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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FOSTER KIDS HAVE THEIR FEELINGS, NOT THEIR FAMILIES. They remember compliments. They follow politics. Their wallets are fat with business cards. Foster kids move from home to home, forever adjusting, trying to feel like they belong, but careful not to get too comfortable before their case manager calls. When they move, they juggle heavy questions: Why dont you like me? Why cant I stay? Foster kids are patient. They are hopeful. They are lonely. They are scared. When they turn 18, they age out of the child welfare system. Many of them do not know how to drive. They must have WHERE TO? Foster children aging out of care at the age of 18 have few options. This could change. VANDY MAJOR / FLORIDA WEEKLYBY ATHENA PONUSHISaponushis@ SEE FOSTER, A8 BY THE NUMBERSPercent of former foster kids who will be homeless within one year Percent of foster kids who have been victims of domestic violence Percent of Floridas foster kids who do not graduate high school Foster care boys who end up in prison Foster care girls who end up in prison Brandon Jennings, who has been in 10 to 15 foster homes, aged out of care last May when he turned 18. He wants to prove the numbers wrong. Were not the homeless people you step over, he says of foster kids.Alongside professional archaeologists, volunteers will sift through midden mounds of crushed shell and other remnants at a Marco Island archaeological site starting Sunday, April 7. The ensuing five-day dig is part of The Big Sift, an effort by the city and the Marco Island Historical Society to glean physical evidence of the islands original Calusa Indian inhabitants who arrived more than 6,000 years ago. Volunteers are needed to help in the Caxambas area of the southeast corner of Marco, at Addison and Leo courts. Anyone old enough to do some dirty work is welcome to join The Big Sift from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. daily through Thursday, April 11. Workers will use screens to sift through material that some 1,000 years ago was part of a Calusa village, including what was at the time a dumping Historical society digs into Marco Islands ancient past BY EVAN WILLIAMSewilliams@ SEE SIFT, A24 Money trainFGCUs basketball boys bring in the bucks. B1 Newest developmentsA report from the SWF Community Foundation. C23-26 Vol. V, No. 26 FREE WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 OPINION A4 PROFILE IN PARADISE A6 TRAFFIC WATCH A29 CLUB NOTES C28 HEALTHY LIVING A26 REAL ESTATE B12 OPEN HOUSE MAP B34 PUZZLES C10 FILM REVIEW C11 ANTIQUES C12-13 SAVE THE DATE C40 VINO & CUISINE C46-47 PRSRT STD U.S. POSTAGE PAID FORT MYERS, FL PERMIT NO. 715 Download our FREE App todayAvailable on the iTunes App Store. INSIDE Feeding frenzyDry conditions create excellent wildlife viewing opportunities at Corkscrew sanctuary. A14 Heart of GlassPublic radios Ira Glass on This American Life and the art of storytelling. C1 3D Initiative Launches First Regional Call to Action FUTURE AND OURSIt takes a village -or, in this case, a region -to change the lives of students for the better. Thats the philosophy behind the Southwest Florida Community Foundations first Regional Call to Action, one that aims to bring together a broad coalition of people to help teens prepare for meaningful careers, and, hence, better lives. The project called FutureMakers, is the culmination of the founda tions inaugural 3-D Project -data, dia logue and decisions -that began last fall. After mining data to identify regional need and bringing together stakeholders from across the region for dialogue and roundtable discussions, the 3D team determined that the widening educational gap the difference between the number of students going on to college or other postsecondary programs, and the number of educated workers needed is a critically important issue that could be addressed and impacted through a regional strat egy. The Regional Call to Action marks a change in the foundations philanthropic strategy. While it still offers grants to individual organizations for specific needs, its implementation of the call to action signals a start to a new funding model in which the foundation partners in collaboration with groups throughout the funding process. It reflects a shift that enables AND OURS AND AND HELPING STUDENTS BUILD THEIRSEE FUTURE, 4 Ap FutureMakers: Our first regional call to action | our GIVING MATTERS SEE 3D, 4 IMAG I NE A REGION WHERE ALL GRADUAT ing high school seniors are ignited by dreams of their futuredreams of mak ing a difference in their communities, nation and world. Imagine a community that swells with pride over the accomplishments of its future leaders. Imagine a region where graduating seniors feel the support of their communities as they take their next steps into educational opportunities. We can make this a real ity. We can create the future. We can launch tomorrows leaders into the education that readies them for success. It starts when together we become futuremakers. --3D Strategic Team Nearly a year ago the Southwest Florida Community Foundation shared a vision with the community around the idea of our five county region working together to impact an issue that is facing our Southwest Florida neighbors. We believed that this collective force could create a Regional Call to Action (RCA) that would ignite action, results, and engage local donors as well as create opportunities for funding from outside our area. From this vision, the 3D Initiative: Data, Dialogue and Decisions, was born; along with the commitment to move quickly to develop the first RCA. We were anxious to stop talking about prob lems and get to work solving problems with regional partners. As the Foundation had the opportunity to meet with Southwest Floridians about the issues they would like to see the RCA tackle we learned that our neigh bors wanted not only immediate action but measureable results. Additionally, potential funders from outside our area wanted opportunities to impact issues, not individual organizations and the assurance that the nonprofits in our area had the capacity to deliver a return on their investment. In todays philanthropic climate we are all anxious to move the needle in solving our most pressing problems. We want to know that our time and resources are really making a difference, and through the 3D Initiative the Foundation has developed a platform to launch and fund result driven projects. SarahPresident & CEO, Southwest Florida Community Foundation Here We Go Together in 3D

PAGE 2 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA2 NEWS WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 Breast cancer is one of the most common cancers affecting women of all ages. With the widespread use of screening mammograms, radiation oncologists, medical oncologists and therapists focus on each individual patient as a real person who is also somebod ys wife, mother, daughter, grandmother and sister. We provide her and her family with support as well the latest information, and work t ogether 239.325.1440 | NAPLES | BONITA SPRINGS | FORT MYERS | CAPE CORAL | EAST NAPLES Well, Ill be darned. There really is a Rip Van Winkle. The problem is, I cant figure out whether his alias is U.S. Sen. Marco Rubio, or U.S. Rep. Trey Radel (District 19), or Collier County Commission Chairwoman Georgia Hiller, or Lee County Commission Chairman Cecil Pendergrass, or any of the elected officials sleeping on those commissions. Oh, and he might be one of the Sunshine States 67 elected sheriffs, too say, Ric Bradshaw in Palm Beach, or Bill Prummell in Charlotte.Take your pick. Maybe its the Sunshine State water. Or maybe its the little brown jug. In the case of Sen. Rubio and Rep. Radel, both have recently voted no let me repeat that word, one of Nancy Reagans favorites: (Just Say) NO when asked to support an act that would protect women from various acts of violence, ensure care for children after bad things happen to the women in their lives, provide grants to help law enforcement agencies make life a little safer for women, and so on. They probably dont realize (since theyve been sleeping for a long, long time, apparently), that violence against women, while a continuing problem at various levels of society, became starkly unfashionable in this country beginning roughly with the Salem witch trials. And that was in 1692-93, exactly 320 years ago. Fortunately for women and children (and for men who deem them worthy of equal treatment), the Violence Against Women Reauthorization Act of 2013 passed with strong bipartisan support in both the U.S. House and Senate. Somebody up there must be awake, at least. Meanwhile, in Lee County, named after the Confederate general who helped lead 258,000 Confederate soldiers to their deaths in defense of slavery and states rights, the county commission issued this statement last week, following in the footsteps of Collier County, to the south, a month earlier: Lee County, FL (March 26, 2013) Lee County Commission Chairman, Cecil Pendergrass, brought forth a resolution for consideration in support of the Second Amendment and the right of the people to keep and bear arms. The resolution received unanimous support from the Board and will be forwarded to Governor Scott and the Southwest Florida legislative delegation. Lee County joins Collier County, the City of Marco Island, and all 67 Sheriffs in Florida in support of the Second Amendment. I dont want to unnecessarily alarm these wonderful public servants who have unanimously chosen to receive about $85,000 each year so they can lead their constituents to a brighter future while snoozing peacefully in and out of commission chambers, but let me just shout loudly in their ears: HELLO? The Second Amendment, written primarily by James Madison, was already ratified that means we already voted to support it, so we dont have to now in 1789. And 1789 for anybody whos counting, was 224 years ago. Almost everybody from sea to shining sea supports the Second Amendment. We just cant agree on its limitations. But so what? Thats life in America. If you dont love it this land of dissent, this kingdom of clash you can either leave it, or vote more. Or you can just go to sleep, I suppose. All of these officials seem to exist in a state of torpor so profound that physicians would probably diagnose them as comatose.Or maybe they were just born sleeping, unlike the rest of us who were born squabbling over the Second Amendment and a few other small issues, such as where to find the best pizza. Maybe (perish the thought) these men and women have been sleeping for many decades now, like Rip Van Winkle once did. As you know, in the peerless Washington Irving story of the same name, old Rip, a simple, good-natured fellow, took a long walk into the Kaatskill mountains one day, only to become entangled with some bushyhaired hippies playing at nine-pins. While they rolled balls that even still echo along the mountains like peeling thunder, Old Rip settled in to sample their jug, again and again. Before long, hed fallen into a deep sleep. On a following cheery morning he awoke, climbed to his feet, retrieved his old flintlock, and wandered stiffly back down the mountain into civilized society. But he recognized no one. Unbeknown to him, it was Election Day, a custom hed never witnessed. They crowded round him, eyeing him from head to foot with great curiosity, Mr. Irving writes. (An) orator bustled up to him, and, drawing him partly aside, inquired on which side he voted? Rip stared in vacant stupidity. Another short but busy little fellow pulled him by the arm, and, rising on tiptoe, inquired in his ear, Whether he was Federal or Democrat? Rip was equally at a loss to comprehend the question. Finally, another elderly fellow got down to brass tacks. (He) demanded in an austere tone, what brought him to the election with a gun on his shoulder, and a mob at his heels, and whether he meant to breed a riot in the village? Alas! gentlemen, cried Rip, somewhat dismayed, I am a poor quiet man, a native of the place, and a loyal subject of the king, God bless him! Here a general shout burst from the bystanders A tory! a tory! a spy! a refugee! hustle him! away with him! Clearly, Mr. Irving was prophetic. If these contemporary Florida politicians are comfortable ignoring violence against women, or somehow think they have to spend valuable time ratifying the Second Amendment, they probably figure theres still a king, too. Ill let Mr. Irving explain it to them, even though hes been dead now for 154 years, since 1859. It was some time before (Rip) could get into the regular track of gossip, or could be made to comprehend the strange events that had taken place during his torpor. How that there had been a revolutionary war that the country had thrown off the yoke of old England and that, instead of being a subject of his Majesty George the Third, he was now a free citizen of the United States. The United States: a place with equal rights and (since 1789) a Second Amendment. Already. COMMENTARYRip Van Winkle ( o W w U m


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PAGE 4 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA4 NEWS WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 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 Edie Windsors day in courtThe U.S. Supreme Court heard arguments about same-sex marriage last week. On Tuesday, March 26, it was about the controversial California ballot initiative known as Prop 8, which has banned same-sex marriages in that state. The next day, the case challenging the constitutionality of DOMA, the federal Defense of Marriage Act, was heard. That case is called United States v. Windsor. Edie Windsor, now 83 years old, was married to a woman, Thea Spyer. They were a couple for 44 years. Edie and Thea met in the early 1960s, in New Yorks Greenwich Village. They hit it off. In 1967, Thea proposed marriage to Edie, even though they knew it wasnt a possibility. The couple lived together as though they were married, buying a house together, sharing their earnings and living life. In 1975, Ms. Spyer was diagnosed with multiple sclerosis. Edie cared for Thea as her MS progressed, causing paralysis and forcing her into a wheelchair. When, in 2007, doctors told Thea that she had only one year to live, she reiterated her proposal to Edie. The couple flew to Toronto, and on May 22, 2007, they were wed in a ceremony officiated by Canadas first openly gay judge, Justice Harvey Brownstone. Within a year, New York state, where the couple lived, officially recognized out-of-state same-sex marriages, although it took the state several more years to legalize such marriages performed in-state. With their Canadian marriage license and acceptance by New York state, one major institution remained that refused to recognize their formal declaration of lifelong love and commitment: The United States government. DOMA was signed into law by President Bill Clinton, on Sept. 21, 1996. The law states, In determining the meaning of any Act of Congress, or of any ruling, regulation, or interpretation of the various administrative bureaus and agencies of the United States, the word marriage means only a legal union between one man and one woman as husband and wife, and the word spouse refers only to a person of the opposite sex who is a husband or a wife. DOMA passed Congress months before a national election, with solid bipartisan support. As President Clinton wrote this month in The Washington Post, however, he now opposes the law. He wrote that DOMA is incompatible with our Constitution. Because Section 3 of the act defines marriage as being between a man and a woman, samesex couples who are legally married in nine states and the District of Columbia are denied the benefits of more than a thousand federal statutes and programs available to other married couples. Thea died Feb. 5, 2009, at the age of 77. After losing her wife, Edie suffered a heart attack. As she recovered, she learned that federal estate taxes on the value of what Thea left her would cost her $363,000, an amount that would be zero if the government recognized their marriage as legal. Edie, who has been a lesbian-rights activist for decades, decided to fight back. She sued the U.S. government. Edie prevailed in the federal district court and then in the federal appeals court. Attorney General Eric Holder announced in February 2011 that the Obama administration would not be defending DOMA in court. You would think that would be the end of it. Thats where BLAG comes in, the five-member Bipartisan Legal Advisory Group of the U.S. Congress. The three Republicans House Speaker John Boehner, House Majority Leader Eric Cantor and House Majority Whip Kevin McCarthy voted to instruct the House Office of General Counsel to defend DOMA, since the Obama administration declined. The House hired the former solicitor general in the George W. Bush White House, Paul Clement, to defend DOMA. Reports are that Mr. Clement has spent $3 million in taxpayer funds to date on the case. Edies case was argued on Wednesday, March 27. Outside the Supreme Court, still wearing the engagement pin given to her by Thea back in 1967, Edie said, I know that the spirit of my late spouse Thea Spyer is right here watching and listening. In an earlier profile in OUT magazine, Edie recalled, The first time we ever danced using the wheelchair I would sit in her lap in the wheelchair the song on the radio was, Theres a place for us, theres a time for us. I cant even sing it because I cry. The song, Somewhere from West Side Story, goes, Someday. ... Somewhere. Well find a new way of living, Well find a way of forgiving Somewhere, Theres a place for us, A time and place for us. Thanks to Edie Windsor, the late Thea Spyer and millions of other brave souls, the time and place for marriage equality may well be here soon. 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. richLOWRYSpecial to Florida Weekly OPINIONThe littlest perps g l 2 i o p b amyGOODMANSpecial to Florida Weekly The nations elementary schools are overrun by small-minded and unreasonable people, prone to hysterics, who cant distinguish between make-believe and reality. They are called school administrators. In the wake of the Newtown, Conn., massacre, they have been punishing little children for making gunlike gestures with their fingers and other harmless horseplay. The people who run our schools must have been too busy brushing up on their zero tolerance policies to notice that Newtown was perpetrated with an AR-15, not with a toy or with a finger. We expect 5-year-olds to be childish. Whats the excuse for the people running our schools? Five-year-old Joseph Cruz brandished a gun made out of Legos in his day-care program while, in the words of the Barnstable Public School District in Hyannis, Mass., simulating the sound of gunfire. For a layman, thats called saying pow. Cruz got a stiff warning for using daycare toys inappropriately. A 5-year-old girl was suspended from kindergarten at Mount Carmel Area Elementary School in Northumberland County, Pa., after threatening to shoot classmates with her pink Hello Kitty gun that fires soapy bubbles. A mandatory psychological evaluation found, according to a news report, that the girl did not represent any threat to others. Whew. White Marsh Elementary in Maryland suspended two first-graders for playing cops and robbers on the playground. In true 21st-century fashion, the school board said it was forbidden from giving out more information due to confidentially requirements under the Federal Educational Rights and Privacy Act (FERPA). An 8-year-old in Prince William County, Va., was suspended for firing back with an imaginary gun after a friend shot him with an imaginary bow and arrow. Evidently, nothing happened to the other kid. This points to a disturbing bow and arrow loophole that could conceivably accommodate everything from imaginary poison darts to make-believe medieval siege weapons. The Al Capone of the zero-tolerance offenders is the daring second-grader in Anne Arundel County, Md., who chewed his strawberry breakfast pastry into the shape of a gun and then brazenly pointed it at a classmate. Park Elementary school suspended him for two days. Who defends this foolish lack of proportion? The American Association of School Administrators. Its executive director, Dan Domenech, told USA Today: Parents have to be aware that talking about guns or using your fingers to point like a gun is no longer tolerable or prudent. Why, pray tell? School shooters tend to be disturbed young men. In no case has a shooter ever been an adorable 5-year-old child. In the grips of a strange mania, school administrators believe that any symbolic representation of a gun, no matter how innocent, is all but indistinguishable from a real gun. This is not a mistake that gun owners make. The fake-finger gun doesnt do much for the average sportsman. It cant bring down a deer, and doesnt exactly light up the gun range. No matter. We dont have common sense; we have rules. We dont have judgment; we have bureaucratic procedure. Too often, our grown-ups are the ones desperately in need of adult supervision. Rich Lowry is editor of the National Review.


