPelican Bay is home to many distinctive neighborhoods, comprised of majestic single-family estate homes, towering high-rises and a wide spectrum of coach homes and villa enclaves. II t s set amidst hundreds of acres of natural habitat, with large lakes and preserves. Discover all of NN ap les nest amenities here. Private golf and club memberships. 368 Hawser LL ane Chris Yanson 239.450.7584 $2,145,000 1779 Crayton Road Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $1, 995,000 2999 Crayton Road Patrick O'Connor 23 9.293.9411 $1, 995,000 WW es tgate #802 Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $1, 995,000 WW es tgate #S-8 Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $1,695,000 TH EE M OOOO R INGING S CO QUIN aA S aA N dsDS TH EE M OOOO R INGING S TH EE M OOOO R INGING S TH EE M OOOO R INGING S Charleston Square #302 Lodge McKee 239.261.0053 $1,390,000 WW es tgate #S3 NN Jen nifer/Dave Urness 23 9.273.7731 $1 ,360,000 LL io ns GG at e #503 Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $1 ,250,000 Martinique Club #401 Beth McNichols 23 9.821.3304 $1, 195,000 Martinique Club #101 Barbi Lowe/Trish Lowe Soars 23 9.216.1973 $1,050,000 COQUIN aA S aA N dsDS TH EE M OOOO R INGING S TH EE M OOOO R INGING S TH EE M OOOO R INGING S TH EE M OOOO R INGING S Commodore Club #603 Robin/Tim Weidle 239.370.5515 $899,000 3540 Crayton Road Linda Perry/Judy Perry 23 9.404.7052 $8 49,900 Billows #1 Ted Dudley 23 9.434.2424 $7 79,000 Billows #9 Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $7 49,000 Carriage Club #64 Rick Marquardt 23 9.289.4158 $690,000 TH EE M OOOO R INGING S TH EE M OOOO R INGING S TH EE M OOOO R INGING S TH EE M OOOO R INGING S TH EE M OOOO R INGING S Breakers #408 Vickie Larscheid 239.250.5041 $669,000 LL ausann e #312S J. D'Amelio/D. Cartwright 23 9.961.5996 $6 65,000 Southern Clipper #303 Pat Callis 23 9.250.0562 $6 50,000 St. Croix Club #104 Larry Roorda 23 9.860.2534 $5 99,000 Beacon House #64 EE Ri ck Marquardt 23 9.289.4158 $499,000 TH EE M OOOO R INGING S TH EE M OOOO R INGING S TH EE M OOOO R INGING S TH EE M OOOO R INGING S TH EE M OOOO R INGING S Kings Port #711 Dave/Ann Renner 239.784.5552 $425,000 Harbour LL i ghts #374 Will Farrington 239 .572.1518 $39 8,500 II m perial Club #311 Larry Roorda 23 9.860.2534 $3 75,000 Commodore Club #504 Patrick/Phyllis O'Donnell 23 9.250.3360 $3 69,900 YY acht Harbor Manor # NN 4 T eri Purvis 23 9.860.6226 $309,000 TH EE M OOOO R INGING S TH EE M OOOO R INGING S TH EE M OOOO R INGING S TH EE M OOOO R INGING S TH EE M OOOO R INGING S Cap Ferrat #PH11 Jutta V. Lopez/Al Lopez 239.571.5339 $4,995,000 6955 GG re en Tree Drive Linda Perry/Judy Perry 23 9.404.7052 $2 ,800,000 689 LL i smore LL ane S haron Kiptyk 23 9.777.3899 $2 ,495,000 6974 GG re en Tree Drive Jane Darling 239 .290.3112 $2 ,350,000 Cap Ferrat #1905 John Hamilton 23 9.641.3270 $1,895,000 708 Hollybriar LL ane Cathy Owen 239.213.7442 $1,875,000 St. Raphael #1709 Jean Tarkenton 23 9.595.0544 $1 ,800,000 St. Raphael #1109 Jean Tarkenton 23 9.595.0544 $1, 695,000 St. Raphael #601 Jean Tarkenton 23 9.595.0544 $1, 495,000 St. Raphael #901 Jean Tarkenton 23 9.595.0544 $1,495,000

PAGE 111 Page 7 Pelican MarshPelican Marsh is located in NN or th NN ap les, 1.5 miles from some of the nest beaches on Floridas WW es t coast. II ns ide this exclusive, guard-gated community, enjoy tennis, tness, spa facilities and more. Sophisticated shopping and dining are just blocks away at Mercato. OO r, t ake in a show at the Philharmonic Center for the Arts. Pelican BayPelican Bay is home to many distinctive neighborhoods, comprised of majestic single-family estate homes, towering high-rises and a wide spectrum of coach homes and villa enclaves. II t s set amidst hundreds of acres of natural habitat, with large lakes and preserves. Discover all of NN ap les nest amenities here. Private golf and club memberships. WW estgate #S-8 Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 $1,695,000 Martinique Club #101 Barbi Lowe/Trish Lowe Soars 239.216.1973 $1,050,000 Carriage Club #64 Rick Marquardt 239.289.4158 $690,000 Beacon House #64E E Rick Marquardt 239.289.4158 $499,000 YY acht Harbor Manor #N N4 Teri Purvis 239.860.6226 $309,000 Cap Ferrat #1905 John Hamilton 239.641.3270 $1,895,000 St. Raphael #901 Jean Tarkenton 239.595.0544 $1,495,000 St. Raphael #204 Jean Tarkenton 239.595.0544 $1,485,000 Marbella #801 John Hamilton 23 9.641.3270 $1 ,350,000 St. Raphael #1007 Jean Tarkenton 23 9.595.0544 $1 ,345,000 Marbella #506 John Hamilton 23 9.641.3270 $1, 295,000 517 Tierra Mar LL an e WW es t Friley Saucier 23 9.293.3532 $1,150,000 640 Bridgeway LL ane Vickie Larscheid 239.250.5041 $1,100,000 7 LL as B risas WW ay R uth Trettis 23 9.403.4529 $1, 095,000 GG le nview #PH3 Marlene Suarez 23 9.290.0585 $1, 085,000 588 Tierra Mar LL an e Sue Black 23 9.250.5611 $9 95,000 808 Slash Pine Court Ellen Eggland 239 .571.7192 $989,000 532 Tierra Mar LL ane EE ast Beth McNichols 239.821.3304 $968,000 Claridge #1-F Polly Himmel 23 9.290.3910 $9 50,000 6605 Southfork Drive Janet Rathbun 239 .860.0012 $9 30,000 LL 'A mbiance #201 Ellen Eggland 239 .571.7192 $8 95,000 St. Raphael #11 Jean Tarkenton 23 9.595.0544 $850,000 5924 Chanteclair Drive Heidi Deen 239.370.5388 $725,000 Marbella #1604 John Hamilton 23 9.641.3270 $6 65,000 GG ro svenor #1703 Sue Black 23 9.250.5611 $639 ,000 Marbella #905 John Hamilton 23 9.641.3270 $5 99,900 Marbella #1105 Linda Perry/Judy Perry 23 9.404.7052 $5 79,500 St. Kitts #404 Jeannie McGearty 239.248.4333 $575,000 St. LL uc ia #S-18 Jeannie McGearty 239 .248.4333 $5 49,999 Calais #102 Barbi Lowe/Trish Lowe Soars 23 9.216.1973 $52 9,000 Breakwater #204 Fahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $52 9,000 Chateaumere #401 Sue Black 23 9.250.5611 $4 99,900 Chateaumere Royale #901 Mary Catherine White 239.287.2818 $499,000 Chateaumere #105 Heidi Deen 23 9.370.5388 $4 74,900 Marbella #202 John Hamilton 23 9.641.3270 $4 45,000 Valencia #103 Richard/Susie Culp 23 9.290.2200 $3 69,000 WW illo w Brook #806 Fahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $315,000 9085 Terranova Drive Cheryl Turner 239.250.3311 $1,750,000 9057 Terranova Drive T. Moellers/S. Kaltenborn 23 9.213.7344 $1 ,650,000 1728 Persimmon Drive T. Moellers/S. Kaltenborn 23 9.213.7344 $1, 595,000 902 Spanish Moss Trail T. Moellers/S. Kaltenborn 23 9.213.7344 $1 ,375,000 1340 WW oo d Duck Trail Janet Rathbun 239 .860.0012 $1,350,000

PAGE 112 Page 8 Pelican MarshPelican Marsh is located in NN or th NN ap les, 1.5 miles from some of the nest beaches on Floridas WW es t coast. II ns ide this exclusive, guard-gated community, enjoy tennis, tness, spa facilities and more. Sophisticated shopping and dining are just blocks away at Mercato. OO r, t ake in a show at the Philharmonic Center for the Arts. North Naples NN orth NN aples boasts beautiful beaches, ne dining, shopping and essential businesses. Single-family homes, villas a nd towering high-rises dot the landscape. Public and private golf courses, water sports, tennis and more. 2361 Cheshire LL ane T. Moellers/S. Kaltenborn 239.213.7344 $1,175,000 8791 Muireld Drive S. Kaltenborn/T. Moellers 23 9.213.7344 $1 ,075,000 968 Spanish Moss Trail Dave/Ann Renner 23 9.784.5552 $8 89,000 OO sp rey Pointe #201 Lura Jones 23 9.370.5340 $6 65,000 LL es Ch ateaux #303 Sue Black 23 9.250.5611 $569,000 8723 Spikerush LL ane Ray Couret 239.293.5899 $499,000 1856 Timarron WW ay T Moellers/S. Kaltenborn 23 9.213.7344 $4 90,000 OO sp rey Pointe #101 Pat Callis 23 9.250.0562 $399 ,000 Clermont #202 Cheryl Turner 23 9.250.3311 $3 79,000 Arielle #1907 Linda Perry/Judy Perry 23 9.404.7052 $2 89,900 2558 EE scada Court Julie Rembos 239.595.1809 $2,995,000 12290 Colliers Reserve Drive Ann M. Nunes/Roya Nouhi 23 9.860.0949 $2 ,750,000 16045 Trebbio WW ay T om Gasbarro 23 9.404.4883 $2 ,595,000 2585 EE sc ada Drive Ray Couret 23 9.293.5899 $1, 995,000 Aqua #610 J. D'Amelio/D. Cartwright 23 9.961.5996 $1,925,000 TI bB U rR ON C OLLIE rR sS RE sS E rvR V E ME dD I tT E rraRR A TI bB U rR ON P ELI caCA N IsI S LE 14512 Marsala WW ay Julie Rembos 239.595.1809 $1,695,000 Aqua #605 J. D'Amelio/D. Cartwright 23 9.961.5996 $1, 695,000 2743 OO ld e Cypress Drive Jane Bond 23 9.595.9515 $1, 595,000 3088 Strada Bella Court Jane Bond 23 9.595.9515 $1 ,425,000 1680 OO ak es Blvd. Roxanne Jeske 23 9.450.5210 $1,399,000 TI bB U rR ON P ELI caCA N IsI S LE OO L dD E C Y prP R E ssSSO O L dD E C Y prP R E ssSS O akAK E sS E statS TAT E sS 2718 Medallist LL ane Julie Rembos 239.595.1809 $1,399,000 GG ra nde Preserve GG ra nde EE xc elsior #1406 Adrienne Young 23 9.825.5369 $1, 395,000 GG ra nde Preserve GG ra nde GG en eva #905 Adrienne Young 23 9.825.5369 $1 ,350,000 GG ra nde Preserve GG ra nde GG en eva #1604 Jennifer/Dave Urness 23 9.594.1700 $1 ,300,000 12579 Colliers Reserve Drive Ann M. Nunes 23 9.860.0949 $1,250,000 TI bB U rR ON T hH E D UNE sS T hH E D UNE sS T hH E D UNE sS CO LLIE rR sS RE sS E rvR V E GG rande Preserve GG rande EE xcelsior #403 Jennifer/Dave Urness 239.273.7731 $1,250,000 GG ra nde Preserve GG ra nde GG en eva #705 Jennifer/Dave Urness 23 9.273.7731 $1 ,200,000 GG ra nde Preserve GG ra nde Phoenician #504 Jennifer/Dave Urness 23 9.273.7731 $1 ,199,000 GG ra nde Preserve GG ra nde GG en eva #1504 Jennifer/Dave Urness 23 9.594.1700 $1 ,175,000 Marquesa Royale #302 Alison Kalb 23 9.564.0714 $1,130,000 T hH E DUNE sS T hH E D UNE sS T hH E D UNE sS T hH E D UNE sS TI bB U rR ON GG rande Preserve GG rande GG eneva #T-3 Jennifer/Dave Urness 239.273.7731 $1,100,000 GG ra nde Preserve GG ra nde Dominica #401 Jennifer/Dave Urness 23 9.273.7731 $9 98,000 GG ra nde Preserve GG ra nde Phoenician #702 Jennifer/Dave Urness 23 9.273.7731 $9 95,000 GG ra nde Preserve GG ra nde Phoenician #704 Gayle Fawkes 23 9.250.6051 $9 90,000 GG ra nde Preserve GG ra nde GG en eva #604 Patrick O'Connor 23 9.293.9411 $989,000 T hH E DUNE sS T hH E D UNE sS T hH E D UNE sS T hH E D UNE sS T hH E D UNE sS

PAGE 113 Page 9 North Naples NN orth NN aples boasts beautiful beaches, ne dining, shopping and essential businesses. Single-family homes, villas a nd towering high-rises dot the landscape. Public and private golf courses, water sports, tennis and more. Bay ColonyBay Colony is the very denition of privileged living. From the beachfront high-rises to the golf course estate homes to the villas in quiet alcoves, this is luxury living at its best. GG ol f and beach club memberships. LL es Chateaux #303 Sue Black 239.250.5611 $569,000 Arielle #1907 Linda Perry/Judy Perry 239.404.7052 $289,900 Aqua #610 J. D'Amelio/D. Cartwright 239.961.5996 $1,925,000 1680 OO akes Blvd. Roxanne Jeske 239.450.5210 $1,399,000 12579 Colliers Reserve Drive Ann M. Nunes 239.860.0949 $1,250,000 Marquesa Royale #302 Alison Kalb 239.564.0714 $1,130,000 GG rande Preserve GG rande GG eneva #604 Patrick O'Connor 239.293.9411 $989,000 GG rande Preserve GG rande GG eneva #404 Jennifer/Dave Urness 239.594.1700 $975,000 Pelican II sl e YY ac ht Club Residences IIII II # 201 Suzanne Ring 23 9.821.7550 $9 39,000 GG ra nde Preserve GG ra nde GG en eva #504 Jennifer/Dave Urness 23 9.594.1700 $9 00,000 GG ra nde Preserve GG ra nde GG en eva #405 Jennifer/Dave Urness 23 9.594.1700 $8 75,000 618 Cypress WW ay EE as t Gayle Fawkes 23 9.250.6051 $829,000 T hH E DUNE sS PEL I caCA N IsI S LE T hH E D UNE sS T hH E D UNE sSpa PA L mM rR I vV E rR E statSTAT E sS GG rande Preserve GG rande Phoenician #404 Jennifer/Dave Urness 239.273.7731 $799,000 12312 WW is teria Drive J. D'Amelio/D. Cartwright 23 9.961.5996 $7 95,000 Castillo II #1 03 Alison Kalb 23 9.564.0714 $6 79,000 12300 WW is teria Drive D. Cartwright/J. D'Amelio 23 9.595.7853 $6 60,000 GG ra nde Preserve GG ra nde GG en eva #402 Philip Mareschal 23 9.269.6033 $649,000 T hH E DUNE sS TW IN EaEA G LE sS TI bB U rR ON T WIN EaEA G LE sS T hH E D UNE sS Cayman #307 Jennifer/Dave Urness 239.273.7731 $625,000 Bolero #2 Richard/Susie Culp 23 9.290.2200 $5 75,000 15834 Delasol LL an e Patrick O'Connor 23 9.293.9411 $5 75,000 2043 II mp erial Circle Larry Roorda 23 9.860.2534 $5 49,900 14843 Tybee II sl and Drive Roxanne Jeske 23 9.450.5210 $4 99,900 T hH E DUNE sS TI bB U rR ON dD EL asAS O L ImpIM P E rR I aA L GG OL fF EstatE STAT E sS IN dD IG O L akAK E sS 14633 Beaufort Circle Dina L. Moon 239.370.1252 $499,900 #1002 Suzanne Ring 23 9.821.7550 $4 99,000 5236 Hawkesbury WW ay M ary Catherine White 239 .287.2818 $36 9,500 1015 Silverstrand Drive Larry Roorda 23 9.860.2534 $3 24,900 LL aur el GG ree ns #202 Jane Bond 23 9.595.9515 $218,000 IN dD IGO L akAK E sS M arAR IN aA B aA Y CL U bB I sS L aA N dD W aA L kKst ST E rR LIN G O aksAK S CY prP R E ssSS WW OO dsD S WW indsor #PH-19 Dorcas Briscoe 239.860.6985 $7,500,000 377 Cromwell Court Barbi Lowe/Trish Lowe Soars 23 9.216.1973 $6 ,295,000 Contessa #PH-22 Barbi Lowe/Trish Lowe Soars 23 9.216.1973 $6 ,000,000 7331 Tilden LL ane D orcas Briscoe 23 9.860.6985 $5, 675,000 Trieste #701 Carol Gilman 23 9.404.3253 $4,195,000 1120 Dormie Drive Ray Couret 239.293.5899 $3,699,000 9927 Brassie Bend Cli Donenfeld 23 9.398.0335 $2, 975,000 Brighton #702 Leah Ritchey/Amy Becker 239 .289.0433 $2 ,750,000 8041 Via Vecchia Leah Ritchey/Amy Becker 239 .289.0433 $2 ,595,000 Contessa #1001 Sarah Theiss 23 9.269.0300 $2,595,000 Trieste #1104 Carol Gilman 239.404.3253 $2,495,000 Brighton #303 Carol Gilman 23 9.404.3253 $2 ,495,000 Trieste #1404 Carol Gilman 23 9.404.3253 $2 ,395,000 8800 LL a Pa lma LL an e Leah Ritchey/Amy Becker 239 .289.0433 $2 ,145,000 Trieste #505 Carol Gilman 23 9.404.3253 $1,995,000