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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 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA6 NEWS WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 Vicki Tracy is passionate about Naples and its people. Her love and devotion for children and seniors on the Paradise Coast is evident by virtue of her service to numerous nonprofits in the community, including the YMCA, for which shes chairing the annual Sneaker Ball on April 25. With help from a team of her best get-the-job-done friends as co-chairs, she promises a night to remember and I have no reason to doubt that she will deliver. The oldest of five children born and raised in Detroit, she attended Catholic elementary and high schools in her hometown and then earned degrees at Central Michigan University and the University of Michigan in Dearborn. She came to Naples for the first time in 1978, to visit her grandparents who had retired here. She never left. My life in Naples has been full of rich experiences, mostly through being able to work for and with some amazing people, she says. Im grateful for the influences of mentors, teachers and friends Joe Greene, Wilma Boyd, Betty McLean, Chris Lombar do, S imone Lutgert, Renee Relf, Dr. Joseph Pergolizzi and many others. Her professional life has been rich and varied, from small company startups to larger entrepreneurial endeavors, from golf course development to a private Catholic school and, for the past 10 years, senior retirement living. She is now the executive director of the Arlington, a faith-based continuing care retirement community coming to Lely Resort. Her involvement with local charities is just as varied. She serves on the boards of directors for Bayshore CAPA and the East Naples Community Redevelopment Agency and is a board adviser for Dental Outreach of Collier County and SCORE. She belongs to the Womens Philanthropic Network and the Naples Womans Club. Her enthusiasm is contagious, and if you spend any time with her, you find out first hand that she is the go-to person for more than a few local leaders. Shes often asked by her peers and flock of followers: What are we doing next, Vicki? When questioned about how she accomplishes so much in a day, she credits Steve, her husband of 24 years, and the cadre of friends she considers family. About children, she says she has none by birth, but more than 300 by love. Perhaps her friend and former boss Renee Relf sums it up best by describing Vicki as effervescent, kind, compassionate and gracious. Her energy and enthusiasm are contagious No project is too big or too difficult for her. I am never surprised at the number of loyal and loving friends that stand ready to u o a p S A r bobHARDEN e-mail: PROFILES IN PARADISENonprofit dedication defines this community leader Talking points with Vicki TracyMentor(s): My husband, my nieces and nephews, countless good friends and several bosses over the years. I learn from everyone in my life. As a kid, what did you want to be when you grew up? A teacher. First job: My best friend (shes still my best friend after 50 years) and I folded sheets at the hospital laundry in Detroit. It didnt last long In high school, I worked at McDonalds and LOVED it. One thing on your bucket list: My bucket list is over owing, but one thing on it is to be on a boat, any boat, going from island to island in the Caribbean. Skill or talent you wish you had: I wish I could sing. Advice for young people: Do something you are passionate about and stick with it. You will be richer than you can imagine. Something thats been on your mind: Why Americans dont revere their elders. Our seniors are our nations greatest asset. Something your mom was right about: Just about everything, but the main thing was that you can tell how a man will treat you by how he treats his mother. I thought it was a dumb line, but she was so right. My husband adores his mother and is very good to her, and likewise to me. What makes you laugh? Among many things, anything my nieces and nephews say especially about their parents. work arm-in-arm with her, knowing that the cause must be worthy if Vicki has committed her time, talents and treasures to it. Bob Harden is the producer and host of The Bob Harden Show, airing from 7-8 a.m. weekdays at book you read: Fierce Conversations: Achieving Success at Work and in Life, One Conversation at a Time, by Susan Scott. Pet peeve: Indifference and a lack of compassion. Something people might be surprised to learn about you: Most people are shocked to nd out I ride a motorcycle. What are you most proud of? The love and respect I have for my family and friends. Im very grateful for the people in my life. What the Paradise Coast really needs: Its paradise already. Favorite thing about the Paradise Coast: Its a tie between the weather and the people. What I miss about the Paradise Coast when Im away: See above.

PAGE 8 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA8 NEWS WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 a drivers permit to take drivers ed. If their foster parents did not want the liability, they did not learn. If they want to keep their monthly stipend from the state, they have to stay in school. No mom, no dad, no car, no matter. They have to get out of bed and go to class. They cannot take a semester off to find their footing. They have paperwork to file. They best look perfect on paper. Good grades, good attendance, or goodbye money. But the very misfortunes that afflict foster kids are what motivate them. Their stories are not their identities. They want to prove the statistics wrong. Somewhere they believe theres more for them, they know they deserve more, they are worth more, they are better than this. A recent bill dubbed the Normalcy Bill has made its way through the Florida Legislature and was en route to the governors desk. The bill intends to give foster kids a more normal life by strengthening the rights of foster parents. It would allow caregivers to make parental decisions allowing kids to go on a field trip or go on a prom date without waiting for permission from the state. Another bill looks to extend foster care to the age of 21. Foster youths would have the option to stay or leave. But child welfare advocates, social workers and nonprofit leaders agree it would be premature to expect this bill to pass. Its stuck in committee. Extending care for every foster kid in the state for three years would cost a lot of money. Foster kids are grateful to be part of the big conversation in Tallahassee, but they say they want to see more from their communities they want more mentors, they want more transitional housing, they want to learn how to drive. They are still looking for structure and support, those inherent traits ingrained in parents. Even though they are thrown into adulthood when they age out, foster kids feel like they never really had a childhood. Some are eager to leave: Im 18. Im ready. Ive got this. Others are more honest. They say even when they put up a front, they need help. Heres a look through their eyes at their coming of age.The one to prove you wrongBRANDON JENNINGS POURS HIS HEART INTO everything. Hes just hoping something will hold. In a little over seven years, Brandon went through 10 to 15 foster homes and group homes. Soon as he would settle in, all of a sudden, out of nowhere, his case manager would call. The only thing I looked forward to when I was in foster care was getting out of foster care, he says. Brandon was placed in the child welfare system twice. He was taken away from his biological mother because of her addiction to crack cocaine, officials said. He was adopted at age 2. and stayed with his adoptive mother for eight years. He says she used to beat him with PVC pipe and metal curtain rods. When he would wake up, he would have to make his bed, sit on the floor and stare at the wall. He had toys, but he was not allowed to take them out of their boxes. One night Brandon does not know what he did his adoptive mother made him take his clothes off. He says she tied him to a pole in the yard and made him sit in an ant bed. When she took him back inside, she hung him up by his hands and left him there for the rest of the night, he says, his feet hanging off the floor. Shortly thereafter, Brandon was removed from her care. Sitting in that room all day, you had no choice but to think, Oh, my God. What do I want to be when I grow up? Brandon says. I had big dreams. I had nothing but big dreams. I wanted to be a pilot, a judge. I always wanted to be something really big and Ive always wanted to prove people wrong. Brandon feels people throw labels on foster kids. They expect them to be in-and-out of jail, strung out on drugs. No, he says. I want to prove you wrong. When he tells people hes going to Edison State College and working at FineMark National Bank & Trust in Fort Myers, people look back at him in shock, because I proved them wrong. Just because I had a horrible life, look at where I am now, he says. Back then, you used to pick on me and everything, but here I am now, proving you wrong. It makes me feel good to prove somebody wrong, to show somebody I can do something. It makes me feel lovely inside, because if I didnt do anything, basically thats saying, I give in. You win. Mmmnnn. Im not that kind of person. Im too good for that. Brandon turned 18 in May. He must stay in school to receive his Road to Independence check, a monthly stipend from the state to help youths who have aged out of foster care. Initially, his check was $1,256. Considering his part-time wages and his Pell Grant, Brandons check has been cut to $924. He pays $687 a month in rent. If I lose my check, Im homeless, he says. FineMark Bank has assumed the role of Brandons mentor. He wants to be a child psychologist. Staffers will guide him along his way. In return, they have asked him to commit to one charity, make good grades and save money. Theyve given me so many insights, Brandon says of the FineMark staff. I can see that they care, that they support me in everything I do There are plenty (of foster kids) as good as me, they deserve the same experience, but they didnt get it. Aimee McLaughlin, director of communications for the Childrens Network of Southwest Florida, the lead agency funded by the Department of Children and Families to oversee foster care services in the judicial circuit including Lee, Collier and Charlotte counties, would like to see more businesses and community partners sign on as mentors. There are 109 foster youths older than of 18 enlisted in Independent Living services in her circuit. She anticipates 30 more foster kids will age out this year. Mentors will make the difference for a youth aging out of care, she says. Mentors give them someone to talk to, someone to connect to. When you dont have family to turn to, your mentor will be your safety net. You will have a more successful life because you have someone you can count on. Brandon appreciates the intentions of the state and the Independent Living Program, a program designed to help foster youths become self-sufficient through life-skills training, education, career counseling, social support and therapy. But those services cannot replace the hand of a parent. When you age out, its like youre jumping in the deep end, he says. Theres really no one to walk you down the steps from 3-foot to 4-foot to 5-foot deep. Its like someone just pushed you right into 6 feet of water. And hopefully you can swim. If not, hey, thats the way it is.Im the one successFRANCIS JEUNE PACKED UP HIS POSSESsions on his 18th birthday. He sat with his clothes, his laptop and his skateboard when the real world hit: He had aged out of foster care. Most of the time when you hear about kids who have aged out of foster care, its never good, Francis says. He was eager to leave the system, but he was scared to go. What if he wanted to go back? How was he going to pay his bills? What was he going to eat? Where was he going to live? As a foster child, I cant go back home, Francis says. Im stranded Thats the worst feeling in the world. Francis mother passed away when he was 9. She died from a fever in Haiti. His uncle took him in, but Francis says he could not stay because his uncles girlfriend did not like him. He was placed in a Boca Raton group home at age 13. Here, Francis had an abrupt awakening. Sitting in a room with 14 other foster youths, the boys were told one of them would be successful. The others would either end up homeless, incarcerated or dead. Nine months out of foster care, Francis sees these numbers tapering off quick. Three of his friends from the group home are now dead. Many are missing, some are homeless. One boy robbed a man with a shotgun to the mouth. He was arrested. He was released. He was arrested again for murder. Im the one, says Francis, thinking back on the statistics. Im the one success. I feel like that. But why am I the only one to be successful? Six months before his June birthday, Francis started paying attention. He started asking questions: How do you make rice? How do you clean chicken? How am I supposed to make it to my doctors appointments? How do I talk to people without sounding obnoxious? He had been attending Independent Living courses, classes the state starts giving foster youths at the age of 13 to help them acquire life skills, but he was not interested. Every time he sat down, he was like, Oh, Lord. Here we go with another lecture. You see it in every kid, Francis says. Six months prior to their 18th birthday, their whole personality changes When my six months kicked in, I was like, I got to get ready. Its time to stop playing around and get serious. Francis applied to Vita Nova, a transitional independent living service contracted out by ChildNet, the lead agency managing foster care in Palm Beach County. Currently, 189 foster youths ages 18-22 are receiving services through Vita Nova. The county expects 65 more youths to age out this year. Francis was accepted to the Vita Nova Village in West Palm Beach. His apartment feels like a dorm room lamps with the thrift-store price tags still on them, broken vinyl mini blinds drooping down on one side, a bag of Goldfish crackers by the books on his desk. Without Vita Nova, I dont know what I would do, Francis says. This is FOSTERFrom page 1 VANDY MAJOR / FLORIDA WEEKLYFineMark Bank has stepped in to be a mentor to Brandon Jennings. VANDY MAJOR / FLORIDA WEEKLYManushka will age out of the system in September, before she graduates high school. When people question where their tax money goes, she wants to tell them, It goes to kids like me, to kids like us ... Were a good cause.