PAGE 114 Page 10 Bay ColonyBay Colony is the very denition of privileged living. From the beachfront high-rises to the golf course estate homes to the villas in quiet alcoves, this is luxury living at its best. GG ol f and beach club memberships. Park Shore GG listening beachfront towers, bayside mansions and nely crafted inland homes make Park Shore the perfect blend o f desirable living. EE nj oy superlative shops and bistros at The Village on Venetian Bay plus the GG ul f, beach and boating. 8812 LL a Palma LL ane Pat Callis 239.250.0562 $1,795,000 Salerno #803 Dorcas Briscoe 23 9.860.6985 $1, 795,000 Toscana #1503 Carol Gilman 23 9.404.3253 $1, 695,000 Toscana #1403 Leah Ritchey/Amy Becker 239 .289.0433 $1 ,650,000 Marquesa #502 Carol Gilman 23 9.404.3253 $1,195,000 Regent #PH-1 Bet Dewey 239.564.5673 $15,500,000 Regent #6NN Ba rbi Lowe/Trish Lowe Soars 23 9.216.1973 $6 ,500,000 4100 GG ul f Shore Blvd. NN or th Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $5 ,700,000 Regent #5NN Ba rbi Lowe/Trish Lowe Soars 23 9.216.1973 $5 ,500,000 Provence #PH3 Susan Barton 23 9.860.1412 $5,500,000 334 Pirates Bight Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 $5,500,000 Aria #PH-1701 Barbi Lowe/Trish Lowe Soars 23 9.216.1973 $4 ,895,000 303 Turtle Hatch Road Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $4 ,295,000 308 Turtle Hatch Road Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $3, 995,000 4151 GG ul f Shore Blvd. NN or th Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $3,195,000 Brittany #1606 Amy Becker/Leah Ritchey 239.272.3229 $2,695,000 4033 Belair LL an e Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $2 ,595,000 4215 Crayton Road Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $2 ,495,000 LL e Pa rc #1002 Ed Cox/Je Cox 23 9.860.8806 $2 ,475,000 4790 WW his pering Pine WW ay M arty/Debbi McDermott 23 9.564.4231 $2,395,000 LL e Ciel Park Tower #1501 Ed Cox/Je Cox 239.860.8806 $2,350,000 Provence #1101 Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $2 ,295,000 Park Plaza #1204 Susan Barton 23 9.860.1412 $2 ,200,000 LL e Ci el Park Tower #501 Marion Bethea/Anne Killilea 239 .571.5614 $2 ,195,000 346 Pirates Bight Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $1,995,000 LL e Ciel Venetian Tower #1803 Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 $1,995,000 LL e Ci el Venetian Tower #1404 Amy Becker/Leah Ritchey 23 9.272.3229 $1, 895,000 LL a Me r #204 Angela R. Allen 23 9.825.8494 $1, 795,000 EE s planade Club #103 Barbi Lowe/Trish Lowe Soars 23 9.216.1973 $1 ,790,000 Horizon House #PH-2A Ruth Trettis 23 9.403.4529 $1,750,000 Brittany #305 Barbi Lowe/Trish Lowe Soars 239.216.1973 $1,750,000 The Savoy #PH-6 Sarah Theiss 23 9.269.0300 $1,5 99,000 Venetian Villas #2300 Larry Roorda 23 9.860.2534 $1, 495,000 Venetian Villas #600 Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $1, 495,000 Ardissone #203 Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $1,450,000

PAGE 115 Page 11 Park Shore GG listening beachfront towers, bayside mansions and nely crafted inland homes make Park Shore the perfect blend o f desirable living. EE nj oy superlative shops and bistros at The Village on Venetian Bay plus the GG ul f, beach and boating. Grey Oaks GG rey OO aks 54 holes of award-winning golf serve as the centerpiece in this heart-ofNN ap les community interspersed with luxurious single-family estate homes of a grand scale. Marquesa #502 Carol Gilman 239.404.3253 $1,195,000 Provence #PH3 Susan Barton 239.860.1412 $5,500,000 4151 GG ulf Shore Blvd. NN orth Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 $3,195,000 4790 WW hispering Pine WW ay Marty/Debbi McDermott 239.564.4231 $2,395,000 346 Pirates Bight Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 $1,995,000 Horizon House #PH-2A Ruth Trettis 239.403.4529 $1,750,000 Ardissone #203 Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 $1,450,000 Park Plaza #1902 Anne Killilea/Marion Bethea 239.285.1292 $1,450,000 LL e Pa rc #204 Ed Cox/Je Cox 23 9.860.8806 $1, 395,000 Meridian Club #1403 Pat Duggan/Rhonda Dowdy 23 9.216.1980 $1 ,249,000 Meridian Club #1004 Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $1 ,225,000 502 WW hi spering Pine LL an e Dave/Ann Renner 23 9.784.5552 $1,195,000 Monaco Beach Club #B-1503 Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 $1,195,000 LL a Me r #901 Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $1 ,149,000 Solamar #1802 Larry Roorda 23 9.860.2534 $9 95,000 4819 WW es t Blvd. Court Dana Marcum 23 9.404.2209 $9 90,000 Tropics #231 Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $950,000 Terraces #1807 Ann Marie Shimer 239.825.9020 $929,500 LL a Me r #806 Dorcas Briscoe 23 9.860.6985 $8 95,000 Park Shore Tower #3-A Angela R. Allen 23 9.825.8494 $8 65,000 Allegro #7C Marlene Suarez 23 9.290.0585 $8 25,000 Terraces #505 Polly Himmel 23 9.290.3910 $799,000 The Savoy #103 Gary Blaine 239.595.2912 $795,000 LL a Me r #305 Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $7 75,000 Tropics #122 Cathy Owen 23 9.213.7442 $7 45,000 Colony GG ar dens #103 Jane Darling 239 .290.3112 $7 25,000 The Savoy #707 Sarah Theiss 23 9.269.0300 $725,000 Villas of Park Shore Anne Killilea/Marion Bethea 239.285.1292 $675,000 Park Shore LL an dings #433 Patrick O'Connor 23 9.293.9411 $6 50,000 Solamar #402 Sue Black 23 9.250.5611 $6 49,900 Terraces #501 Polly Himmel 23 9.290.3910 $6 49,000 Allegro #22 Marlene Suarez 23 9.290.0585 $579,000 Solamar #706 Pat Duggan/Rhonda Dowdy 239.216.1980 $545,000 Belair #7 Richard/Susie Culp 23 9.290.2200 $4 29,000 LL exin gton #10 Linda Perry/Judy Perry 23 9.404.7052 $2 28,500 Hidden LL ak e Villas #D-38 Angela R. Allen 23 9.825.8494 $2 25,000 Jacaranda #16 Ruth Trettis 23 9.403.4529 $192,000 1237 GG ordon River Trail Dan Guenther 239.261.3148 $6,995,000 3145 Dahlia WW ay L ynn Anderson 23 9.290.6674 $6, 995,000 1275 OO sp rey Trail Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $5, 995,000 2646 Bulrush LL ane F ahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $5, 875,000 1449 NN ig hthawk Pointe Sam Heitman 239 .537.2018 $4,975,000