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 NEWS A9 the best place ever. They help you with everything applying for jobs, writing resumes, budgeting your money, they help you study, they help you with driving lessons. Francis appreciates the proposed legislation to strengthen the rights of foster parents and extend the age of foster care. But those bills would not have applied to him. He feels if there were more transitional living spaces such as Vita Nova, there would be more successful foster kids. So many kids age out and you know for a fact theyre not ready, they know theyre not ready. What are they going to do? Francis asks. Theyre getting kicked out. They dont have a choice. Soon as they hit the real world, it caves in on them. Vita Nova CEO Jeff DeMario agrees with Francis; he would like to see more transitional housing. If the state wants to carry the title of parent, we have to follow the definition better, he says. We have to stick it out. I did not leave home til I was 24. I was a mess. I would not be CEO of a company if I was kicked out at 18. A student at Palm Beach State College, Francis wants to be a nurse. He receives $892 from his monthly RTI check. He pays $250 in rent at Vita Nova. If I was not here, Id be paying $750, he says. Plus utility bills, phone bill, bus fare, groceries. How can you be expected to live off $892 for a whole month? Thats very impossible. His check made him confront another harsh reality. Two months out of foster care, my stepdad called me asking for money, Francis says. Thats when it hit me. Who can I trust? I cant even trust family. The one about to age outMANUSHKA SPEAKS LIKE THE PRESIDENT and sings like Nina Simone. She goes to Ida Baker High School in Cape Coral, takes Advanced Placement classes and expects more from herself than her 4.11 GPA. A member of chess club and ballet club, she has found that balance between strategy and grace. She wears an owl pendant around her neck, appropriate for the wisdom she exudes in her youth. Manushka will age out of the child welfare system in September, months before she graduates high school. Until she has the right to do so herself, the state will not release her last name. The thought of turning 18 feels scary and exhilarating to Manushka. Eighteen is when it all ends. No more foster care. Youre on your own, she says. You have to become an adult all of a sudden. Take care of you, go to work, go to school Its like you have to be adult before you even know who you are. Manushka would like to see the state extend foster care to the age of 21. It would give us more time to find ourselves, she says. It would give us a little more help before we have to go out and say, Hey, Im not just a foster kid. I have a name. I have a face. I have aspirations. Im more than your assumptions. I know who I am. When she thinks of other teenagers turning 18, she says, They get to go out and start life anew. We go out already labeled When people hear youre a foster kid, they dont think you will make it far. Manushka lives in a group home in North Fort Myers. She wakes up at 4 oclock in the morning to start preparing for school. When she comes home, she expects more girls to be there. This state of constant change makes some days really hard. Youve got to keep your grades up. Youve got to keep your head up, she says. At the end of the day, you have to know theres something more for you. Manushka entered the child welfare system when she was 16. My story used to be my secret, she says. She did not tell it, because she felt ashamed. Now she shares it, so other girls will not feel alone. I was sexually abused by my Dad for five years, she says. But as soon as she says it, she transcends it. The sadness of her past overshadowed by the brightness that burns through her eyes when she looks to her future: I still feel like I can do anything. When Manushka lies down at night, she writes. She does not journal about her day, she writes stories. I like to pick a place and make it beautiful, she says. I try to describe it with the most beautiful imagery. She describes the shared saga of foster care by saying, No one ever cared for us. We never had a good example. Our community has to be our good example. And the one thing she would like her community to remember when it comes to foster kids: Even when we say no we dont need help, we really need help. Manushka plans to go to law school. Being in foster care, she has spent much of her life in court. Nothing really good happens unless the judge is willing to hear our side of the story, she says. So she plans to study law and represent other foster youths. Judge Lee Ann Schreiber oversees the juvenile dependency docket in Lee County, thereby terminating parental rights and placing children in foster care. The deputy sheriff who watches over her courtroom says if the proceedings of dependency court were to be characterized in terms of medical specialties, Judge Schreiber would be a heart surgeon. I cant always grant a child what they want, but I can certainly listen to them, Judge Schreiber says. By giving them a voice, youre giving them some semblance of control when everything feels out of control. Judge Schreiber sees some foster youths in her courtroom who would benefit from continuing foster care. She sees others who have been in the system so long, they cant wait to get out of it. The Legislature will discuss extending foster care services to the age of 21. Some states have already done this, but Floridas not real keen on it due to cost, Judge Schreiber says. The state does not reject it as a bad idea, but funding is an issue, as in many social service programs. Judge Schreiber sees the consequences of not extending care as more homelessness, poverty, incarceration, pregnancies, more foster girls turning into single moms. She has seen these realities play out, but the more overwhelming observation she has made regarding foster kids: So many are so grateful for any small thing you do.The one who was able to stayJASMINE GLOVER WAS PLACED IN THE CHILD welfare system at age 15. She says her mother abused her physically and verbally. When people think of children that grew up in the system, Jasmine says, they believe those children will follow in the footsteps of their parents. But Jasmine feels like she has been given a second set of parents. I love my foster parents like they were my birth parents, she says. Theyve taken care of me so long, I feel like they are my birth parents. Jasmine has lived with the same foster family for three years. She calls her foster mom, Mom. She calls her foster dad, Dad. She turned 18 and aged out of the system in November, but she was not anxious. She was confident. Her foster family had invited her to stay. A junior at Port Charlotte High School, Jasmine intends to pursue a career in international business. As a child, she was forced to stay inside. Now she wants to travel. She wants to be a translator. Currently studying French and Japanese, she plans to take Chinese and Korean in college. Being in the system and having a past full of hurt and injustice makes it hard for us to express ourselves and see our own potential, Jasmine says of foster youths. I am very fortunate my foster family took me in. Jasmines foster family also took in five of her sisters. After raising four children of their own, Kevin and Dawn Koehler looked at each other like, Well, we still have room at the table. We still have leftovers, so they decided to foster.Having raised four grown children, Mrs. Koehler does not feel 18-year-olds are ready to be on their own. Considering the instability inherent with foster children, she feels they could use some more security. She knew state services would still be available to Jasmine after she aged out of the system, but she worried about how accessible these services would be. Shes just like my daughter, just like one of my own, Mrs. Koehler says. She still has high school to finish. Shes getting ready for college and all of the changes that come along with that. I want to be there with her and for her. I want to make sure she feels secure in all of her choices. When problems arise, I want her to know Im here. Ill help her through whatevers going on. And I want to be there for the happy times, too. Mrs. Koehler would like to see more parents step up to be foster parents. But when she expresses this to others, they often say, Oh, I could never do that. I could never give the child up. Mrs. Koehler reassures them, Taking them in, I know its going to hurt me. But the good that I get outweighs the hurt that I go through.The one who lost his wayIF IT WERE NOT FOR HIS FOSTER PAR-ENTS, Otto Phillips says he would have been homeless on his 18th birthday. Otto aged out of foster care in March 2007. Leaving his Boca Raton group home, his former foster parents welcomed him back in. He paid them rent out of his RTI check. Otto says it wasnt much, a couple hundred bucks. This seems common among foster parents and youth who have aged out of care. Otto continues to spend holidays with his foster parents, a lesbian couple. When their foster license expired, they were not able to adopt him. Gay adoption bans were overturned in Florida in 2010. My life would have been different, Otto says. I would not have had to go to a group home. I would have had a good place to live with good people. They would have taught me how to drive. They would have helped me get a car. My whole life would have had a better outlook if I could have stayed put rather than living on my own.Now 24 years old, Otto knows how to drive. He borrowed a car from a friend and taught himself. I have a car, but it doesnt run, Otto says. Ive had two cars with blown engines because I didnt get the oil changed like I was supposed to because I didnt know what I was doing. Recently, Otto went to Tallahassee with Florida Youth SHINE, an advocacy group made up of former foster youths, to testify in front of the Senate. He told them how he was placed in the system when he was 5 because he was growing up in an abusive home, his moms boyfriend molesting his sister, his mom heavy into drugs. He told them how his grandmother took him in. She died when he was 15. Then he went back into the system, living in three different places in six months. He told them when he aged out, he was lucky to live with his foster parents until he graduated Atlantic High School in Delray Beach. When he moved out on his own, he started to slip. He enrolled in Florida Atlantic University. He changed his major from nursing to business to criminal justice. The first couple semesters his grades were good. Then he stopped going to class. He failed out. He lost his RTI check. He got kicked out of his place. Just because the state says were adults, were not adults, Otto says. Were not ready to move out on our own. Were not ready to be productive members of society. At 18, not many people are. But we have a disadvantage. We dont have parents. That makes it even harder. Otto found Vita Nova. He moved into the transitional living village. He enrolled in Palm Beach State College. He made all Bs. He got his RTI check back. He earned his associates degree. Living in West Palm Beach, Otto kept working as a special needs counselor at the YMCA in Boca Raton. Took a train and two buses to get there. He worked there four years. Now he helps foster youths transition into adult life, as a peer mentor at Vita Nova. Eventually, he wants to go back to school and earn his bachelors degree in social work. What he wants to impress upon foster youths more than anything else: Take as much help as you can get. If somebodys willing to help you, take it. VANDY MAJOR / FLORIDA WEEKLYJasmine Glover aged out of the system in November. Her foster parents asked her to stay in their home. By the numbers30 percent of former foster kids are more likely to be substance abusers Up to 85 percent of foster kids have mental health issues 40 percent of foster kids become pregnant within two years of leaving foster care 75 percent of former foster kids experience unemployment Source: Vita Nova To contact the Childrens Network of Southwest Florida, call (239) 226-1524 or visit www. childnetsw .org To contact ChildNet, call (561) 352-2500 or visit


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. 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. Day at the ballpark is a hit for Immokalee students SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYImagine attending your first professional baseball game and, even more unimaginable, participating in the pregame ceremony or working the entire game as a batboy. Thats exactly what The Immokalee Foundation students experienced recently at JetBlue Park in Fort Myers. The spring training home of the Boston Red Sox was the site of oncein-a-life opportunities for nine Immokalee High School students and two Florida Gulf Coast University students who job-shadowed Red Sox staff and participated in game day activities. Prior to game time, five TIF students partnered with Red Sox personnel to learn the business of baseball and were amazed to learn about all of the jobs that exist behind the scenes. Baseball is not just players and coaches, Regine Francois reflected afterward, I never imagined how everything comes together to make the game happen. Daniel Hernandez noted that, If not for The Immokalee Foundation, I would have never had the chance to learn of all the job opportunities. Junette Desrosier learned the importance of corporate partnerships and watched the game from the control room. Marco Hernandez participated in stadium operations and transportation. Migdalia Pena was responsible for administrative duties and assisting environmental volunteers. As game time approached, six TIF students warmed up to be on the field. Immokalee High School senior Olivia Tercero rocked the park with her traditional rendition of the national anthem. Manson Vilsaint was joined by Lee County commissioners Cecil Pendergrass and Larry Kiker on the pitchers mound, to throw out the first pitch. Christopher Oriz started the game when he declared, Play ball! Once the game began, Monique Williams, Eduardo Sanchez and Jean Baptiste were on the field for nine innings as batgirl and batboys, retrieving equipment for the Red Sox and visiting Pittsburgh Pirates. This day at the ballpark was one of the many life, educational and career experiences made possible by the generosity of TIF donors. Funds were raised at last Novembers TIF Charity Classic Celebration and Fund-A-Dream auction. The 2013 Charity Classic Celebration is slated for Saturday, Nov. 16, at The RitzCarlton, Naples. TIF has a range of programs that focus on building pathways to success through college and vocational school, mentoring and tutoring, and opportunities for broadening experiences and life skills development. To learn about volunteering as a mentor or for additional information about the foundation, call 430-9122 or visit Quentin Ybarra, Migdalia Pena, Regine Francois, Marco Hernandez, Daniel Hernandez and Chris Sintetos. Olivia T ercero sings the national anthem. Lee County Commissioner Cecil P endergrass, TIF student Manson Vilsaint and Lee County Commissioner Larry Kiker throw out the ceremonial first pitch. FLORIDA WEEKLYA10 WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013


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BEST VALUEGUARANTEED!Going on nowLIVING ROOM EVENTThe latest trends and newest collections of sofas, chairs, tables, lamps, accessories and more at Andrew Martin, Angela Fine Furnishings, Baker, Calvin Klein Home, Casa Italia, Francesco Molon, Henredon Interior Design Showroom, Lee Industries at Webster & Company and Ralph Lauren Home at Webster & Company. Save up to 40% off in select participating stores. Ralph Lauren Homeat Webster & Company FREE EVENT$5 Donation accepted for local Charities Presented byVisit for more information. HeadlinersA colorful celebration lled with wonder, amazement, and a very large dose of hot air!April 20-21, 2013 Balloon Glows and Mass Ascension Tethered Balloon Rides Acrobatic Kite Demonstration Art Showcase Childrens Activity Village Dog Agility Show Classic Car Show Seminole Cultural Village Performances by Eddie Money The Grass Roots The Buckinghams TM The annual Wiggins Pass Nature Festival at Delnor-Wiggins Pass State Park takes place from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, April 6. Visitors of all ages will enjoy educational and interactive programs including a fishing clinic, free paddleboard lessons from Old Naples Surf Shop and shell seeking and birding with experts. Craft and art tables will be set up for face painting and mask painting, sea grape crafts and making necklaces with native nickerbeans and wooden beads. Student volunteers will be on the beach to help young visitors with sand sculptures. Live animals indigenous to the area will be on display, and several exhibits will demonstrate the importance of recycling, water management and conservation. Sponsored by Friends of DelnorWiggins Pass State Park and park staff, the festival is free with admission into the park ($2 for pedestrians and bicyclists, $5 for a car with drives and $7 for a car with passengers). Refreshments will be available for purchase. The entrance to Delnor-Wiggins Pass State Park is at 11135 Gulf Shore Drive (at the end of 111th Avenue) in North Naples. For more information, visit The Conservancy of Southwest Florida has sponsor ed a succ essful season of guided walks at Clam Pass. While the free nature walks run through April, the season is winding down, so on a recent perfect afternoon, I decided to take a busmans holiday from my job as volunteer guide and stroll on my own, keeping an eye out for little things that are often overlooked, such as lichens. (I entertain myself with alliteration.) Then I thought of how sound combinations are like lichens themselves, things linked and interdependent, creating a new, sometimes ubiquitous entity. A lichen, and there are more than 25,000 species in almost all climates on the planet, is an algae and a fungus in a symbiotic relationship. (Like lichens. Like lichens. Like lichens. I repeated the phrase to amuse myself.) On the Clam Pass boardwalk, I was on the lookout for lichen, and I was not disappointed. These organisms, sometimes used to indicate air quality and some species used in the manufacture of dyes, can be either twoor three-dimensional. On a nearby mangrove I spotted a visually pleasing combination of both types: one was a flash of color, the other a tiny bush. I thought of how many times I have ignored their beauty. At the bridge, I stopped for a moment to watch kayakers paddle lazily southward toward the beginning of the 3-mile kayak and canoe trail. They seemed so integrated into the scene that I thought for a moment that perhaps Lower Clam Bay had been made by a higher power just for paddlers. (I know my mind was wandering, but sometimes a wandering mind uncovers something really important. I wasnt looking at a screen 20 inches in front of my nose. Instead, I was opening my eyes to the natural world.) At the beach on the deck a level below the restaurant, Myrtle Snider, a retired nurse and Conservancy Clam Pass guide, was giving a shell talk to guests Les and Joann Teague from Michigan. Her shell collection displayed on the table, Myrtle held up a murex. I eavesdropped to hear her say, A species of murex have a sac containing a liquid used in the manufacture of purple dye. Then she made a biblical connection and told the Teagues that Lydia, a follower of Paul, is described in Acts as a seller of purple, probably from a murex. Myrtle fingered the sharp protrusions on the univalve shell as she continued her lesson. Today a species of murex is still used to make purple dye, but it takes 12,000 murex to make 1.4 grams of dye enough to color the hem of a royal garment. The Michiganders look impressed. I left the shell talk and walked the beach to Clam Pass. Hoards of blackbacked skimmers, terns, gulls and smaller groups of sanderlings were pretty much in discrete groups, motionless, resting. Folks walking the beach made a conscious effort to skirt around the flocks so as not to disturb the birds, many of which are long-distance migrators. Thanks go to Conservancy of Southwest Florida volunteer Bonnie Michaels for placing signs at the restaurant and on the beach asking that beachgoers try to steer clear of the resting birds. I admired the largest group of skimmers resting after a long migration from their New England nesting grounds. Their candy-corn colored beaks all pointed in the direction of the wind. Less wind resistance, more tranquility. That made sense to me. Then I remembered that a group of skimmers is called a conspiracy. I perked up my ears but didnt hear any whispering. Once I reached the pass I was reminded of the jubilant note Conservancy volunteer Tom Cravens sent recently to our fellow guides: The best news is that on Saturday, March 16, 2013, at 10:02 a.m., Clam Pass was opened to the Gulf of Mexico! Now at ebb tide, the water was indeed flowing out from the backwaters and into the Gulf. But whereas the cut at the mouth was wide a few days ago, it seemed to be narrowing. Could it be? My throat felt constricted as I watched the brackish water from the estuary snake its way around what seemed to be new sand deposition and out into open water. Be attentive and patient, I told myself, you might yet know what the water is saying. Art Ritas is a Conservancy of Southwest Florida volunteer nature guide. Visit to learn about tours and other programs. Wiggins Pass festival promises family funAt Clam Pass, a seasoned guide takes time to stop, look, listen BY ART RITASSpecial to Florida Weekly ART RITAS / COURTESY PHOTOConservancy volunteer Bonnie Michaels posted these signs at Clam Pass.