PAGE 116 Page 12 Grey Oaks GG rey OO aks 54 holes of award-winning golf serve as the centerpiece in this heart-ofNN ap les community interspersed with luxurious single-family estate homes of a grand scale. Strada Residences at Mercato LL ive a lifestyle that puts a world of shopping, dining and entertainment within walking distance of home. These 1-, 2 and 3-bedroom condominiums are spacious, lavishly appointed and fully-amenitized examples of ultra-chic living at one of NN ap les best addresses. 1245 GG ordon River Trail Melissa Williams 239.261.3148 $4,795,000 1837 Plumbago LL an e Lynn Anderson 23 9.290.6674 $3, 998,000 1830 Plumbago LL an e Jutta V. Lopez/Al Lopez 239 .571.5339 $3 ,775,000 1861 Plumbago WW ay F ahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $3 ,295,000 2955 Bellower LL an e Carolyn Weinand 23 9.269.5678 $3,195,000 2940 Bellower LL ane Carolyn Weinand 239.269.5678 $2,390,000 1315 NN oble H eron WW ay D an Guenther 23 9.261.3148 $2 ,049,000 2346 Alexander Palm Drive Jutta V. Lopez/Al Lopez 239 .571.5339 $1, 895,000 1331 NN oble H eron WW ay L ynn Anderson 23 9.290.6674 $1 ,800,000 1535 Marsh WW re n LL an e Sam Heitman 239 .537.2018 $1,695,000 1369 NN oble Heron WW ay Melissa Williams 239.248.7238 $1,695,000 2817 Capistrano WW ay M ary Catherine White 239 .287.2818 $1 ,650,000 2335 Alexander Palm Drive Fahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $1 ,650,000 1368 NN oble H eron WW ay C arolyn Weinand 23 9.269.5678 $1, 595,000 1580 Marsh WW re n LL an e Fahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $1,595,000 1253 GG ordon River Trail Sam Heitman 239.261.3148 $1,500,000 1227 GG or don River Trail Dan Guenther 23 9.261.3148 $1 ,500,000 1231 GG or don River Trail Melissa Williams 23 9.261.3148 $1 ,500,000 1248 GG or don River Trail Dan Guenther 23 9.357.8121 $1, 295,000 1268 OO sp rey Trail Melissa Williams 23 9.261.3148 $1,150,000 2634 Trillium WW ay Fahada Saad 239.595.8500 $1,150,000 3127 II nd igobush WW ay C arolyn Weinand 23 9.269.5678 $9 95,000 1216 GG or don River Trail Sam Heitman 23 9.261.3148 $9 75,000 1230 GG or don River Trail Melissa Williams 23 9.261.3148 $9 25,000 2598 LL 'e rmitage LL ane F ahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $890,000 3122 Dahlia WW ay Carolyn Weinand 239.269.5678 $875,000 2527 Avila LL an e Fahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $8 25,000 Terra Verde #2392 Mary Catherine White 239 .287.2818 $7 30,000 Terra Verde #2426 Carolyn Weinand 23 9.269.5678 $5 69,000 Terra Verde #2354 Fahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $499,000 The Strada #7502 Barbi Lowe/Trish Lowe Soars 239.216.1973 $1,250,000 The Strada #5216 Susan Gardner 23 9.438.2846 $1, 218,000 The Strada #7302 Mary Kavanagh 23 9.594.9400 $1, 134,000 The Strada #5414 Susan Gardner 23 9.594.9400 $5 99,000 The Strada #5205 Dave/Ann Renner 23 9.784.5552 $479,000

PAGE 117 Page 13 Naples & Surrounds WW ith sun-drenched sugary-sand beaches, stretching over 10 miles, temperate year-round weather and abundant shing and boating activities, NN ap les has been a natural attraction for auent travelers and sun seekers from around the world for decades. Choose from stylish single-family homes, lifestyles and family-friendly neighborhoods. Vanderbilt BeachVanderbilt Beach is home to The Ritz-Carlton, trendy shops, cafes and a host of businesses. Single-family homes, luxurious beachfront and waterfront condominiums and mid-rise living are found here. Moraya Bay #701 Frank Pezzuti 239.216.2445 $3,495,000 Moraya Bay #707 Frank Pezzuti 23 9.216.2445 $3 ,250,000 169 Conners Avenue Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $2 ,495,000 239 Channel Drive Cheryl Turner 23 9.250.3311 $2 ,395,000 446 Bayside Avenue Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $1,995,000 10080 GG ulfshore Drive Chris Wortman 239.273.2007 $1,399,000 Sea Chase #402 Dave/Ann Renner 23 9.784.5552 $1 ,235,000 Vanderbilt Shores #1201 Cheryl Turner 23 9.250.3311 $9 49,000 Phoenician Sands #502 Beth McNichols 23 9.821.3304 $9 25,000 LL a Sc ala #305 Mary Catherine White 239 .287.2818 $799,000 478 Bayside Avenue Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 $795,000 Vanderbilt GG ul fside II # 502 Jennifer/Dave Urness 23 9.273.7731 $6 99,000 Vanderbilt YY ac ht & Racquet Club #204 Pat Callis 23 9.250.0562 $5 39,000 Anchorage #409 Suzanne Ring 23 9.821.7550 $5 25,000 Vanderbilt Palms #108 Susan Gardner 23 9.438.2846 $159,000 The Seasons #1903 Carol Gilman 239.404.3253 $5,995,000 The Seasons #1002 John Hamilton 23 9.641.3270 $3 ,395,000 60 NN or th Street Patrick O'Connor 23 9.293.9411 $3 ,195,000 196 EE ug enia Drive Ray Couret 23 9.293.5899 $2 ,999,950 195 WW es t Street Beth McNichols 23 9.821.3304 $2,595,000 NapNAP LE sS C aA Y NapNAP LE sS C aA Y PIN E RI dD GE P INE RI dD GE P INE RI dD GE 7050 Hunters Road Ann Marie Shimer 239.825.9020 $2,290,000 5237 Mahogany Ridge Drive Fahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $1 ,890,000 Baypointe #801 Lisa Tashjian 23 9.259.7024 $1, 595,000 106 EE ug enia Drive Roxanne Jeske 23 9.450.5210 $1, 395,000 Aruba #PH1502 Fahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $1,350,000 LL I vV ING stST ON WW OO dsD SL L OG aA N WW OO dsDSNap NAP LE sS C aA Y PIN E RI dD GE cC O vV E tT OW E rsRS 24 Pelican Street EE ast Dave Flowers 239.404.0493 $1,300,000 5386 Sycamore Drive Bernie/Joe Garabed 23 9.571.2466 $1 ,150,000 92 Center Street Sue Black 23 9.250.5611 $1 ,050,000 181 Caribbean Road Sue Black 23 9.250.5611 $1 ,050,000 LL esin a #801 Darlene Roddy 23 9.404.0685 $999,000 IsIS LE sS O fF C aprAP R I LL OG aA N WW OO dsDS PIN E RI dD GE P INE RI dD GE hammHA MM O ckCK baB A Y 384 EE dgemere WW ay EE ast Kathryn Hurvitz 239.659.5126 $995,000 8004 Vera Cruz WW ay Dav e/Ann Renner 23 9.784.5552 $9 74,000 7050 Sandalwood LL an e Linda Haskins 23 9.822.3739 $9 29,000 5860 Marble Court Ryan Batey 23 9.287.9159 $8 99,000 2108 Mission Drive Mara Muller 23 9.272.6170 $829,000 WW YN dD E mM E rR E VI LL aA GE sS O fF M ON tT E rR EY LL I vV ING stST ON WW OO dsD S T hH E S traT RA N dD VI LL aA GE sS O fF M ON tT E rR EY