PAGE 14 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA14 NEWS WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 (239) CATERING FOR ANY OCCASION FRESH CUT MEATS FRESH CUT MEATS DELI ITALIAN SPECIALTIESUSDA CHOICE PREMIUM ANGUSWHOLE NEW YORK STRIPCUT TO ORDER USDA CHOICE PREMIUM ANGUSSIRLOIN TIP ROASTUSDA CHOICE PREMIUM ANGUSSIRLOIN PATTIES $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 $399 USDA CHOICE PREMIUM ANGUSGROUND CHUCKCENTER CUT BONE-INPORK STEAKS FRESH GRADE 'A' BONE-INCHICKEN BREAST5 LBS. OR MORE $299 $199 $169 VIRGINIA HAM AMERICAN CHEEESEHOMEMADE ANTIPASTO SALADHOMEMADE TORTELLINI SALAD $399 $699 $499 $499 HOMEMADE HEAT & SERVEMEAT LASAGNAHOMEMADE HEAT & SERVEMEATBALLS IN SAUCEHOMEMADE HEAT & SERVESAUSAGE W/PEPPERS & ONIONS $499 $499 $699 $499 Ailing orchids?Ask an expertOrchid experts from the Naples Orchid Society will be on hand to diagnose orchid ailments and suggest care techniques from 1-4 p.m. Saturday, April 6, outside the visitor center at the Naples Botanical Garden. Bring your ailing orchid or a photograph. Advice is free. For more information, visit or Friends group will welcome Florida writerFriends of Fakahatchee hold their annual meeting and dinner at 5 p.m. Sunday, April 14, at Everglades Seafood Depot in Everglades City. Guest speaker Jeff Klinkenberg writes about Florida culture in his Real Florida column for the St. Petersburg Times and is the author of Pilgrim in the Land of Alligators. His work has won numerous awards and has been published in Esquire, Outside, Travel and Leisure and Audubon magazines.Tickets include a buffet dinner (cash bar) and are $30 for Friends of Fakahatchee members, $40 for others. For reservations or more information, call 695-2905 or visit Deadline for reservations is Tuesday, April 9. Drought sparks feeding frenzy at Corkscrew Swamp A feeding frenzy at Audubons Corkscrew Swamp Sanctuary is creating unparalleled wildlife viewing along the 2.25-mile boardwalk that meanders through the sanctuarys cypress forest to Lettuce Lake. Drier-than-normal seasonal drought conditions have created a greater concentration of fish in the lake, drawing dozens of species of wading birds to feed there. A phenomenon that happens only once or twice every 10 years, the feeding frenzy is expected to continue for two to three weeks.Roseate spoonbills, wood storks, great and snowy egrets, heron, ibis and dozens more species of wading birds are regular visitors to Lettuce Lake, as are raccoons and alligators. Barred owls, now nesting a few yards from the lake, are also seen.Gators are entertaining visitors with frisky behavior as they head into their mating season. As the drought continues into spring, the alligators will increase their scampering and bellowing. Near the heart of the western Everglades, Corkscrew Swamp Sanctuary comprises almost 13,000 acres of land owned and protected by the National Audubon Society since 1954. The entrance is 15 miles from I-75 on Immokalee Road. The visitor center, which has a theater and a tearoom, is open daily from 7 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Entrance fees cover two consecutive days of admission and are $12 for adults, $6 for college students with ID; $4 for ages 6-18 and free for children 6 and younger. National Audubon Society members who present their ID card enjoy a 50 percent discount. For more information, call 3489151 or visit Tri-colored heronRoseate spoonbillAn alligator at Lettuce LakeDENNIS GOODMAN / COURTESY PHOTOSA curious raccoon


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 CUSTOM WINDOW TREATMENTS & FLOOR COVERINGS WORLDWIDE DELIVERY AVAILABLE ENJOY STOREWIDE SAVINGS + SAVE AN AMOUNT EQUAL TO THE SALES TAX*Enough about raising taxes were lifting them until tax day!Hello, NaplesGOODBYE SALES TAX Robb & Stucky is passionate about beautiful exteriors as well as interiors. Join us as a Driftwood Garden Center master gardener teams with our own Marcia Nease for a lively, tip-lled seminar on beautiful living from the inside out. If you love nature, this is a must-attend!Garden Mastery: Inside & OutPlease R.S.V.P. to (239) 732-2490 or email to SEMINARWednesday, April 10, 2013 at 11:00 am 1 2:00 pmRobb & Stucky International Naples Showroom UPHOLSTERY & OCCASIONAL TABLESSELECT FROM 200+ UPHOLSTERY STYLES AND 360+ FABRIC/LEATHER OPTIONS. ALSO, SAVE 20% ON ALL TABLES/STORAGE. 20%OFF MRP Oer applies to regular priced in-stock or special order merchandise only. Cannot be combined with Sales Tax Promotion. Does not apply to clearance items. Because they are specially priced: Love programs and Stock Options Plus are not included. Oer ends 5/5/2013.FOR A LIMITED TIME SAVE *Sales Tax Promotion does not include Mitchell Gold + Bob Williams, American Leather, or certain other MRP collections. RSI is not responsible for typographical errors.CREW walks, talks focus on wildflowersEverythings coming up wildflowers for the annual CREW Wildflower Festival set for Friday and Saturday, April 5-6. A free presentation by Glen Stacell and Gary Schmelz, authors of A Guide to Native Wildflowers of Southwest Florida, gets things started from 7-9 p.m. Friday at the Bonita Nature Place, 27601 Kent Road in Bonita Springs. Mr. Stacell and Mr. Schmelz will also lead some of Saturdays hikes that depart from the CREW Cypress Dome Trails off Corkscrew Road in Immokalee, where educational exhibits and activities will be set up from 8:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Heres the schedule of guided hikes and special events: 8:45, 9:30 and 11 a.m., 12:30 p.m. Wildflower hike for adults 9:30 a.m. Tree/shrub hike 9:30 a.m. Flower photography walking workshop with George Luther 10:15 and 11:45 a.m. Family scavenger hunt/hike and sun print making 10:15 a.m. Bloom, Butterfly Bird hike 11 a.m. Adult butterfly/p lant hike 11:45 a.m. Beginners wildflower hike Other expert botanists and naturalists who will lead hikes include: Roger Hammer, Sally Stein, Nick Bodven, Robin Gardner, David Cooper, Chad Washburn, Tom and Jennifer Hecker, David Shepard and Ariel Chomey. Admission to the festival grounds is free and includes exhibits, demonstrations and kids activities. Food and drinks will be for sale from the Corkscrew Country Store. Guided hikes are $4 for CREW members and $6 for others; family scavenger hunts are $8 for CREW members and $12 for others. Reservations are required for all guided hikes. Sign up buy calling 657-2253 or visiting BRINKMAN / COURTESY PHOTO NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 NEWS A15


A16 E-mail: Tiffany McQuaid 239-287-6308 Tiffany McQuaid 239-287-6308Follow me on Twitter @ 2010 2009 2008 $2,350,0004+ 2 Dens, Builders Custom Home! Expect the Best!$2,625,0004+ Den, 6.5 Baths 7,000 Sq.Ft Total Wow Factor!$1,865,0004+ Den Handcrafted Elegance & Detail with a LONG View! $1,590,000 4+ Den, Guest Cabana and Dream Lanai! $1,500,000 5+ Den, Perfect Home For Entertaining! $849,0004 BR Great Floorplan Lush Lanai!$698,000 5+ Den Private Cul-de-sac Lot Great View! $619,0003BR, 4 Car Garage Have you seen a Unicorn? $799,0004+ Den Outdoor Entertaining at Its Best! $795,0004+ Den A Putting Green View! $895,000 3+ Den Extra Large Lanai Love the View! $950,000 3+ Den Entertaining is a Breeze in this Home!$990,000 4BR Secluded on the cul-de-sac! A pristine paradise awaits... $949,0003+ Den Enjoy Sweeping Golf Course Views! $1,290,0004+ Den Private Guest Retreat & Kitchen Made for Entertaining! $1,210,000SHORT SALE! 4+ 2 Dens Newer Construction & Media Room NOW $1,200,0004+ Den Superb Surroundings! Youll ooh and aah.$1,365,0004+ Den Custom Stunner! Dont Lift a Finger! $1,375,0004+ Den Totally Renovated and the View is SPECTACULAR!$1,425,000 5+ Den Media Room & Bonus Room! $1,295,0004+ Den Wow! Take Me! Im Yours! $1,425,000 4+ Den Open the Door to Elegance! Quail Creek Offers Less than 300 Homes & Extra Large Lots, Surrounding the Stunning Golf Courses of Quail Creek Country Club! 13023 WHITE VIOLET DR 4756 POND APPLE DR N 4323 SILVER FOX DR 13156 POND APPLE DR W13124 WHITE VIOLET DR12856 VALEWOOD DR 13101 POND APPLE DR E 4855 POND APPLE DR S 13056 PLUM LN UM LN 13051 BALD YPRESS LN 13255 WHITE VIOLET DR 4488 POND APPLE DR N 4356 BUTTERFLY 13401 ROSEWOOD LN 12955 WHITE VIOLET DR 4323 BUTTERFLY UM LN 4502 POND APPLE DR N 4624 POND APPLE DR N 4224 POND APPLE DR E UM LNUNDER CONTRACT UNDER CONTRACT UNDER CONTRACT UNDER CONTRACTDirections: Immokalee Road east of I-75, turn north onto Valewood Drive and follow to Estates Gatehouse. Pickup Map at Gatehouse. Quail Creek Offers Less than 300 Homes & Extra Large Lots, Surrounding the Stunning Golf Courses of Quail Creek Country Club! Quail Creek Offers Less than 300 Homes & Extra Large Lots, Surrounding the Stunning Golf Courses of Quail Creek Country Club!


A16 E-mail: Tiffany McQuaid 239-287-6308 Tiffany McQuaid 239-287-6308Follow me on Twitter @ 2011 2010 2009 2008 $2,350,0004+ 2 Dens, Builders Custom Home! Expect the Best!$2,625,0004+ Den, 6.5 Baths 7,000 Sq.Ft Total Wow Factor!$1,865,0004+ Den Handcrafted Elegance & Detail with a LONG View! $1,590,000 4+ Den, Guest Cabana and Dream Lanai! $1,500,000 5+ Den, Perfect Home For Entertaining! $849,0004 BR Great Floorplan Lush Lanai!$698,000 5+ Den Private Cul-de-sac Lot Great View! $619,0003BR, 4 Car Garage Have you seen a Unicorn? $799,0004+ Den Outdoor Entertaining at Its Best! $795,0004+ Den A Putting Green View! $895,000 3+ Den Extra Large Lanai Love the View! $950,000 3+ Den Entertaining is a Breeze in this Home!$990,000 4BR Secluded on the cul-de-sac! A pristine paradise awaits... $949,0003+ Den Enjoy Sweeping Golf Course Views! $1,290,0004+ Den Private Guest Retreat & Kitchen Made for Entertaining! $1,210,000SHORT SALE! 4+ 2 Dens Newer Construction & Media Room NOW $1,200,0004+ Den Superb Surroundings! Youll ooh and aah.$1,365,0004+ Den Custom Stunner! Dont Lift a Finger! $1,375,0004+ Den Totally Renovated and the View is SPECTACULAR!$1,425,000 5+ Den Media Room & Bonus Room! $1,295,0004+ Den Wow! Take Me! Im Yours! $1,425,000 4+ Den Open the Door to Elegance! Quail Creek Offers Less than 300 Homes & Extra Large Lots, Surrounding the Stunning Golf Courses of Quail Creek Country Club! 13023 WHITE VIOLET DR 4756 POND APPLE DR N 4323 SILVER FOX DR 13156 POND APPLE DR W13124 WHITE VIOLET DR12856 VALEWOOD DR 13101 POND APPLE DR E 4855 POND APPLE DR S 13056 PLUM LN UM LN 13051 BALD YPRESS LN 13255 WHITE VIOLET DR 4488 POND APPLE DR N 4356 BUTTERFLY 13401 ROSEWOOD LN 12955 WHITE VIOLET DR 4323 BUTTERFLY UM LN 4502 POND APPLE DR N 4624 POND APPLE DR N 4224 POND APPLE DR E UM LN UNDER CONTRACT UNDER CONTRACT UNDER CONTRACT UNDER CONTRACTDirections: Immokalee Road east of I-75, turn north onto Valewood Drive and follow to Estates Gatehouse. Pickup Map at Gatehouse. Quail Creek Offers Less than 300 Homes & Extra Large Lots, Surrounding the Stunning Golf Courses of Quail Creek Country Club!


430-EYE4 (3934) 424 Bayfront Place, Naples Can you see to drive? Lucky you...Everyone who owns a car needs a license tag-why not help the blind/vision impaired in Collier.Every A STATE OF VISION license plate purchased or renewed in Collier County bene ts Lighthouse of Collier, Inc. This attractive Florida License plate depicts a symbolic lighthouse with the wording A STATE OF VISION. The distinctive design and positive message has proven to be popular with Florida motorists statewide. When a STATE OF VISION license plate is purchased or annually renewed, $25 goes directly to support services for blind and visually impaired Floridians! Show your support for the blind/vision impaired of Collier County and get your A STATE OF VISION license plate.License plate can be purchased at your local tag agency, County Tax Collectors of ce or State Motor Vehicle of ce. NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA18 NEWS WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 Naples Art Association awards college scholarshipsThe Naples Art Association has awarded $8,000 in merit-based scholarships to Collier County high school seniors. Junior and senior art students were invited to enter the competition. Seniors planning to further their art education at the collegiate level were eligible for one of six $500 scholarships. Seniors who had been accepted to Ringling College of Art & Design were also considered for a $5,000 scholarship. In addition, all 29 Jade Riedel Scholarship artists will have their work on display at the von Liebig Art Center through April 13. This years jurors were Larry Thompson, president of Ringling College of Art & Design, and Roger Baker of the Weatherburn Gallery in Naples. The $5,000 scholarship to attend Ringling College of Art & Design was awarded to Barron Collier High School senior Ashley McGowan. The NAA awarded $500 scholarships to the following seniors: Emilie Hofferber and Tyler MacDonald, Lely High School; Ashley Jannasch, Gulf Coast High School; Jessica Perez, Barron Collier High School; and Alexis Simko and Nicole Drab, Community School of Naples. The scholarship competition began in 1971 as a way for the NAA to encourage young aspiring artists to realize their dreams of becoming professionals in the visual arts. The scholarships namesake, Jade Riedel, was an artist and NAA member who served as the chair of the scholarship exhibition program and was its chief fundraiser for many years. When she died in 1997, the association renamed the scholarship in her memory. The program has continued thanks to generous donations made during exhibitions, special events and festivals. For more information, visit www. Scholarship winners Alexis Simko, Tyler MacDonald, Ashley McGowan, Jessica P erez, Emilie Hofferber and Ashley Jannasch.


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.After 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 239-455-8500 IMMOKALEE 239-657-4434 FOR MENTAL WELLNESS NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 NEWS A19 Annual awards presented at Avow Butterfly BallThree volunteers, one staff member and a donor received special recognition at Avow Hospices annual Butterfly Ball at Grey Oaks Country Club. The Heart of Avow: Avow chaplain Lily Kerr and Avow Treasures Resale Shop volunteer Wanda Kingston. The Butte rfly Award: Volunteer George Merritt The Glenna Spirit of Hospice Award: Volunteer and board member Carolee Steelman The Phil Cole Philanthropy Award: Christine Brown The Heart of Avow Award reflects an attitude of heart and mind that sees great works in even the smallest acts of caring for others, especially those who may be vulnerable to loneliness, fear or sorrow at end of life. Ms. Kerr has served Avows patients, families and staff since 2005. Ms. Kingston manages the clothing boutique at Avow Treasures Resale Shop, making sure merchandise is artfully arranged and supporting her volunteer team members, store employees and customers with whatever they need. The Glenna Spirit of Hospice Award honors a person who has demonstrated a sustained commitment to helping the community affirm and celebrate the natural cycle of life. Ms. Steelman has been a volunteer for many years, serving in Avows administrative offices and at the bedside of patients. She is also an Avow benefactor and a tireless ambassador for Avows mission. The Butte rfly Award honors a person who has taken the very personal experience of losing a loved one and channeled that loss into making end-of-life care in Collier County better for others. Through serving on committees, volunteering, speaking in the community on behalf of Avow and reaching out to help others in pain, the B utterfly Award recipient is an educator, an advocate, an inspiration and an ambassador of the healing that hospice care brings to both patients and their families. Mr. Merritt shared his wife Marions Avow story publicly through one of Avow's direct mail campaigns; he also created a slogan for an Avow advertising series and worked tirelessly on the Vineyards Promise fundraising campaign. The Phil Cole Philanthropy Award celebrates an individual who has exhibited extraordinary distinction in lifetime achievement that has benefited the community, state or nation and who has demonstrated qualities of humanitarianism, public service and unparalleled service to Avow Hospice through volunteerism and charitable support. Ms. Brown has given generously over her lifetime to help others receive the comfort and dignity she believes should be available to all. Her unwavering service and support on behalf of the most vulnerable in the community is unparalleled.