PAGE 118 Page 14 Naples & SurroundsWith sun-drenched sugary-sand beaches, stretching over 10 miles, temperate year-round weather and abundant shing and boating activities, Naples has been a natural attraction for auent travelers and sun seekers from around the world for decades. Choose from stylish single-family homes, lifestyles and family-friendly neighborhoods. Lesina #201 Jim/Nikki Prange-Carroll 239.642.2222 $799,500 2309 Harrier Run Cheryl Turner 2 39.250.3311 $ 795,000 5865 Rolling Pines Drive Ryan Batey 2 39.287.9159 $ 749,000 5973 Hammock I sles Circle Lisa Tashjian 2 39.259.7024 $ 740,000 Nevis #1203 Mark Leone 2 39.784.5686 $735,000 HAMM OCK BA Y HAWK SR IDGE THE S TRA ND VINEY A RDS COVE TO WE RS 2119 Mission Drive Sue Black 239.250.5611 $729,000 5934 Barclay La ne Paul Gray 2 39.273.0403 $ 715,000 826 Wy ndemere Way Kathryn Hurvitz 2 39.659.5126 $ 699,000 422 Rosemeade La ne Kathryn Hurvitz 2 39.659.5126 $ 695,000 6043 Fairway Court Jennifer/Dave Urness 2 39.273.7731 $695,000 VILL AGES OF MONTEREY THE S TRA ND WYNDEMERE WYNDEMERE THE S TRA ND 1575 Airway Drive Beth McNichols 239.821.3304 $685,000 128 West Avenue Sue Black 2 39.250.5611 $ 649,000 Lemuria #904 Tom Gasbarro 2 39.404.4883 $5 29,000 Lemuria #1001 Tom Gasbarro 2 39.404.4883 $5 29,000 Lemuria #404 Philip Mareschal 2 39.269.6033 $529,000 AV ION PARK PINE RIDGE LEMURIA LEMURIA LEMURIA 910 Wyndemere W ay Gary L./Je/Becky Jaarda 239.248.7474 $529,000 6835 Del Mar Terrace Patrick O'Connor 2 39.293.9411 $ 525,000 898 Wy ndemere Way Kathryn Hurvitz 2 39.659.5126 $ 499,900 L emu ria #204 Kristin Mikler 2 39.370.6292 $ 499,000 53 G re y Wing Point ML Meade 2 39.293.4851 $499,000 WYNDEMERE M ARB ELL A LAKES WYNDEMERE LEMURIA EAGLE CR EEK You might not know what youre looking for, but now you know where to nd it.Beachcomber, golfer, shopping acionado or professional watcher of perfect sunsets. Whatever lifestyle you fancy, we can help you live itfrom Marco Island to Clearwateror anywhere else, for that matter. In FOLIOThe Gulf Coast Guide 2013, you will nd information about every residential property in the Premier Sothebys International Realty listing portfolio for our Naples Regionincluding Marco Island, Naples, Bonita Springs and the barrier islands of Sanibel and Captiva. A selection of properties available in our Sarasota Region is also included. Flip through FOLIOThe Gulf Coast Guide 2013 today! Visit to access the digital version. Scan the QR code to download your copy. Stop by one of our 19 oce locations (after January 25) to pick up your copy. Call one of our 430 associates to request your copy.

PAGE 119 Page 15 Naples & Surrounds WW ith sun-drenched sugary-sand beaches, stretching over 10 miles, temperate year-round weather and abundant shing and boating activities, NN ap les has been a natural attraction for auent travelers and sun seekers from around the world for decades. Choose from stylish single-family homes, lifestyles and family-friendly neighborhoods. NN evis #1203 Mark Leone 239.784.5686 $735,000 6043 Fairway Court Jennifer/Dave Urness 239.273.7731 $695,000 LL emuria #404 Philip Mareschal 239.269.6033 $529,000 53 GG rey WWing Point ML Meade 239.293.4851 $499,000 268 Monterey Drive Roya Nouhi 239.290.9111 $499,000 187 EE dg emere WW ay S outh Kathryn Hurvitz 239 .659.5126 $4 95,000 6757 Southern OO ak C ourt Dave/Ann Renner 23 9.784.5552 $4 44,000 5090 Mahogany Ridge Drive Fahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $4 24,500 211 Via NN ap oli Kathryn Hurvitz 239 .659.5126 $399,500 VINEY ardsARDSW W YN dD E mM E rR E AU tT U mM N WW OO dsD SG G OL dD EN GatG AT E EstatE STAT E sSW W YN dD E mM E rR E 1410 Serrano Circle Richard/Susie Culp 239.290.2200 $384,700 1757 San Bernadino WW ay M ara Muller 23 9.272.6170 $3 49,900 156 Via NN ap oli Kathryn Hurvitz 239 .659.5126 $3 49,000 Reserve III I # 101 Pat Duggan/Rhonda Dowdy 23 9.216.1980 $3 45,000 LL a Pe ninsula #502 Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $3 39,900 aA N daDA LU cC I aA VI LL aA GE sS O fF M ON tT E rR EY WW YN dD E mM E rR E B aA NY aA N WW OO dsD SIs IS LE sS O fF C aprAP R I Aviano #203 Fahada Saad 239.595.8500 $269,000 WW il derness Country Club V IIII # 257D Fahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $2 49,000 Hammock Bay Fairways III I # 1622 Michael/Maureen Joyce 23 9.777.3745 $2 45,000 WW at erford Place #103 Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $2 39,000 EE ag le Creek #202 Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $205,000 avAV I aA NO W IL dD E rR NE ssSSNap NAP LE sS E aA GLE crC R EE kK E aA GLE crC R EE kK Misty Pines #C102 Fahada Saad 239.595.8500 $199,900 36 WW at er OO ak s WW ay K athryn Hurvitz 239 .659.5126 $1 90,000 Tarpon Village Apartments #A6 Cynthia Corogin 23 9.963.5561 $1 55,000 Tarpon Village Apartments #B-8 Cynthia Corogin 23 9.963.5561 $1 50,000 WW il derness Country Club V IIII # 256 Fahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $135,000 pP INEWOO dsDSW W YN dD E mM E rR E IsIS LE sS O fF C aprAP R I IsIS LE sS O fF C aprAP R I WI L dD E rR NE ssSS A number is worth a thousand pictures.When it comes to real, measurable performance, the facts speak for themselves. Along the Gulf Coast of Southwest Florida, no one sells more luxury properties than Premier Sothebys International Realty. In fact, no one even comes close. Our success is built on your success. With over $10 billion in total sales of residential real estate since January 2006, Premier Sothebys International Realty consistently demonstrates the triumphs of providing exemplary service to every client every day. We call it the power of blue.TOTAL DOLLAR VOLUME OF ALL LISTINGS AND SALES $1.3 billion 2010 2012*Source: BrokerMetrics and proprietary data. Sales volume of residential homes, condominiums and vacant land that listed, closed and recorded in MLS plus proprietary records.$2.2 billion 2011 $1.7 billion

PAGE 120 Page 16 Marco Island GG raced with miles of powder-white sand beaches, Marco boasts luxurious real estate, shopping, dining, e ntertainment and a bounty of recreational activities from boating and shing to golf and tennis and more. Fiddlers CreekFiddlers Creek is a master-planned community oering luxury residences, resort-style living, golf and access to a full-service marina. 1450 Caxambas Court Cathy Rogers 239.821.7926 $7,995,000 781 Caxambas Drive Cathy Rogers 23 9.821.7926 $2 ,999,900 495 Thorpe Court ML Meade 23 9.293.4851 $2 ,999,000 616 Crescent Street Jim/Nikki Prange-Carroll 23 9.642.2222 $2 ,950,000 Madeira #704 Laura/Chris Adams 23 9.404.4766 $2,299,000 Madeira #908 Laura/Chris Adams 239.404.4766 $1,999,000 Madeira #1006 Laura/Chris Adams 23 9.404.4766 $1, 695,000 1025 Bald EE ag le Drive Jim/Nikki Prange-Carroll 23 9.642.2222 $1, 385,000 1221 Stone Court Cynthia Corogin 23 9.963.5561 $1, 349,500 1820 Travida Terrace Jim/Nikki Prange-Carroll 23 9.642.2222 $1,050,000 957 Snowberry Court Paul Strong 239.404.3280 $759,000 Sandpiper #1403 Cynthia Corogin 23 9.963.5561 $7 20,000 720 Bareld Drive South Jim/Nikki Prange-Carroll 23 9.642.2222 $69 8,500 Bayfront Place #2004 Brock/Julie Wilson 23 9.595.5983 $6 75,000 1633 Barbarosa Court ML Meade 23 9.293.4851 $625,000 374 Red Bay LL ane Jim/Nikki Prange-Carroll 239.642.2222 $599,500 210 Sand Hill Street Cathy Rogers 23 9.821.7926 $5 49,500 South Seas Tower II V #7 04 Cynthia Corogin 23 9.963.5561 $5 45,000 South Seas Tower II # 302 Helga Wetzold 23 9.821.6905 $4 79,500 South Seas Tower II # 1505 Helga Wetzold 23 9.821.6905 $440,000 Sandcastle IIII #402 Cathy Rogers 239.821.7926 $425,000 South Seas Tower III I # 1205 Helga Wetzold 23 9.821.6905 $399 ,000 524 Bareld Drive NN or th Angelica Andrews 23 9.595.7653 $3 95,000 EE ag le Cay #406 Jim/Nikki Prange-Carroll 23 9.642.2222 $3 87,000 Sussex #603 Brock/Julie Wilson 23 9.595.5983 $369,000 South Seas EE ast #608 Roe Tamagni 239.398.1222 $365,000 Pelican Perch #203 Cynthia Corogin 23 9.963.5561 $3 19,000 Court of Palms #A-6 Dave Flowers 23 9.404.0493 $2 69,000 Southwinds # EE 10 M ichael/Maureen Joyce 23 9.777.3745 $15 9,000 1081 Bald EE ag le Drive ML Meade 23 9.293.4851 $119,000 3835 II sla Del Sol WW ay Michelle L. Thomas 239.860.7176 $1,995,000 3852 II sl a Del Sol WW ay M L Meade 23 9.293.4851 $1, 995,000 3848 Mahogany Bend Drive Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $1, 299,000 3812 Mahogany Bend Drive Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $999 ,000 8579 Bellagio Drive Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $849,000

PAGE 121 Page 17 Fiddlers CreekFiddlers Creek is a master-planned community oering luxury residences, resort-style living, golf and access to a full-service marina. Bonita BayThis award-winning community represents some of the nest living along Florida's GG ulf Coast. LL uxurious high-rises, estate homes and villas ar e intermingled in this golng community with private tennis, boating, beach and clubhouse. Serena #201 Michelle L. Thomas 239.860.7176 $829,000 7715 Mulberry LL an e ML Meade 23 9.293.4851 $7 99,000 7690 Mulberry LL an e Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $7 79,000 Menaggio #201 Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $7 45,000 Cherry OO ak s #201 Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $599,000 Menaggio #201 Michelle L. Thomas 239.860.7176 $550,000 Cascada #202 Lura Jones 23 9.370.5340 $4 79,000 Cherry OO ak s #202 Bernie/Joe Garabed 23 9.571.2466 $4 79,000 Cascada #102 Lura Jones 23 9.370.5340 $399 ,500 Cherry OO ak s #101 Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $395,000 3692 Cotton GG reen Path Drive Lura Jones 239.370.5340 $389,000 Montreux #101 Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $388 ,000 3740 Cotton GG re en Path Drive Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $3 87,000 Montreux #202 Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $3 80,000 Varenna #101 Lura Jones 23 9.370.5340 $349,500 LL aguna #101 Lura Jones 239.370.5340 $349,000 Cascada #102 ML Meade 23 9.293.4851 $3 49,000 Varenna #203 Michael/Maureen Joyce 23 9.777.3745 $3 39,000 Cherry OO ak s #102 Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $3 39,000 Varenna #102 Lura Jones 23 9.370.5340 $329,000 Deer Crossing #203 Maureen/Michael Joyce 239.784.1288 $328,700 Cherry OO ak s #101 Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $3 24,900 Deer Crossing #204 Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $3 17,000 Pepper Tree Lura Jones 23 9.370.5340 $2 98,000 LL ag una #102 Lura Jones 23 9.370.5340 $285,000 Deer Crossing #202 Michelle L. Thomas 239.860.7176 $275,000 Deer Crossing #103 Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $2 39,000 WW hi sper Trace #103 Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $17 8,500 Deer Crossing #203 Lura Jones 23 9.370.5340 $1 78,000 WW hi sper Trace #203 Lura Jones 23 9.370.5340 $146,000 26069 Fawnwood Court Gary L./Je/Becky Jaarda 239.248.7474 $1,995,000 Azure #1703 Ginger Lickley 23 9.860.4661 $1 ,849,000 Tavira #2202 Douglas Davlin 23 9.495.1105 $1, 795,000 Tavira #403 Deborah Belford 23 9.495.1105 $1 ,645,000 Horizons #1401 Ginger Lickley 23 9.860.4661 $1,625,000

PAGE 122 Page 18 Bonita BayThis award-winning community represents some of the nest living along Florida's GG ulf Coast. LL uxurious high-rises, estate homes and villas ar e intermingled in this golng community with private tennis, boating, beach and clubhouse. 4248 Sanctuary WW ay Jack Despart 239.273.7931 $1,599,000 Azure #1103 Nick Stepan/Gordie Lazich 23 9.287.0622 $1, 595,000 Tavira #402 Billie Jans 23 9.495.1105 $1 ,526,000 Horizons #1701 Cathy/Jim McCormick 23 9.850.4278 $1 ,479,000 Tavira #604 Je De Angelis 23 9.287.2449 $1,404,000 4440 GG reen Heron Court Catherine Lieberman 239.405.6235 $1,399,000 Azure #603 Trudy/Carl Salyers 239 .398.8901 $1, 395,000 26342 Augusta Creek Court Gary L./Je/Becky Jaarda 23 9.248.7474 $1, 195,000 27231 LL ak eway Court Lynda Kennedy 23 9.947.7414 $1, 195,000 EE sp eria South #1905 Ginger Lickley 23 9.860.4661 $9 49,500 27221 Hidden River Court Gary L./Je/Becky Jaarda 239.248.7474 $949,000 3818 WW oo dlake Drive Gary L./Je/Becky Jaarda 23 9.248.7474 $9 49,000 Azure #CH104 Ginger Lickley 23 9.860.4661 $9 35,000 EE sp eria South #1101 Teresa Rucker 23 9.281.2376 $9 25,000 EE sp eria South #2105 Ginger Lickley 23 9.860.4661 $895,000 EE stancia #603 Carol Johnson 239.564.1282 $895,000 EE sta ncia #1101 Harriet Harnar 23 9.273.5443 $8 89,000 EE sp eria South #2404 Ginger Lickley 23 9.860.4661 $7 75,000 Vistas #2103 Catherine Lieberman 23 9.405.6235 $7 69,000 3857 WW oo dlake Drive Cathy/Jim McCormick 23 9.850.4278 $755,000 EE speria South #2103 Gary L./Je/Becky Jaarda 239.248.7474 $729,000 EE speria South #305 Ginger Lickley 239.860.4661 $639,000 Hammock IIsle #201 Carol Johnson 239.564.1282 $569,000 OO akwood #202 Catherine Lieberman 239.405.6235 $393,500 Think of it as testing the waters.To experience the best of Southwest Florida by the week, month or year, call our Rental Division. 239.262.4242