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 4/30/2013Naples Bonita Springs April 12 & 13Team of 4 people $100 per personMust have fishing license For more information & registration call Mike, 239-253-9769 Naples, FL Naples Princess Naples P rin cess 100% of net proceeds to benefit Make-A-Wish Southern Florida 6:00pm Captains Dinner Over $5,000 in cash & prizes, including $1500 to the winning team! Pick up a Copyof Florida Weekly at DELS STORE 24 HR2802 Thomasson Dr. Naples 34112 On your way to BayView Park Boat Launch 239-732-7768 Get aFREE Rush Limbaughs Iced Tea with your copy of Florida Weekly.While supplies last Flipping a flopOne-man show rises from a musical that fell flat. C1 INSIDE Seen on the sceneThe inaugural Naples Womans Club Kitchen Tour, a Black and White gala and more. C26-29 It was a year of firsts for 36-yearold Fort Myers resident Trey Radel: his first full year of fatherhood, for one, and his first bid for public office. He considers each an enormous success. In a swift ascent into political life on a national scale, the former TV news anchor and conservative talk show host-cum-entrepr eneur found himself in Washington, D.C., being sworn in as U.S. House Representative for District 19, whic h includes coastal Collier and Lee counties. Only a few weeks later, the newly minted Republican representative is back home in Fort Myers for his se lfstyled Southwest Florida Listening Tour and encouraging Democrats and people from all walks to come ask him questions at town hall-style meetings. Hell be back to do this again in February, he said, and at duringhisterm will Catching up with the congressmanASTELLARBY EVAN WILLIAMSewilliams@ www.FloridaWeekl y .co m A V o l. l l l l. l. l l. l l l l . . l V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V N o CELEBRATION Southwest Florida schools INNOVATION EDUCATION in U STRATION BY ERIC RADDATZ / FLORIDA WE EKLYmay soon experience an RWILLIAMS@FLORIDAWEEKLY.COMHardly NormalTheatreZones next production isnt exactly standard fare for a rock musical. C1 INSIDE Cambier concertBig band sounds under the sun, and much more fun around town. C28-33 Floridas past informs its present. Tales of kind Indian chie fs, rumbling muscle cars, beach invaders, Communist threats and Spanish-speaking exiles all coalesce to bring us where we sit today, with a newspaper or e-tablet in hand on the paradisiacal Gulf Coast. Here, Florida Weeklys award-winning writers share surprising stories of growing up in the Sunshine State. >>A8 H MEGROWN STORIES Stories by Kevin Pierce, Scott Simmons, Osvaldo Padilla, Athena Ponushis, Artis Henders >> >> >> >> > > > >> > > > > A8 A8 A A8 A8 A8 A8 A8 A8 A8 8 A8 A8 A8 A A 1 4 Assisted dancingThe Producers calls for some challenging choreography. C1 www.FloridaWeekly .com INSIDE Whos who?A masquerade ball to benefit David Lawrence Center, and more fun around town. C33-37 The patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse to pay, or be reimbursed for payment for any other service, examination, or treatment that is performed as a result of, and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the free, or reduced fee service, examination and treatment. NEW LOCATION! NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA20 NEWS WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 HIT THE LINKS The Philharmonic League holds its Birdies and Bluegrass golf open on Monday, April 15, at Quail West. Registration is at 12:15 p.m. and the shotgun start is set for 1 p.m. Proceeds benefit the leagues youth education music programs. The helicopter ball drop sponsored by Acadia takes place at 6 p.m. The winner with the ball falling closest to the hole takes home $1,000. The evening continues with hors doeuvres and a buffet dinner, with live entertainment by Glenn Basham, concertmaster of the Naples Philharmonic Orchestra, and The Bean Pickers bluegrass band. Tournament registration is $185. For $70, evening guests can join the fun at 5:30 p.m. To register or for more information, call the Philharmonic League office at 254-2777. Wilderness Country Club hosts the annual tournament to benefit Literacy Volunteers of Collier County on Sunday afternoon, May 5. Play is limited to the first 80 golfers who sign up for the fourperson scramble. Tee-off is at 1:15 p.m. Awards will be given for first and second place in the mens and mixed divisions. There will be a 50/50 raffle and the opportunity for golfers to purchase items needed by LVCC to support its programs. Registration for $150 per person includes golf cart, green fees and a cookout following play. Hole sponsorships are available for $150. Since its inception in Naples in 1984, LVCC has trained thousands of volunteers to teach adult learners and their families to read, write and speak English. For the past two years LVCC has offered pre-K family literacy programs at two local elementary schools. To sign up or for more information, call Sandra Baretto at 262-4448, ext. 301, or visit The Greater Naples Chamber of Commerce holds its annual golf tournament starting at 11 a.m. Friday, May 10, at Grey Oaks Country Club. For registration or more information, visit or e-mail Brenda OConnor at The 16th annual Dean Lind Memorial Golfathon to benefit St. Matthews House tees off Tuesday, April 16, at Imperial Golf Club. For information about registration and sponsorships, call Nanette Scoville at 298-5026, e-mail nanette@ or visit Charity for Change hosts the second annual 3 Sticks for Kicks tournament Saturday, April 27, at Vi at Bentley Village. Wes Weidenmiller, vice president of sales at Presstige Printing and former tournament director with the South Florida PGA, is serving as chairman. The game is made more challenging and fun because players can use only three clubs. Registration is $125. Hole sponsors and raffle items are now being accepted. Charity for Change provides a 30-week character education curriculum to 3,500 schoolchildren, connecting them to 72 local and national charities. To sign up for the tournament or for more information, call Suzanne Todd at 784-7945 or visit The inaugural Swinging With A Purpose tournament to benefit The Shelter for Abused Women & Children is set for Sunday, May 5, at Quail West Golf & Country Club. The four-person scramble tees off with a shotgun start at 12:30 p.m.Registration for $200 per person includes a beverage cart and boxed lunch on the course and post-tournament cocktails. In addition to prizes for men, women and mixed teams, there will be a silent auction and drawing/raffle prizes. The field is limited to 120 players. Non-golfers can attend the cocktail reception for $50. Swinging with Purpose is underwritten by Stock Development, McGarvey Custom Homes and Levitan Realtors. Register at www.swingingfortheshelter. org. For more information, call 775-3862, ext. 217, or e-mail The Immokalee Foundations seventh annual Inter-Club Challenge pitting golf club against golf club in a friendly rivalry tees off Monday morning, May 6, at The Old Collier Golf Club. The winning team earns entry into TIFs 2013 Charity Classic Pro-Am Golf Tournament slated for Nov. 18 at Bay Colony Golf Club. TIF board member Chuck Campbell is chair of this years Inter-Club Challenge. TIF students participate in the tournament. For registration or more information, call 430-9122, e-mail info@ or visit www.


Devoted to Excellence in Health Care Caring People, Caring for People HealthPark Medical Center, 2013 HealthPark Medical Center


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 NEWS A23 Paradise Coast Paddling Festival set to make a splashThe eighth annual Paradise Coast Paddling Festival takes place Saturday and Sunday, April 13-14, on the beach at Capri Fish House on Isles of Capri Boulevard. The Paradise Coast Paddlers Club hosts the annual event. Saturday will be a day of classes taught by internationally known paddlers Greg Stamer, Steve Schemer and Michael Gray. Mr. Stamer, a Greenland National Kayaking Championship gold medalist and the world record holder for circumnavigation of Iceland, will conduct a Greenland paddling class. Mr. Scherrer, an American Canoe Association Level 5 coastal kayak instructor/trainer and kayak designer, will lead instruction on boat control. Mr. Gray, an outdoor cooking specialist, will lead a paddle ending with an on-island cooking class. The classes cost $69 each. Sunday will be a day of free demonstrations, clinics, tours and races for all levels of paddlers. Complimentary boat unloading will be provided for those who bring their own boats; kayak rentals will be available for others. An introduction to paddling tour will include basic safety and stroke instruction from ACA instructors with a paddle in Johnson Bay. Other tours will explore the mangroves and go out in the bay and open waters for up to 2 hours. Personal flotation devices are required for all activities. For more information and to register for any of the Saturday classes, visit classOscar Chalupsky, 12-time world surf ski champion and co-founder of Epic Kayaks, will lead a two-day master class in surf skiing Monday and Tuesday, April 15-16. Epic Kayaks are available locally at Naples Outfitters, which is hosting Mr. Chalupskys clinic. Hell concentrate on the forward stroke April 15 and will lead an open water paddle April 16. Participation is limited to 20 paddlers and costs $125 per day. All are welcome, but paddlers with surf skis and performance touring kayaks will gain the most from Mr. Calupskys instruction. For registration or more information, call Naples Outfitters at 262-6149 or visit Available exclusively at 11985 US 41 N., Naples 34110 239-596-7273 Open Daily 10:00-5:00Rise and ShineTeak Base with Handcrafted Vessel Sink | (239) 300-9693501 Goodlette Road North, Suite B202, Naples Enjoy these special offers from Gulfview Dental! WOW!!!NEW PATIENT SPECIALPatient Consultation, Exam, Cleaning and Necessary X-Rays D0110, D0150, D0274PLUS FREE TEETH WHITENING$431 Value, You Save $338!ALL FOR $97.00 NOT VALID WITH THE PRESENCE OF PERIODONTAL DISEASE.MUST CALL BY 4/11/2013 BRACES NOT JUST FOR KIDSFREE CONSULTATION1/2 THE TIME! 1/2 THE COST!fastbraces.comFinance available through carecredit.comMost Major Insurances accepted!MUST CALL BY 4/11/2013 LeD Dinner!Wereopennightsforyou, withhomedeliveryuntil9PM. Outstandingkidsmealsareallunder$3.60 soyoucanspendsomequalityfamilytime atdinnerwithoutspendingafortune.FortMyers13550Reflections239-590-9994 Naples2700Immokalee239-593-9499 CapeCoral2311SantaBarbara239-458-8700 PortCharlotteUSHwy.41&776941-235-3354Orderonline:


$15,000 RECIEVE $10,000 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA24 NEWS WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 ground, Kathy Miracco, the societys archive director, says. Since then, one peoples trash has been transformed into another peoples rich cultural treasure. Besides evidence of the Calusas artistic and tool-making prowess on the site, remnants of their diet remain as well: the fossilized bones of fish, turtle, raccoon, deer, sharks, rodents and other things. There is still much left to be discovered, Ms. Miracco says. Finding more ornamental things made from shell is very exciting to us, Ms. Miracco says. Something that they wore in their wonderful festivals things that might help us understand them. The ideal thing would be to find another Marco Cat, she adds, referring to a 6-inch-tall wooden sculpture found preserved in airless muck in a famous 1896 dig on Key Marco, what is now Old Marco. Its not very often you find wooden artifacts in a prehistoric site. We kid about looking for the second Marco Cat we know thats not going to happen. The Key Marco Cat is at the Smithsonian. The Marco Island Historical Museum has had it on loan and is interested in having it returned to Marco permanently, a move that would require the museum to gain official museum accreditation. In the meantime, finds from The Big Sift will be displayed at the museum The Big Sift is part of a plan by the Marco Island Historical Society to study the Caxambas area as a vein of Calusa history. Partly funded by the city, the study began more than a year ago when workers assessed the sites historic value. So far, digs have uncovered Calusa pottery and shell tools dating back 250 to 2,700 years. The MIHS has spent about $30,000 on the study, which is directed by Joseph Mankowski, president of the Fort Lauderdale-based firm Advanced Archeology Inc. Marco Island resident Gene Erjavec, field director for Advanced Archeology, will supervise the next round of sifting. For more than a decade, Mr. Erjavec, an archaeologist and history enthusiast, was hired by the city of Marco Island to monitor any digging it had to do for sewer installation and similar kinds of projects. He helped make sure sensitive areas were protected so history could be uncovered 200, 300, 1,000 years later. I just didnt want to see it slip into the cracks, he says. SIFTFrom page 1 The Big Sift>> What: Volunteers needed to help sift piles of shell midden in search of artifacts from the Calusa Indians. >> When: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sunday-Thursday, April 7-11 >> Where: In the Caxambas area of Marco Island at Addison and Leo courts >> To volunteer: Call Gene Erjavec at 7775272. >> More info: Call the Marco Island Historical Society at 389-6447 or visit www.TheMIHS. org. COURTESY PHOTOVolunteers pitched in for a Big Sift session earlier this year on Marco Island, searching through piles of midden for evidence of the Calusa Indians life on the island thousands of years ago. These artifacts were uncovered during previous sifting of shell midden deposits from a Calusa village uncovered in the Caxambas area of Marco Island. The midden contained a mixture of pottery, animal carcasses, shell tools, arrowheads and harpoon spears made from shell. Volunteers are needed to help with the next sift April 7-11.


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 NEWS A25 HOPPING DOWN THE BUNNY TRAILTIM GIBBONS / FLORIDA WEEKLY 1Sharron and Ansley Brown Easter arrived a day early for crowds of kids and young-at-heart grownups who turned out to gather eggs and have more springtime fun at the Naples Botanical Garden and also at Waterside Shops on Saturday, March 30. More than 1,000 people visited the Garden between 9 a.m. and noon. Garden staffer Renee Waller provided pictures from the Garden (its easy to see why she could not provide names). Florida Weekly photographer Tim Gibbons went to Waterside Shops and captured the following happy faces: 2 3 4 5 6 1 Danialle Karmanos with Spiros, Socrates, Aristides and Leonidas 2 Christopher and Bianca Daniels 3 Mike and Olivia Ulizio 4. Tara and Madeline Kell 5. The Besserts Sally, Claire, Christine, Connor, Bob and Kevin 6. Marc and Linda Crevier with Madison and Kaleigh

PAGE 26 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA26 NEWS WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 Move it or lose itFive exercises to help seniors stay in the game SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYFor Americans 65 and older, falling down can be the worst thing to happen to them, according to statistics from the National Council on Aging, which also reports: One in three seniors experiences a significant fall each year. Every 18 seconds, a senior is admitted into an emergency room after losing balance and hitting the ground. Every 35 minutes, an elderly person dies from a fall. The projected cost in health-care expenses for 2020 due to fall-related injuries in the United States is $55 billion, says Karen Peterson, the author of Move with Balance: Healthy Aging Activities for Brain and Body. She is also the founder and director of Giving Back, a nonprofit organization that grows and spreads programs that support senior health. Its important for seniors to keep moving and learning. Thats what helps improve balance and coordination, and even helps build new neural pathways, says Ms. Peterson. But if youre rather frail, or just very fearful of falling, youre less likely to get up and move around. A fun, social program of games and activities that includes exercises specifically designed for seniors helps them address multiple issues, including those that tend to keep seniors sedentary, she adds. Ms. Petersons program of exercises that she describes as suitable for ages 55 to 105 won the MindAlert Award from the American Society on Aging. Here are some of the moves she recommends: The cross-crawl: After various light warm-ups, begin with the basic cross-crawl, which focuses on the fundamentals of balance. March in place, lifting the knees high. At the same time, reach across and touch the lifted knee with the opposite hand or elbow; alternate and keep going. This can be done sitting, standing or lying down. Forward toe-touch dancer: This exercise can be done with a chair for assistance if necessary. With feet placed shoulder-width apart, simultaneously extend the left foot and right arm forward. Keep left toes pointed down, touching the floor; or for more difficulty, maintain the toes a few inches off the floor. Repeat this move with left arm and right foot. Hold each pose for several seconds, and increase holding time. Side-step walk: Bring right foot across the left and step down three to five inches away from the left foot, ankles crossed. The closer the feet, the harder it is to balance. Alternate crossing the foot in front and then behind the other foot as you move along; repeat several times, then do the same with opposite feet. As a bonus challenge, try a reading exercise from a vision card, designed for stimulating the brain/visual system, while sidestepping. The cat jump: This activity serves as practice in case of a fall; the muscle memory of the movement will be etched in your body. Bend your knees in a squat. Jump a little off the ground with both feet and land softly, like a cat, without jarring your body. Repeat until you are confident in your ability to prevent a spill. Counting backward: To exercise the vestibular system, close your eyes and count backward from 100 by threes. Research shows that most falls are preventable, Ms. Peterson says. These and other exercises, performed regularly, are a great way to achieve safety and a revitalized lifestyle. Move with Balance also recommends several ways to make each exercise more challenging once it is mastered. Its not fun if youre not conquering a challenge, the author says. HEALTHY LIVING Mayo Clinic affiliatoin boosts NCHs reach Now that NCH is one of more than a dozen Mayo Clinic affiliates, our patients and their families have access to these kinds of facilities and practices: The Center for Individualized Medicine for exploration of the science of the human genome The centers goal is to integrate the latest genomic, molecular and clinical science to impact patients in treating cancer, diagnosing an unknown disease, sharing prognoses and other clinical situations. The sequencing of the human genome, no longer difficult or expensive, has arrived. Interpretation of results is challenging, and we will be supported by Mayo experts. Regenerative medicine This is the process of taking a persons own tissue, for instance a small piece of skin, growing the cells in culture and transforming them into new tissue to replace damaged organs. Early success has been seen in treating congestive heart failure (too much fluid in the body) caused by heart attacks damaging the heart muscle. Mayos Center for Translational Science Activities The efforts of this center are dedicated to moving discoveries along into clinical practice at a faster pace than is traditional. Medical Grand Rounds One of numerous new educational programs, Medical Grand Rounds uses Internet technology to focus on specific diseases such as breast cancer or lymphoma. Board certification and professional education programs online and in person will help everyone stay current. eTumor Boards Difficult diagnostic and therapeutic challenges are presented in a forum that allows numerous physicians to share treatment suggestions. Mayo clinical trials NCH cardiologists are just about to start our first collaborative clinical trial with Mayo. Additionally, we have implemented Mayos model of having a physician and an administrator working together to lead change. Dr. Allen Weiss is president and CEO of the NCH Healthcare System. TO YOUR HEALTHConference covers numerous aspects of autism spectrumThe sixth annual Promising Pathways: The Road to Best Practice in Autism conference takes place from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, April 13, at Florida Gulf Coast University. The free event will focus on topics relevant to families, educators and health professionals. Keynote speaker Amy Wetherby, Ph. D., is director of the Autism Institute at the Florida State University College of Medicine. She is the project director of First Words, a research investigation on early detection of autism spectrum disorder being funded by the United States Department of Education, the National Institutes of Health and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Conference breakout sessions will include presentations about autism law in Florida, the verbal behavior approach to teaching children with autism, recreational opportunities, navigating air travel, autism intensive communication academies and social skills for high-functioning students with autism. A resource fair with vendors from a variety of autism-related businesses and service providers will also be available. The conference is coordinated by a regional planning committee including parents of children with autism and interested community members, as well as representatives from the Center for Autism and Related Disabilities, FGCU, Lee County School District, Collier County Public Schools, the Agency for Persons with Disabilities and the Family Care Council. Continuing education credits will be available for some health-care professionals. Space is limited. Register at For more information, call 745-3400 or e-mail Spring cleaning isnt just for around the houseThe Mental Health Association of Southwest Florida and Monarch Therapy invite the public to a free Spring Cleaning for the Mind workshop from 6-8 p.m. Thursday, April 25, at association headquarters in Naples. Participants will learn how to sweep away the emotional cobwebs of the past, clear out the fears of the future and organize thoughts and feelings in order to embrace the present. Presenters include Monarch Therapys Carrie Sopko, Salima Silverman, Peggy Sealfon, Kimberly Rogers and Alison Slater. To register or for more information, call 261-5405 or visit www. or


Inaugural conference devoted to agingCollier Senior Resources hosts the inaugural Collier County Conference on Aging from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Wednesday, April 10, at the Naples Beach Hotel & Golf Club. The conference is designed for nurses, social workers, mental health counselors, physicians and executive directors. Keynote speaker Dr. Marc Agronin is a board-certified geriatric psychiatrist and the director of mental health and clinical research at Miami Jewish Health Systems, home to Floridas largest nursing home. The author of How We Age: A Doctors Journey into the Heart of Growing Old, Dr. Agronin is recognized nationally as an expert in psychiatric illnesses among the elderly. Luncheon speaker for the conference is health-care analyst and commentator Brian Klepper, Ph.D. He is principal and chief development officer for WeCare TLC, a primary care clinic and medical management firm based in Longwood, Fla., and managing principal of Healthcare Performance Inc., a healthcare strategy and business development practice based in Atlantic Beach, Fla. In addition to CSR, sponsors are Moorings Park Home Health Agency, NCH Healthcare System, Brookdale Center for Healthy Aging and VITAS Hospice. Registration is $75. To sign up or for more information, visit can share concerns over lunchThe Parkinson Association of Southwest Florida invites family and friends caring for loved ones who have Parkinsons disease to share ideas and concerns with one another during a brown-bag lunch beginning at noon every Monday in April. Sodas and coffee are provided. The PASFI office is in Colonial Square at 1048 GoodletteFrank Road. For more information, call 417-3465 or e-mail jazzes up free lectureIberiaBank and saxophonist/physician Corey Howard present a free evening of jazz entertainment and healthy lifestyle information Thursday evening, April 25, at the banks Park Shore branch, 3838 Tamiami Trail N. For more than 25 years, Dr. Howard practiced as a gastroenterologist and as a physician of general internal medicine. He closed his practice in January 2012 to focus on helping people improve their lives and health through the new field of lifestyle medicine, which promotes lifestyle changes (diet, stress management, rest, etc.) as an essential component in the treatment of chronic diseases. Before and after his lecture, Dr. Howard will perform on the saxophone as part of a jazz quartet that also includes Michael Bannon on guitar, Greg Billings on bass and Wes Dawson on drums. Mr. Bannon is the teaching pastor at CrossRoads Community Church of Naples. Mr. Billings is the founder of the Steinway Piano Society and owner of the Steinway Piano Gallery. Mr. Dawson is a senior portfolio manager at Morgan Stanley. A welcome reception begins at 6 p.m. and the program of music and information begins at 6:30 p.m. Seating is limited. Reservations are recommended and can be made by calling 403-5166. NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 NEWS A27 Let Our Family Protect YoursOur Talented, Experienced Staff and Crews Make UsSouthwest Floridas Most Trusted Hurricane Protection TeamOur business is protecting your family.4160 Corporate Square Naples, FL 34104 239.261.5495 TO YOUR HEALTH


We 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 h o n o chedule d o vide ne w f o w throu g p ita l cam p W e 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 WEEKLYA28 NEWS WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 Questionnaire can help caregivers, family members identify at-risk older drivers THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA The University of Florida has launched a free, online tool to help caregivers and family members identify drivers age 65 and older who may be at risk for driving problems. The Fitness-to-Drive Screening Measure can be completed by caregivers or family members who have been a passenger in a vehicle driven by an older driver within the past three months. After completing the questionnaire, users receive a rating profile of the older driver, recommendations that can be shared with health professionals and links to resources, such as availability of alternative transportation options. While an on-the-road evaluation, conducted by an occupational therapist who is a certified driving rehabilitation specialist, is ideal for assessing an older adults driving ability, such evaluations are not accessible to everyone because of the cost and the limited number of professionals who can administer the test, says Sherrilene Classen, lead developer of the Fitness-to-Drive Screening Measure. We know from our research and others that drivers do not give valid self-reports, says Ms. Classen, an associate professor of occupational therapy at the UF College of Public Health and Health Professions. Most everybody thinks they are driving better than they actually are. Because we dont have the evaluators to assess the 36 million older adults who may potentially at some stage require a driving evaluation, we went to the next best step, which is involving their caregivers or family members. In studies to determine the accuracy of caregiver and family members assessments, UF researchers compared their evaluations of older drivers to professional evaluations of the same older drivers and found that the caregiver and family members ratings were consistent and reliable.The online questionnaire takes about 20 minutes to complete. Four short videos provide stepby-step instructions for each section. Users respond to questions about the older persons driving history and are asked to rate performance on 54 driving skills, such as staying within lane markings, turning left across multiple lanes when there is no traffic light and merging onto a highway. On the basis of the responses, the screening tool classifies the older driver in one of three categories: accomplished driver, routine driver or at-risk driver. An accomplished driver rating indicates there are no immediate concerns and the driver should consider being screened on an annual basis. Routine drivers may be fit to drive, but there are signs of difficulty with driving in challenging or complex traffic situations. Atrisk drivers are advised to stop driving until they speak to a health-care provider. A summary report includes specific recommendations that can be printed and shared with a health professional.The results give the physician or the occupational therapist a profile from which they can see the drivers competencies and problem areas, said Ms. Classen, who serves as director of UFs Institute for Mobility, Activity and Participation. We hope this tool helps facilitate conversations about driving issues. In many cases, older drivers who exhibit difficulties can continue to drive with the assistance of several different interventions. Occupational therapists can offer training on skills such as visual scanning of the roadway and can help drivers plan routes to avoid potential hazards. Assistive devices, such as seat pads that raise the driver and improve his or her line of sight, can address physical changes that affect driving. Sometimes a referral to another health provider, such as an ophthalmologist who can diagnose and treat a vision condition, can solve the problem. We have a range of options to keep people on the road longer and safer, and in the case of folks who cannot drive or are no longer fit to drive, we are able to provide them with a community mobility plan, including alternative transportation options and travel training, so they stay integrated in their communities, Ms. Classen says. The UF Fitness-to-Drive Screening Measure can be accessed at It is also available on the American Occupational Therapy Association and AAA websites. UF does not collect data from users responses, and results are anonymous. Ms. Classen and colleagues at AAA have also developed Smart Features for Older Drivers, another free, online resource that offers recommendations for vehicle features that address physical, visual and cognitive changes that affect older drivers. For example, keyless entry and ignition, power mirrors and seats, thick steering wheels and larger dashboard controls are beneficial for drivers with arthritic hands. The guide has been recently updated to include current vehicle models. It also lists vehicles that have the recommended features. Visit com/smartfeatures for more information. COURTESY PHOTOUFs Sherrilene Classen, lead developer of the Fitness-toDrive Screening Measure.


Copyright 2013, Miromar Development Corporation. Miromar Outlets is a registered service mark of Miromar Development Corporation.Voted the Best Shopping Center in Southwest FloridaUP TO 70% OFF RETAIL PRICESMIROMAR OUTLETS s04030413-690 Over 140 Top Designer and Brand Name Outlets including SAKS FIFTH AVENUE OFF 5TH, NEIMAN MARCUS LAST CALL, BLOOMINGDALES THE OUTLET STORE WEEKEND EVENTS 10TH ANNUAL CELEBRATE ESTERO Saturday, April 6 11 a.m. 2 p.m. between the Restaurant Piazza and the LakeGames, activities, displays and rafe drawings for the entire family. SIBLING LOOK-ALIKE CONTEST Saturday, April 6 at 12 p.m. Registration starts at 11 a.m. at the Miromar Outlets table between the Restaurant Piazza and the LakeWin a $100 Miromar Outlets Gift Card. CAR CRUISE-INSaturday, April 6 11 a.m. 2 p.m. LakesideCome check out all your favorite makes and models. GREEN MARKETSunday, April 7 at 10 a.m. on the East side of Neiman Marcus Last Call LIVE ENTERTAINMENT Enjoy free live music every weekend. Visit for complete list of performers and locations. Heres where Collier County Sheriffs Office deputies will be posted for traffic enforcement details the week of April 8-12: Monday, April 8 Collier Boulevard and Oakridge Middle School Aggressive driving Vanderbilt Beach and GoodletteFrank roads Red light running Pine Ridge Road at I-75 southbound exit Aggressive driving Tuesday, April 9 County Barn Road and Davis Boulevard Red light running Industrial Boulevard Speeding Lely Cultural Parkway at Lely Elementary School Speeding Wednesday, April 10 U.S. 41 North and Gulf Park Drive Speeding Naples Boulevard Aggressive driving Airport-Pulling Road and Ponce de Leon Drive Speeding Thursday, April 11 Green and Santa Barbara boulevards Red light running 48th Terrace S.W. at Golden Gate Middle School Aggressive driving Radio and Livingston roads Red light running Friday, April 12 U.S. 41 East and Lakewood Boulevard Aggressive driving Airport-Pulling and Pine Ridge roads Aggressive driving Vanderbilt Beach Road and Collier Boulevard Speeding B oston College alumni, family and friends ar e in vited to join the schools eighth annual National Day of Service from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday, April 13, at St. Matthews House. The alumni association holds its end-of-season luncheon at 11:30 a.m. Monday, April 22, at Carrabbas, 4320 Tamiami Trail N. Cost is $16. To RSVP for either of the above Boston College events, e-mail For more information about either event, call Diane Van Parys at 431-5224. The Columbia University Club of Southwest Florida holds its annual get-together for Ivy League and Seven Sisters alumni and their guests from 5:30-8 p.m. Sunday, April 7, on the lawn at the Naples Beach Hotel & Golf Club. The evening includes a buffet dinner and Dixieland jazz as the sun goes down. Cost is $40 in advance, $50 at the door ($20 for ages 12 and younger). For reservations or more information, Ivy League alumni should contact or send a check payable to Columbia University Club of Southwest Florida to John Condit, 8670 Kilkenney Court, Fort Myers, FL 33912. Alumnae of the Seven Sisters colleges should e-mail Carol Goode for information about reservations, Carolgoode@ The Spring Fling dinner dance and annual meeting of the Ohio State Alumni Club of Naples takes place from 6-9:30 p.m. Thursday, April 11, at Bellasera Hotel. Tickets are $45. Reservations can be made at For more information, call Sara Ann Mousa at 593-9196 or e-mail The AARP offers driver safety classes t o help dri v ers learn new traffic laws, refresh their driving skills and reduce their risk for tickets and accidents. Drivers older than 55 become eligible for a discount on auto insurance. Registration to cover the cost of supplies is $14 per person, $12 for AARP members. Reservations are essential and can be made by calling the number with each session. Heres whats coming up: Monday and Tuesday, April 15-16: 1-4 p.m. at the Naples Carlisle, 6945 Carlisle Court; 591-2200. Tuesday, April 16: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Christus Victus Lutheran Church, 15600 N. Tamiami Trail, Naples; 269-6050. Thursday, April 18: 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at St. Williams Ministry Center, 750 Seagate Drive; (888) 227-7669. Thursday and Friday, April 18-19: 9 a.m. to noon at Marco Lutheran Church, 525 N. Collier Blvd., Marco Island; 3948780. Friday, April 19: 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Golden Gate Community Center, 4701 Golden Gate Parkway; 732-5310. Monday and Tuesday, April 22-23: Noon to 3 p.m. at South County Regional Library, 21100 Three Oaks Parkway, Estero; 498-5820. Saturday, April 26: 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at St. John the Evangelist, 625 111th St.; 593-9329. Drive carefully; deputies are watchingCatch up with your fellow alumniBrush up on your driving skills NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 NEWS A29

PAGE 30 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA30 NEWS WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 BY DR. MARTY BECKERUniversal UclickWhen I adopted a second adult cat a few months ago, I knew I was at risk for having one cat or the other or both avoiding the litter box. And indeed, it wasnt long before I found that one of the cats was skipping the box. While I was able work out the problem pretty quickly through trial and error, for a couple of weeks I knew I was in good company. Thats because failure to use a litter box is the top behavior complaint of cat lovers, sending countless cats to shelters every year. But that doesnt have to be the sad outcome, if youre willing to work on the problem. The first step in getting a cat to use the box is to make sure theres not a medical condition driving the behavior and that means a trip to your veterinarian for a complete workup. Urinary tract infections and diseases such as diabetes make consistent litter box use impossible for even the most well-intentioned cat. You cannot hope to get your cat to use the box again until any health issues have been resolved. If your cat checks out fine, you need to start working to make sure that everything about the box is to your cats liking. The second rule of solving a litter box problem: If the cat isnt happy, no one will be happy. Heres what to look for. Cleanliness Cats are fastidious animals, and if the litter box is dirty, they look elsewhere for a place to go. Clean the box frequently twice a day is ideal and make sure its completely scrubbed clean and aired out on a weekly basis. Having an additional litter box may help, too. In my case, the problem was a matter of two cats who didnt want to share (and really, who can blame them?). I followed the rule of thumb: One box per cat, plus one more. Id always intended to ramp up to three boxes at the time I introduced the second cat, and if I had, I probably would never have had any issues. Box type and filler Many choices people make to suit their own tastes conflict with the cats sense of whats agreeable. A covered box may seem more pleasing to you, but your cat may think its pretty rank inside, or scary. Likewise, scented litters may make you think the box smells fine, but your cat may disagree not only is the box dirty, he reasons, but it also has this extra clean odor he cant abide. Start with the basics: a very large box with unscented clumping-style litter. You dont have to buy an official litter box, by the way; large, shallow storage containers and sweater boxes (lids off, of course) make great litter boxes. Location Your cats box should be away from his food and water, in a place he can get to easily and feel safe. Consider a place from a cats point of view: Choose a quiet spot where he can see whats coming at him. A cat doesnt want any surprises while hes in the box. With multiple cats, try to spread out the boxes so no cat feels his territory is overrun by another cat. Make the area where your cat has had mistakes less attractive by cleaning it thoroughly with a pet-odor neutralizer (available from pet-supply retailers). Discourage reuse by covering the area with foil, plastic sheeting or plastic carpet runners with the points up. If you just cant seem to get the problem resolved, ask your veterinarian for a referral to a veterinary behaviorist. These veterinarians are skilled in behavioral problem-solving and are able to prescribe medications that may make the difference during the retraining period. PET TALESOutside the boxIllness, changes can trigger feline litter issues COURTESY PHOTOYour cat doesnt have to hide from you if you provide him with a clean, well-located litter box. >> Ceasar is a 5-year-old Jack Russell mix who loves people and playing in the yard. His adoption fee is $150.>> Lotus is a sweet, uffy 4-year-old feline who longs to share her affection with a forever family. Her adoption fee is $55.>> Ron is a fun little guy whos about a year old and who loves to play catch-the-laser with his podmates. Because he has been at the shelter for more than six months, his adoption fee has been waived.>> Shelly is a 4-year-old Australian cattle dog mix who has excellent leash skills and enjoys being around people. Her adoption fee is $75.To adopt or foster a petDogs and cats adopted from Humane Society Naples come with vaccinations, sterilization surgery, ID microchip and 30 days of health insurance. Visit the animals ready for adoption at the main shelter at 370 Airport-Pulling Road N. (11 a.m. to 7 p.m. Tuesday and Thursday, and 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday), or at the satellite adoption center at Coastland Center during mall hours. Call 643-1555 or visit for more information. Pets of the Week FREE WITH A$35 Grocery OrderIndian River 59 oz Orange or Grapefruit JuiceWhile supplies last. Limit one per customer, must have coupon at the time of purchase. Good thru 4/11/13 Serving Naples the finest products for over 70 years. FREE WITH A Sterling Pinot Grigio While supplies last. Limit one per customer, must have coupon at the time of purchase. Good thru 4/11/13 888-440-2852 www.lbulighting.com11985 Tamiami Trail N Naples, FL 34110 Seeking to put Gods love into action, Habitat for Humanity brings people together to build homes, communities and hope. N26 20.315 W 081 49.677Bonita BayMARINA ALL BOATERS WELCOME ABOARD! DIRECT GULF ACCESS FULL SERVICE MARINA Boat storage & slip rentals from $276/month OPEN DAILY. Call 239-495-3222 or visit DINE at Backwater Jacks COME BY BOAT or call 239-992-3010 for reservations. LADIES Night Mon, GENTS Night Sun: 1/2 Price Drinks & $5.99 Bam Bam Shrimp