PAGE 123 Page 19 Bonita BayThis award-winning community represents some of the nest living along Florida's GG ulf Coast. LL uxurious high-rises, estate homes and villas ar e intermingled in this golng community with private tennis, boating, beach and clubhouse. EE speria South #2103 Gary L./Je/Becky Jaarda 239.248.7474 $729,000 3101 GG re enower Court Bet Dewey 23 9.564.5673 $6 99,900 Vistas #1604 Ray Felitto 23 9.910.5340 $6 99,000 EE sp eria South #704 Catherine Lieberman 23 9.405.6235 $6 49,000 27191 Shell Ridge Circle Gary L./Je/Becky Jaarda 23 9.248.7474 $649,000 EE speria South #305 Ginger Lickley 239.860.4661 $639,000 EE sp eria South #1105 Harriet Harnar 23 9.273.5443 $6 38,000 The Hamptons #201 Roxanne Jeske 23 9.450.5210 $5 99,500 Bayview II # 502 Carol Johnson 23 9.564.1282 $5 98,000 Bayview III I # 605 Carol Johnson 23 9.564.1282 $595,900 Hammock IIsle #201 Carol Johnson 239.564.1282 $569,000 3352 Montara Drive Catherine Lieberman 23 9.405.6235 $5 39,000 27134 Shell Ridge Circle Roxanne Jeske 23 9.450.5210 $5 25,000 27031 Shell Ridge Circle Harriet Harnar 23 9.273.5443 $5 19,000 Vistas #605 Bet Dewey 23 9.564.5673 $495,000 OO akwood #202 Catherine Lieberman 239.405.6235 $393,500 GG re enbriar #103 Mary Catherine White 239 .287.2818 $37 9,500 Hammock II sl e #101 Gary L./Je/Becky Jaarda 23 9.248.7474 $3 75,000 GG re enbriar #102 Saundra Hinton 23 9.206.6868 $35 0,000 Bay Pointe #201 Roxanne Jeske 23 9.450.5210 $3 49,900 Lutgert Insurance Insuring our clients trust Ave Maria Fort Myers Marco Island Naples Sarasota 800.842.1359

PAGE 124 Page 20 Bonita Springs, Estero & SurroundsJust minutes north of NN aples, these established communities ar e well-positioned to enjoy NN aples amenities. F amily neighborhoods, condominiums and villas enjoy access to beaches, water sports and a host of businesses and restaurants. Bonita BayThis award-winning community represents some of the nest living along Florida's GG ulf Coast. LL uxurious high-rises, estate homes and villas ar e intermingled in this golng community with private tennis, boating, beach and clubhouse. Crossings #405 Catherine Lieberman 239.405.6235 $339,000 Harbor LL an ding #202 Gary L./Je/Becky Jaarda 23 9.248.7474 $3 19,000 Crossings #202 Catherine Lieberman 23 9.405.6235 $2 95,000 Bay Pointe #102 Catherine Lieberman 23 9.405.6235 $2 89,900 Harbor LL ak es #102 Catherine Lieberman 23 9.405.6235 $279,000 Harbor LL anding #101 Catherine Lieberman 239.405.6235 $275,000 3650 Key LL im e Court Catherine Lieberman 23 9.405.6235 $27 0,000 WW e dgewood #204 Catherine Lieberman 23 9.405.6235 $2 52,800 GG re enbriar #104 Bet Dewey 23 9.564.5673 $2 39,900 27131 OO ak wood LL ak e Drive Bet Dewey 23 9.564.5673 $239,000 13710 Pondview Circle Kathryn Hurvitz 239.659.5126 $2,495,000 27578 II mper ial River Road Ray Felitto 23 9.910.5340 $1, 995,000 6665 EE dg ecumbe Drive Katie Benham 239 .222.2268 $1, 895,000 23660 WW at erside Drive Daniel Pregont 23 9.272.8020 $1 ,175,000 3611 Sanctuary LL ak es Drive Daniel Pregont 23 9.272.8020 $1,100,000 QQ U aA IL WW E stST I mpMP E rR I aA L shSH O rR E sSQ Q U aA I L WW E stST PE LI caC A N LaL A N dD I NG PELI caC A N LaL A N dD I NG 19789 Markward Crossing Linda Perry/Judy Perry 239.404.7052 $890,000 25060 Ascot LL ak e Court P. Umscheid/S.&J. Coburn 23 9.691.3541 $7 99,500 27661 Hickory Blvd. Saundra Hinton 23 9.206.6868 $75 0,000 3740 Ascot Bend Court Mary Catherine White 239 .287.2818 $7 49,000 19809 Markward Crossing Fahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $749,000 G raRA N dD EZZ aA PE LI caC A N LaL A N dD I NG BONI taTA S prPR ING sS PE LI caC A N LaL A N dD I NG G raRA N dD E ZZ aA 10700 WWintercress Drive Roxanne Jeske 239.450.5210 $695,000 4151 Pelicans NN es t Drive S.&J. Coburn/P. Umscheid 23 9.825.3470 $6 89,000 27121 Driftwood Drive Mark Leone 23 9.784.5686 $6 89,000 3679 OO ld e Cottage LL an e S.&J. Coburn/P. Umscheid 23 9.825.3470 $6 29,900 Bonita Beach Club #726 Patricia Bucalo 239 .248.0694 $615,000 T hH E B rR OO ksKS PE LI caC A N LaL A N dD I NG brBR EN daDA N cC O vV E PE LI caC A N LaL A N dD I NG BONI taTA bB E achACH 25171 Pennyroyal Drive Mary Catherine White 239.287.2818 $599,000 13840 Tonbridge Court Fahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $5 59,900 24721 Sweet GG um C ourt Roxanne Jeske 23 9.450.5210 $5 38,000 27253 Barbarosa Street Mark Leone 23 9.784.5686 $4 99,000 12512 GG ra ndezza Circle Vivienne Sinkow 23 9.405.0638 $489,000 PELI caCA N LaL A N dD I NG WO rthR TH ING tT ON PE LI caC A N LaL A N dD I NG BONI taTA farmsF ARMS G raRA N dD E ZZ aA Altessa #201 Gayle Fawkes 239.250.6051 $469,000 Altessa #201 Roxanne Jeske 23 9.450.5210 $4 47,500 Altessa #201 Roxanne Jeske 23 9.450.5210 $4 45,000 14598 Speranza WW ay S andra McCarthy-Meeks 23 9.287.7921 $4 34,900 13891 Tonbridge Court Ryan Batey 23 9.287.9159 $429,400 V asarASAR I COUN trTR Y C LU bB V asarAS AR I C OUN trTR Y C LU bB V asarAS AR I C OUN trTR Y C LU bB P aA L mM I raRA GG OL fF C LU bB WO rthR TH ING tT ON

PAGE 125 Page 21 Bonita Springs, Estero & SurroundsJust minutes north of NN aples, these established communities ar e well-positioned to enjoy NN aples amenities. F amily neighborhoods, condominiums and villas enjoy access to beaches, water sports and a host of businesses and restaurants. Sanibel, Captiva & Surrounds LL ong beloved for their white-sand beaches, prolic seashells, and ora and fauna, the II sl ands provide a haven for families, vacationers and those who simply enjoy a slower pace of life. From condominiums to resorts to villas to cottages, the II sl ands are the perfect refuge for living year-round or as a getaway in the sun. Harbor LL akes #102 Catherine Lieberman 239.405.6235 $279,000 27131 OO akwood LL ake Drive Bet Dewey 239.564.5673 $239,000 3611 Sanctuary LL akes Drive Daniel Pregont 239.272.8020 $1,100,000 19809 Markward Crossing Fahada Saad 239.595.8500 $749,000 Bonita Beach Club #726 Patricia Bucalo 239.248.0694 $615,000 12512 GG randezza Circle Vivienne Sinkow 239.405.0638 $489,000 13891 Tonbridge Court Ryan Batey 239.287.9159 $429,400 23111 Tree Crest Court Linda Perry/Judy Perry 239.404.7052 $427,500 23801 Copperleaf Blvd. Teresa Rucker 23 9.281.2376 $4 27,000 3400 Marbella Court P. Umscheid/S.&J. Coburn 23 9.691.3541 $399 ,000 The Residences #3202 Victoria Clarke-Payton 239 .692.1065 $399 ,000 Miromar LL ak es Mirasol #202 Lynda Kennedy 23 9.947.7414 $359,000 T hH E B rR OO ksKS T hH E B rR OO ksKS PE LI caC A N LaL A N dD I NG cC O cC O NU tT pP OI N tTm M I rR O marMA R L akAK E sS 13450 Southampton Drive Ryan Batey 239.287.9159 $324,900 13230 Southampton Drive Ryan Batey 23 9.287.9159 $3 09,000 Toscana II # 202 Roxanne Jeske 23 9.450.5210 $2 49,000 Shadow WW oo d Morningside #101 Jack Despart 23 9.273.7931 $24 4,900 Toscana II # 101 Roxanne Jeske 23 9.450.5210 $237,900 WO rthRTH ING tT ON WO rthR TH ING tT ON V asarAS AR I C OUN trTR Y C LU bB T hH E B rR OO ksKS V asarAS AR I C OUN trTR Y C LU bB WWedgewood #704 Ryan Batey 239.287.9159 $214,000 10251 River Drive Nick Stepan/Gordie Lazich 23 9.287.0622 $1 99,000 WW edge wood #602 Ryan Batey 23 9.287.9159 $1 99,000 II sl and Sound #105 Roxanne Jeske 23 9.450.5210 $1 78,900 Sawgrass Point #103 S.&J. Coburn/P. Umscheid 23 9.825.3470 $175,000 WO rthRTH ING tT ON BO NI taTA farmsF ARMS WO rthR TH ING tT ON PEL I caCA N SO UN dD PE LI caC A N LaL A N dD I NG Sabal Palm #806 Roxanne Jeske 239.450.5210 $165,000 Matera #202 Roxanne Jeske 23 9.450.5210 $15 9,500 27151 Mora Road Gordie Lazich/Nick Stepan 23 9.777.2033 $1 49,000 WW at erford #2405 Ryan Batey 23 9.287.9159 $12 4,900 WW at erford #211 Ryan Batey 23 9.287.9159 $119,500 G raRA N dD EZZ aA V asarAS AR I C OUN trTR Y C LU bB BO NI taTA farmsF ARMS WO rthR TH ING tT ON WO rthR TH ING tT ON 17891 OO wl Creek Drive Denise Chambre 239.247.2868 $7,900,000 1121 Scheera Court Denise Chambre 23 9.247.2868 $5 ,400,000 5035 Joewood Drive Jennifer Berry 23 9.472.3535 $3 ,595,000 3871 Hidden Acres Circle NN or th Deb Smith 23 9.826.3416 $2 ,195,000 1878 WW ood ring Road Kim Herres 23 9.233.0252 $2,190,000 AL vaVA C aptAPT I vaVA S aA NI bB EL NN O rthR TH FO rtR T MYE rsRS S aA NI bB EL Captiva Bay Villas #2 Jean Baer 239.691.9249 $1,948,000 1718 44th Terrace S EE St ephanie Bissett 239 .292.3707 $1 ,750,000 11541 WW i ghtman LL an e Kim Herres 23 9.233.0252 $1, 585,000 16163 Captiva Drive Jennifer Berry 23 9.472.3535 $1 ,500,000 17860 GG re y Heron Court Stephanie Bissett 239 .292.3707 $1,499,000 C aptAPT I vaVA C apAP E C O raRA L C aptAPT I vaVA C aptAPT I vaVA FO rtRT M YE rsRS B E achAC H 14510 Jonathan Harbour Drive Jennifer Berry 239.472.3535 $1,350,000 785 Birdie View Point Cindy Sitton 23 9.810.4772 $1 ,200,000 6801 Stony Run Court Augustina Holtz 239 .472.2735 $9 75,000 828 Cape View Drive Denise Chambre 23 9.247.2868 $8 99,000 791 Cape View Drive Denise Chambre 23 9.247.2868 $849,000 FO rtRT MYE rsRS S aA NI bB EL F O rtR T MYE rsRS FO rtR T MYE rsRS FO rtR T MYE rsRS

PAGE 126 Page 22 Sanibel, Captiva & Surrounds LL ong beloved for their white-sand beaches, prolic seashells, and ora and fauna, the II sl ands provide a haven for families, vacationers and those who simply enjoy a slower pace of life. From condominiums to resorts to villas to cottages, the II sl ands are the perfect refuge for living year-round or as a getaway in the sun. Our Other Oerings Along the Gulf Coast South Seas II sland Resort GG ulf Beach Villas #A-104 Kim Herres 239.233.0252 $659,000 15760 GG le nisle WW ay D enise Chambre 23 9.247.2868 $5 99,000 3196 Twin LL ak es LL an e Jennifer Berry 23 9.472.3535 $5 89,000 Sunset South #6B Cindy Sitton 23 9.810.4772 $4 99,000 2027 Sunrise Circle Stephanie Bissett 239 .292.3707 $499,000 C aptAPT I vaVA FO rtR T MYE rsRS S aA NI bB EL S aA NI bB EL S aA NI bB EL Seawind #A109 Jean Baer 239.691.9249 $449,000 Sanibel Arms #A1 Jennifer Berry 23 9.472.3535 $4 20,000 1246 Sand Castle Road Jean Baer 23 9.691.9249 $399 ,000 Sanibel Arms #M2 Jennifer Berry 23 9.472.3535 $3 95,900 II sl and Reef Club #104 Stephanie Bissett 239 .292.3707 $380,000 S aA NI bB EL S aA NI bB EL S aA NI bB EL S aA NI bB EL F O rtRT M YE rsRS B E achAC H 6021 Tidewater IIsland Circle Denise Chambre 239.247.2868 $374,900 966 Fitzhugh Street Cindy Sitton 23 9.810.4772 $3 25,000 808 52nd Street S WW St ephanie Bissett 239 .292.3707 $3 19,000 Pointe Royale #202 Deb Smith 23 9.826.3416 $25 9,000 Tennisplace #D31 Kim Herres 23 9.233.0252 $179,000 FO rtRT MYE rsRS S aA NI bB EL C apAP E C O raRA L F O rtR T MYE rsRS S aA NI bB EL 916 II ndian Beach Drive Joel Schemmel 941.587.4894 $12,900,000 6629 Peacock Road Cheryl Loeer & Joel Schemmel 94 1.302.9674 $8,5 95,000 1703 Bayshore Road Carol Clark & Ziad Sleit 94 1.350.4500 $3, 999,000 640 Rountree Drive Mark Huber 94 1.356.2435 $3, 995,000 14007 11th NN or th EE as t Terrace Martha Marlar 94 1.812.0455 $3,490,000 S arasARAS O taTA SI E staSTA KE Y NN O kK O mM I sSL L ONG bB O atAT KE Y B radRA D EN tT O N 4019 Casey Key Road Charlotte Hedge 941.350.0100 $2,950,000 5827 Riegels Harbor Road Tamara & Todd Currey 94 1.587.1776 $2 ,499,000 LL on gboat Key #S-201 Carol Clark & Paul Clark 94 1.350.4500 $2 ,495,000 1561 Blue Heron Drive Maureen & Matt Morris 94 1.320.3960 $2 ,388,000 102 49th Street Terry Hayes 94 1.302.3100 $1,995,000 C asAS EY KEY S arasAR AS O taTAL L ONG bB O atAT KE Y S arasAR AS O taTA HOL mM E sS BE achAC H 2750 Ryan Boulevard Terry Herschberger 941.468.8439 $1,950,000 762 Siesta Drive Sheldon Paley 94 1.356.1857 $1, 950,000 516 Blue Heron Drive Terry Hayes 94 1.302.3100 $1 ,790,000 4817 Snead II sl and Road Martha Marlar 94 1.812.0455 $1 ,750,000 9399 Swaying Branch Road Brian Wood 94 1.928.8408 $1,575,000 PUN taTA GG O rdaR DA SI E staSTA KE Y ANN aA M arAR I aA P aA L mM E ttTT O S arasAR AS O taTA 1722 South OO range Avenue Cindy Migone 941.812.7438 $1,495,000 1404 99th Street NWN W La ura Pearson 21 5.510.0428 $1, 299,000 1810 LL in coln Drive Brian Wood 94 1.928.8408 $1, 290,000 6957 Belgrave Drive Jeannie McDermott 94 1.400.3551 $1 ,000,000 II nd ian Beach #A David Gardella 72 7.698.4454 $995,000 S arasARAS O taTA B radRA D EN tT O N S arasAR AS O taTA SI E staSTA KE Y II N dD I aA N RO cksCK S B E achAC H

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2027 Sunrise Circle Stephanie Bissett 239.292.3707 $499,000 Island Reef Club #104 Stephanie Bissett 239.292.3707 $380,000 Tennisplace #D31 Kim Herres 239.233.0252 $179,000 14007 11th North East Terrace Martha Marlar 941.812.0455 $3,490,000 102 49th Street Terry Hayes 941.302.3100 $1,995,000 9399 Swaying Branch Road Brian Wood 941.928.8408 $1,575,000 Indian Beach #A David Gardella 727.698.4454 $995,000

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at Bonita Bay