NEW $10 MILLION CLUBHOUSE NOW COMPLETE!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-T ru tennis courts State-of-the-art tness center Resor t-style in nity 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 APRIL 4-10, 2013 NEWS A31 MUSINGSPars pro toto Bereishit bara Elohim et hashamayim veet haaretz. Genesis1:1 In the beginning was the Word, and the Word was with God, and the Word was God. John 1:1 Et verbum caro factum est John 1:14 In sentences in which the copula is expressed, a definite predicate nominative has the article when it follows the verb; it does not have the article when it precedes the verb. Colwells rule, by Greek scholar E. C. Colwell Parturiunt montes, nascetur ridiculus mus. Horace I dont understand how one can walk by a tree and not be happy at the sight of it! Or to speak with a man and not be happy in loving him? There are so many things at every step so beautiful. Prince Myshkin in Fyodor Dostoevskys The Idiot O, happy fault! O, necessary sin! This is the night....Rejoice, heavenly powers! Sing, choirs of angels! Exsultet noo sphere in the beginning neologism out of time ism thence suspiration spence out of space winch whence suspence such pence from out of thenards blues blown egg of goose nihil jism nihil dicit and, and, and: roaming--no charge-with a view out of mind hanging a round: a sign a single shingle hung before my wordy was-ness willing wily willy-nilly wil debeest was parse-able merely parsifalesque ergot sum laughing in is-ness this flesh-gypsy winch con carne wince natus hiatus know longer now synecdochic sans thetic theotokos whose kidding syn-aesthetic two day still born hearty verging on vector victor empty tomb awl encompassing veil swathe swaddling cloak of visibility ember inflame embosom embower reason season raison detre end-all and be-all (this is dedicated to the one eye love) Rx is the FloridaWeekly muse who hopes to inspire prof ound 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. b Rx


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Estates at Grey Oaks Bua/Bua-Bell 866.884.8196 $2.95 Million Web#: N212033981 Lucarno at Mediterra Bua/Bua-Bell 866.884.8196 $1.499 Million Web # N212015750 INSIDE A private receptionBMO Private Bank hosts John Glenn, and more Networking events. B8-9-10 House HuntingLive large for $3.75 million in this estate home in Pelican Landing. B12 Ask the FoolWhats the difference between intrinsic value and market value? B6 BUSINESS & REAL ESTATENAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYA GUIDE TO THE LOCAL BUSINESS & REAL ESTATE INDUSTRIES BSECTIONWEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 ITS MAD, ITS INSANE, ITS CRAZY, BABY. Its the nature of the NCAA Division I college basketball playoffs, known as March Madness in theory a series of amateur games free of that purity spoiler known as the profit motive. But theory and reality are two different countries. The reality is this: Young, unpaid players who reach the final rounds rake in millions of dollars for virtually all the orbiting adults and institutions in the wide university system and business communities around them. Bernard Thompson. Brett Comer. Sherwood Brown. Eddie Murray. Chase Fieler and a few more. All are members of Florida Gulf Coast Universitys previously unheralded Atlantic Sun Conference team, the Eagles, who made it to the Sweet 16 last week before bowing out as Americas Cinderella darlings and giant slayers. The Eagles beat Georgetown and San Diego State but not the University of Florida, which advanced one more round to the Elite Eight. Only the Final Four (Saturday) and the National Championship game (Monday) remain to be played. The dollar take starts with the viral buzz not for them, the amateurs, but for others, the professionals. Ive been in higher education for a long time, worked at several institutions, and I have not experienced anything like this phenomenon, FGCU President Wilson Bradshaw told an Associated Press sports writer last week. Were getting, Im getting, my staff members are getting e-mails and texts from all over the country, and its been very gratifying. Unique electronic visits to the universitys website in the month of March jumped from the mid-20,000s for a typical day, to a high of almost 231,000 on March 25, with an additional 117,000 or so unique visits to the athletic department site alone, university data shows.Money trainBY ROGER WILLIAMSrwilliams@ FGCU Eagles true-blue fans bring plenty of green to schoolCOURTESY PHOTOSales of basketball apparel at the FGCU bookstore for March 2012 totaled $17,387. For March 2013, the total was $318,539. SEE MONEY TRAIN, B7


239-434-0300 American Eagle has the Solution! NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB2 BUSINESS WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 The yin-yang symbol represents the ancient Chinese perspective of life. The two shapes form a whole and represent lifes all. The black shape is yin and represents the dark, cold, contracting and, for some, the negative. The white shape is the yang and represents the bright, expanding, strong, and, for some, the positive. The Chinese belief is that yin and yang cannot exist without each other. And maybe that is a good way to look at Chinas economic story an economic tale with a yin-yang to it, with some dark and contracting and the other that is bright and expanding. Chinas bullish, expansionary economic story, the yang, focuses on its past and prospective rapid growth in its overall economy, best measured in growth of its gross domestic product. How fast is China growing? What sectors are leading its growth? What are its prospects for futures growth? Chinas GDP grew at 9.2 percent in 2011 and 7.8 percent in 2012 with inflation at 5.5 percent in 2011 and 3.1 percent in 2012. GDP non-inflationary growth (i.e., growth rate less rate of inflation) was 3.7 percent in 2011 and 4.7 percent in 2012. Thats pretty hefty growth when considering that the U.S. over the same period had real GDP growth of 2.2 percent and 1.8 percent in 2011 and 2012, respectively. Clearly, Chinas rip-roaring economy has been fighting attendant inflation, and clearly, our economy has been dragging along for the past four years and fighting deflationary forces. Chinas bull is found in its industrial complex, which accounted for nearly half of its GDP in 2012. By comparison, the U.S. industrial complex accounted for a meager 19 percent of GDP in 2012. The U.S. is not producing a lot of stuff while services are a startling 80 percent of GDP. For our Asian counterpart, services account for 44 percent of GDP. The bottom line is they make stuff, we buy stuff. Where does China spend its money? Where is its bang for its buck? How is it playing its game of monopoly? Their dollars are largely allocated to business investment, which is defined as the total business spending on fixed assets, such as factories, machinery, equipment, dwellings and inventories of raw materials, which provide the basis for future production. China spent 46 percent of its 2012 GDP on business investment. The U .S. spent a paltry 13 percent of GDP on business investment. Granted, while it is hard to trust the exact numbers produced by the Chinese government (and some of its businesses), the degree and skew of spending toward business investment cannot be argued. Chinas external debt is around $700 billion, while the U.S. has external debt of $15 trillion. Chinas annual deficit approximates only $200 billion to $300 billion. Chinas bearish story, or the yin, includes: its insufficiency of domestic natural resources (with energy, water, air and topsoil being on the critical list) to achieve future growth; its disregard for the environment; and the negative aspects of a rapidly aging population and continued urbanization. Chinas demand for resources is great not just because its GDP has been clipping along at a very fast rate or because it has 1.3 billion people. The demand for resources is great because its GDP is skewed to manufacturing and construction, which requires energy for the power needed in manufacturing and construction. Chinas industry guzzles energy and loads on its plate as much of other natural resources as it can. The U.S. argues that Chinas industrial sector uses more energy per dollar of GDP than any country. Beijing argues that Chinas energy consumption per capita is one tenth of the U.S. A few other major points of concern: China has less than 10 percent of the world's cultivated land and only 7 percent of its potable water, but must seek to feed almost 20 percent of the world's population (And) Chinas people are living longer and eating more. Population growth and economic prosperity are driving demand for water-intensive and protein-rich food such as meat and dairy. (CNN, Why booming China needs to learn the three Rs, March 4, 2013). China will continue to look at South America and the U.S. as providers of grains, beef and pork. As to the demographic story: Chinas population is aging rapidly. By 2015, there will be 220 million Chinese older than 60. Within 40 years, that number is expected to exceed 500 million, or about one-third of its population. Investors might not want to place a bet on China but betting against such an economic powerhouse (with so many financial metrics much stronger than those of the U.S.) might not be a good idea. As China is determined to soon take economic leadership from the U.S., they will likely find ways to solve their resource, pollution and demographic problems. Jeannette Showalter, CFA is a commodities broker with Worldwide Futures Systems, 571-8896. For midweek commentaries, write to showalter@ww fsyst MONEY & INVESTINGThe yin-yang of Chinas story jeannetteSHOWALTER, CFAshowalter@ww fsyst


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PAGE 36 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB4 BUSINESS WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 Board Appointments Ann Hughes of Hughes McGrath Public Relations and Marketing has joined the board of directors for the Garden of Hope & Courage. Ms. McGrath has more than 20 years of experience in her field. Before starting her company, she was area director of public relations for The Ritz-Carlton Resorts of Naples and communications manager of the New York City Convention & Visitors Bureau. A past president of the local chapter of the Public Relations Society of America, she belongs to the Womens Philanthropic Network, the Naples Area Board of Realtors and the Naples Area Professional League of Executive Services. She holds a bachelors degree in business administration from Pace University in New York City. Dana Mirman, senior account executive with the Naples office of Kreps DeMaria Public Relations and Marketing, has joined the board of directors of the Sepsis Alliance, a national nonprofit organization devoted to raising awareness of sepsis by educating patients, families and health-care professionals to treat sepsis as a medical emergency. Ms. Mirman has also been named one of The Pew Charitable Trusts Supermoms Against Superbugs. She will travel to Washington, D.C., this month to participate in an advocacy day to encourage the White House and the U.S. Food and Drug Administration to end the overuse and misuse of antibiotics in food animal production. She earned a degree in English and general literature from Binghamton University in New York. Charles Thomson, an attorney with Coleman, Yovanich & Koester, P.A., has joined the board of directors of Lighthouse of Collier Inc., Center for Blindness and Vision Loss. Health Care Scott Campbell has been named market CEO of Physicians Regional Healthcare System. He replaces Todd Lupton, who has accepted the market CEO position in Jackson, Miss. Mr. Campbell has been the CEO of Physicians Regional-Collier Boulevard since July 2012. Under his leadership, the hospital has expanded medical and surgical services for the surrounding community and most recently opened an outpatient medical center on Marco Island. He brings to his new role more than 30 years of experience as a hospital executive, 23 of which have been with Health Management Associates. His experience includes leadership with new hospital acquisitions, expansion of services and new replacement hospitals. He earned a bachelors degree in business administration from Virginia Commonwealth University and a masters in health administration from Medical College of Virginia at Virginia Commonwealth University. A Marco Island Rotarian, he has served on the boards of directors for the Greater Naples Chamber of Commerce and the Marco Island YMCA. Law Stephen Peterson has joined the law firm of Saad & Kraus, P.L. He has represented lending institutions and borrowers in the foreclosure process and will practice in the areas of business and real estate litigation. He graduated from the University of Florida Levin College of Law with a juris doctor and an MBA. Marketing Melissa Cofta has joined Priority Marketing as marketing and public relations account manager. Ms. Cofta has seven years of experience in nonprofit resource development, most recently serving as director of development for PACE Center for Girls of Lee County. She holds a bachelors degree in communications specializing in public relations and advertising and an MBA with a concentration in marketing. She is the vice president of member relations for the Southwest Florida chapter of the Florida Public Relations Association.Rita Elben has been named sales and marketing director for the corporate and wholesale divisions of Naples-based Royal Palm Chocolates. Ms. Elben previously worked at FreshAddress Inc., a Massachusetts-based firm offering a niche service of e-mail database solutions for Fortune 1000 and nonprofit clients. She has authored several white papers, has been a featured speaker at national technology conferences and has offered her talents to both the nonprofit sector and to multinational corporations. She also provided consulting services to The Chocolate Dipper, a specialty operation with four locations in the greater Boston area. Nonpro t Organizations Amanda Beights has been named vice president of the Leadership Collier Foundation, an affiliate corporation staffed by the Greater Naples Chamber of Commerce. Ms. Beights will coordinate all aspects of Leadership Colliers five major programs: Leadership Collier, Youth Leadership Collier, Growing Associates In Naples, the Campaign for Leadership and the Leadership ON THE MOVETHOMSON MIRMAN BEIGHTS ELBEN COFTA CAMPBELL


Collier Alumni Association. Most recently a teacher at Community School of Naples, she earned a bachelors degree from Ohio University and a masters degree from Florida Gulf Coast University. Real Estate Scott Dougherty has joined Premier Sothebys International Realty as director of the companys luxury leasing division. Mr. Dougherty has more than 30 years of experience in real estate management and sales, most recently as branch manager for Coldwell Banker in the Bradenton-Sarasota areas. He earned a bachelors degree from Miami University in Oxford, Ohio, and a masters degree from Indiana University-Bloomington. Professional Advancement Angel Nurse, a registered client associate with Moran Edwards Asset Management Group of Wells Fargo Advisors, has passed the Series 66 examination administered by the Financial Industry Regulatory Authority. Prior to joining Moran Edwards in June 2011, Ms. Nurse spent 10 years as a probate paralegal with a local law firm. She belongs to the Southwest Florida Chapter of the Paralegal Association of Florida Inc. NURSE DOUGHERTY 239-337-1147 e Law O ce of Kevin F. Jursinski & Associates has been successfully closing real estate transactions and protecting clients for more than 30 years.Close the deal. Protect the client.SMKevin F. Jursinski, B.C.S. Kara M. Jursinski, Esq. Buying or Selling a Home or Property?THREE reasons why you should choose an Attorney over a title agency to close your real estate deal:1. Attorneys provide legal counsel. Title agencies cannot. 2. Attorneys represent YOU. We look out for your best interests before, during, and after the closing. 3. Attorneys fees for closings are similar to the fees of title agencies. If the price is comparable, why not hire a qualified attorney? NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 B5 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 Welcome Home For over 30 years, members have chosen to call Eagle Creek home. With golf memberships available from $5,000 the decision has never been easier! We invite you to take a personal tour of our tennis facility, superior championship golf course, real estate and clubhouse. Call Laura Pelletier at (239) 417-6111 for more information. | 11 Cypress View Drive, Naples. FL 34113 For information on membership opportunities please call (239) 417-6111 As a member & resident you can enjoy our fantastic amenities:

PAGE 38 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB6 BUSINESS WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 I was conceived in 2002 and born in 2003, and already I carry a market value not far from $20 billion. Based in California, my mission is to connect the worlds professionals to make them more productive and successful. My membership tops 200 million people, based in more than 200 nations and territories, and Im adding about two per second. I boast pages for more than 2.7 million companies, too. Many people use me for free, but Im raking in close to a billion dollars annually from my talent solutions, marketing solutions and premium subscriptions businesses. Who am I? THE MOTLEY FOOLTo Educate, Amuse & Enrich Ask the Fool Fools School My Dumbest 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. The Bad Math of LotteriesBuying lottery tickets can deliver a little fun or a lot of financial ruin. Consider, for example, that according to a 2008 study, households earning less than $13,000 annually spend, on average, 9 percent of their income on lottery tickets. Another study found 21 percent of Americans view lotteries as a practical way to build wealth. Yikes! Playing the lottery is just not a smart move. Math professor Tyler Jarvis has explained why, offering the example of the California Lotto Jackpot, with odds of about 1 in 18 million: If you have to drive 10 miles to buy this ticket, you are three times more likely to be killed in an automobile accident on the way than to win the jackpot, yet many people would incorrectly think that winning this lottery would be more probable. Its true that by buying more than one ticket, you can up your chances of winning. But consider this: With odds of 1 in 18 million (and many lotteries offer far worse odds), if you bought 50 tickets per week, you ought to win once every 6,923 years. So you should have won by now if youd started playing around 5000 B.C. Meanwhile, if you bought 100 $2 Powerball lottery tickets every week from age 18 to 75, that would total $592,800. With the jackpot odds at worse than 1 in 175 million, your odds would still have just a 1-in-295 chance of winning. Look at all that money you spent, which could have supported you considerably in retirement! In fact, cash-strapped governments are often the winners, with North American lotteries raising more than $300 billion since 1964. Its ironic that many lotteries spend their revenue on education, as a popular saying reasonably points out that lotteries are a tax on people who arent good at math. Dont buy more than occasional tickets for fun. Keep in mind the wisdom of Fran Lebowitz, who reportedly quipped, Ive done the calculation, and your chances of winning the lottery are identical whether you play or not.. A Sudden DropOn July 2, 2000, I read good things about a software company called TenFold in my newspaper. On July 5, I bought shares at $17 apiece. On July 10, the stock dropped $7 per share, giving me a quick 41 percent loss. It was difficult to understand how a company could go from being profitable on July 2 to unprofitable on the 10th. B.T., via emailThe Fool Responds: A stock can surge or plunge based on a surprising quarterly earnings report. On July 10, TenFold preannounced disappointing results. The markets view of the company then changed, with more people wanting to sell than buy it, thereby driving the price down. The company had early success, and its stock went public at $17 per share in 1999, soared to $70 by March 2000, and then sank to around $1 per share as the Internet stock bubble burst. In 2002, the company was hit with an SEC investigation, with the case eventually dismissed. TenFold was eventually acquired by another company in 2008, with shareholders receiving $0.04 per share and convertible preferred stock on an as-converted basis. Searching for a Stock?Googles (NASDAQ: GOOG) stock, recently trading for more than $800 per share, is up more than 30 percent this year and has averaged annual growth of more than 20 percent over the past eight years. Is it too late to make money on Google? Probably not. On a long-term discounted cash flow basis, a case can be made that the stock is still very cheap. We first watched Google become the largest search engine in the world, but it has greatly expanded its scope since then. Its Android mobile operating system is the worlds most dominant one, and YouTube, which it bought in 2006, has ranked as high as the Internets second-most-visited site. Googles labs operate on the bleeding edge of technology, working on everything from wearable computers to selfdriving cars. Googles mission is to organize the worlds information and make it universally accessible and useful. Few companies have wrought such a profound change on the world in such a short time, while substantially growing its bottom line, expanding its business and treating its employees well, too. Google isnt perfect, but its doing a lot of things right. Remember that you dont have to buy 100 shares at a time of any stock. If youre interested in Google, you can buy just a few shares. (The Motley Fool owns shares of Google and its newsletters have recommended it.) I was envisioned and coded in 1995 as a marketplace accessible to everyone on Earth. My first sale was a broken laser pointer, and now my sellers offer everything from Pez dispensers to minivans. Born as AuctionWeb, I have a more familiar name now. I boast more than 112 million active users around the globe, and more than $67 billion worth of goods were sold through me in 2012 (excluding vehicles). My PayPal division sports some 122 million active accounts and processed $145 billion of transactions in 2012. Ive also bought, StubHub and Bill Me Later. Who am I? (Answer: eBay) Different ValuesQWhats the difference between intrinsic value and market value? C.B., Opelika, Ala.AGreat question, as its a vital concept for investors. Imagine Meteorite Insurance (ticker: HEDSUP). Its intrinsic value is what its really worth, based on factors such as its assets and debt, its anticipated growth rate and, ultimately, the amount of cash its expected to generate over its lifetime. Unfortunately, thats not easy to determine, and different smart analysts will arrive at different numbers. Plus, things change. Meteorites intrinsic value may be estimated around $10 billion, but if a competitor gains a lot of ground, perhaps via a new product, Meteorites future, and therefore its intrinsic value, is suddenly different. Meanwhile, market value is what investors are willing to pay for a company. Its typically measured by calculating a companys market capitalization: If Meteorite Insurance has 100 million shares outstanding and the current share price is $60, then its market cap is $6 billion (100 million times $60). If a firms estimated intrinsic value is higher than its market value, then its stock is likely undervalued and attractive. ***QWhats a derivative? A.M., Portland, MaineAIts a financial contract whose value is derived from another security, such as a stock, bond, commodity, currency, or a market index such as the S&P 500. Some common types of derivatives are options, futures and mortgagebacked securities. Theyre sometimes used to hedge risk, such as when companies limit their exposure to losses from currency exchange rate fluctuations or fuel price volatility. Some derivatives can be very risky, such as when theyre used to amplify gains (and losses). Warren Buffett has called derivatives time bombs and financial weapons of mass destruction.Got a question for the Fool? Send it in see Write to Us to an n ent s s o l uti o s ubsc r W h o a 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 or visit The next Wake Up Naples meeting for members of the Greater Naples Chamber of Commerce takes place from 7:308:30 a.m. Wednesday, April 10, at the Hilton Naples. CRS Technology Consultants is sponsoring the meeting. The Volunteer of the Year and other member recognition awards will be presented. Sign up at www. The East Naples Merchants Association meets for Business After Business at 5:30 p.m. Thursday, April 11, at Physicians Regional-Collier Boulevard. For more information, call 435-9410 or 6433600 or visit Th e Gulf Coast Venture Forum meets from 4-6 p.m. Thursday, April 11, 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 Business After Five for members of the Greater Naples Chamber of Commerce takes place from 5:30-7:30 p.m. Wednesday, April 17, at the Inn at Pelican Bay, 800 Vanderbilt Beach Road. Sign up at www. The Public Relations Society of America-Gulf Coast Chapter holds its next Lunch n Learn from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Tuesday, April 23, at the Hilton Naples. $24 for members, $29 for others. Register at For more information, call Judy Bricker, chapter president, at 213-6146. A graduation celebration for the 2013 Leadership Collier and GAIN classes takes place from 6-8 p.m. Thursday, April 25, at Arthrex headquarters. Sign up at The fifth annual Mothers Day Fashion Show Luncheon hosted by the Council of Hispanic Business Professionals takes place from 11-2 p.m. Saturday, April 27, at the Hilton Naples. $35, with proceeds to benefit scholarships for Latino students to attend Youth Leadership Collier. Sign up at The Greater Naples Chamber of Commerce holds its annual dinner from 6-11 p.m. Friday, May 17, at The Ritz-Carlton Golf Resort. Invitations are in the mail. For more information, e-mail BUSINESS MEETINGS


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 BUSINESS B7 Officials recorded a total of approximately 1 million clicks that day. Thats worth money, but its difficult to quantify, just like a national media interview with Mr. Brown, a senior guard, from his dorm room, in which millions of viewers witnessed him looking out the window at the white-sand beach below. Did your dorm room have a beach? asked Andy Staples, addressing viewers in the video tour of FGCU for Sports I didnt think so. Its a sure bet that many in the U.S. now believe that FGCUs (lakefront) beach faces the ocean, which in fact lies over the horizon more than 10 crow-fly miles to the west.The frenzyNo matter. The money train was rolling into Dunk City, U.S.A., which is now probably anything within 50 or 100 miles of FGCUs precise coordinates, at 265.0 N., 8146 22.4 W. Every restaurant or bar with a television screen, every in-brick or on-line sports apparel outlet, and even area Realtors were making money, or looking forward to making money. At Gulf Coast Town Center a few miles from campus, the Dicks Sporting Goods store sold 1,300 FGCU T-shirts in two hours the morning after the Eagles beat San Diego State, said employee Matt Badger, an FGCU student who also works next door at the Key West Bar and Grill. There, he described lines out the door and around the corner for games. At $15 apiece, that was a tidy $19,400 in gross revenues from university T-shirts for a single morning. I dont think anybody saw this coming, said an ebullient Kim Freedman, community marketing manager for Dicks in South Florida. This is historic for fans in Dunk City, and were excited to be able to carry (Eagles materials). With 520 stores in the U.S., including 21 in Florida, the company (NYSE: DKS) is doing well, according to Zach Equity Research, which gave Dicks a favorable review last week. Doing well, in part, because it can react quickly to market demands generated by sudden local achievement. Meanwhile, Joe Cali, the manager at Impact Sports in Naples, found himself in the middle of a frenzy and prepared for it, too. Were selling a lot of shirts for $15 with the logo Dunk City, and hats and visors, Mr. Cali said. Theres been a need for this kind of spirit in the area weve never had it. This team has given everybody a reason to step out and get on the bandwagon and support FGCU. This is our university, in our backyard. They created this. They brought it home. Go Eagles! The eager attitude, and the money that comes with it, appeared everywhere. Were having a watch party and were actually putting up a 12-foot projector screen in the parking lot its bring your own chairs, said Tatiana Franklin, a bartender and server at Beef OBradys in Bonita Springs. That story was repeated in countless businesses up and down the coast on Friday, March 29, the day the Eagles met and lost to the UF Gators in Texas. Perhaps no FGCU fan supporting the Eagles spirit with their wallets and perhaps anticipating a potential payoff in return was more enthusiastic than Chris Griffith of the Griffith Group at Downing-Frye Realty in Bonita Springs. His daughter Jennafer graduated from FGCU in 2011 and was an Eagles cheerleader. We spent our fair share of time at FGCU events getting blisters on our butts, Mr. Griffith said. So for the Georgetown game, she got a table in front of the TV at Millers Ale House with all of her friends. In the last few seconds of the game, if they could have bottled the spirit it was like the fountain of youth. Nobody had an agenda, it was just joy. And joy is worth money. Win or lose, theyve gotten so much press, the social media has gone viral, and now were branded with Dunk City. That will mean more applications, it will mean exponential growth. Something like this is such a catalyst. For real estate, too. This is sort of a double boom for parents if they decide to purchase homes for students who will enroll at FGCU, Mr. Griffith said. We see parents using these as investments, enjoying the appreciation, and maybe later using them as retirement homes to a state with no income tax.On-campus, in-conference money A more quantifiable look at what the Eagles unprecedented success means economically can begin with other teams in the Atlantic Sun Conference itself, who will benefit from the Eagles achievement for years to come. For each playoff game, a team gets one credit from the NCAA, now worth about $250,000 but increasing in value year by year with income stemming from hugely lucrative television contracts. Each year, the NCAA calculates the total credits obtained by a conference in playoff games for a six-year period, then divides the money between the teams, according to St. Louis University economist Patrick Rishe in a Forbes Magazine story. For the last six years, the Atlantic Sun Conference has six credits. That means the conference winner competed in only one March Madness playoff game, and lost, six years in a row. (The Atlantic Sun is one of 32 Division I conferences, and considered one of the weakest.) The conference can thus expect to receive between $1.3 and $1.5 million, which means $130,000 to $150,000 per school if conference officials decide to distribute the NCAA money equally between the 10 teams (sometimes conferences weigh in favor of the teams that actually won the credits in playoff games). In any case, from the additional playoff games alone this year, FGCUs young players have earned another $500,000 to $600,000 per year through 2019 for their conference. And thats just a start. All told, Mr. Rishe concluded, FGCU has already succeeded at capturing the imagination of sports fans while generating millions in future NCAA allocations for the Atlantic Sun Conference and millions in brand enhancement for their university. Brand enhancement. The only person besides the players who may not make any money by putting FGCU on a big map is the biggest brand enhancer of all, the nameless soul who coined the term, Dunk City, which is now nationally prominent and instantly recognizable. It might have happened in the middle of the Georgetown game March 22, after a couple of spectacular lobs and dunks by the Eagles. Suddenly, a tweet appeared from College Basketball Talk, an online NBC Sports service. It read, Apparently FGCU is located in Dunk City, Florida. Nineteen minutes later, at 8:25 p.m., according to the Naples Daily News, a tweet appeared from the official FGCU account that said, When people ask where FGCU is, just tell them, Dunk City, Florida! The money train was whistling in, and it whistled loud and long on the campus itself. Eagles coach Andy Enfield, for example paid $157,000 per year plus another $15,000 for getting his team into the playoffs watched his economic clout climb like a lottery winners. About 72 hours after his Eagles ended their run, he cashed in, quitting FGCU and leaving the young players with a single overriding lesson about their sport at the Division I college level: Its all about money. Its professional. Coach Enfield, 43, will earn as much as $2 million per year to head the mens basketball program at the University of Southern California, according to reports in the Los Angeles Daily News. In the FGCU bookstore as of Thursday, March 28 the day before the team met UF in a failed bid to move from the Sweet 16 to the Elite Eight sales of womens clothing and hats were up 787 percent over the previous March sales, according to Susan Evans, a university vice president. For mens fixings, she added, sales were up 1,737 percent. Ms. Evans did not return a phone call or an e-mail to Florida Weekly to discuss a broad range of on-campus implications, but she didnt have to. Instead, she delivered the following information describing bookstore sales in a single blast to almost 40 of her favorite print and electronic media outlets, from Florida Weekly to Forbes magazine. The numbers, comparing sales in March a year ago to sales in March 2013, tell the whole story. Womens apparel and hats: March 2012, $6,708. March 2013, $59,485. Mens apparel and hats: March 2012, $17,387. March 2013: $318,539. And one more thing, she added in the press release: GO EAGLES! MONEY TRAINFrom page 1 COURTESY PHOTODicks Sporting Goods sold 1,300 FGCU T-shirts in two hours the morning after the Eagles beat San Diego State.I dont think anybody saw this historic moment coming.This is historic for fans in Dunk City, and were excited to be able to carry (Eagles materials). Kim Freedman, Dicks Sporting Goods community marketing manager for South Florida.


M-F 8-5 and Sat 8-12239-775-6860 Email : 2240 Davis Blvd., Naples, FL 34104Complete Collision Repair 24 hour Towing Rentals 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. NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB8 BUSINESS WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 NETWORKING A wine dinner at Shulas with coaches Mike Ditka and Don ShulaWe 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 Mike Ditka and Lisa Donahue 2 Holly and Erik Perkins 3 Greg Penrod and Mike Del Duca 4. Reg Buxton and Leo Ochs 5. Peter and Shirley Liakos 6. Diana Ditka and Steve Mandell 7. Jeff Jerome and Lisa Vinciguerra 8. Barbara Halloway and Pat Garrett 9. Steven Sanderson and Jennifer FeyRegan and Ryan Goldberg 1 2 3 4 6 5 7 8 9CHARLIE MCDONALD / FLORIDA WEEKLY


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 BUSINESS B9 NETWORKING BMO Private Bank hosts a reception for astronaut John GlennWe 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 Walter and Marilyn Tiburski 2 Jane and John Doddridge 3 Scott Hansen of BMO Private Bank and John Glenn 4. Don and Lucy Walters 5. Dan and Helen Gerner 6. Frank and Joan GarbarinoPRACC members and guests at McCormick & SchmicksSTEPHEN WRIGHT / FLORIDA WEEKLY 1 2 3 4 5 6 1 2 3 5 4 6 7 1 Niccole Howard, Dianne Reed and Kate OBrien 2 Guest speaker Bryan Lee 3 Sue Lampitt and Gayle Nelson 4. Theresa Stohs and Bob Mandell 5. John Riley, Cheryl McDonnell and Bryan Lee 6. Terry McQuillen and Barry Nicholls 7. Bryan Lee and Liz Sanders


At Central Bank, we are proud to be a part of the Southwest Florida community. We offer innovative nancial products for all banking needs and even offer FREE nancial literacy courses for low to moderate income families and small businesses. Stop in to Central Bank to enjoy a greater level of service and convenience today! 1520 Royal Palm Square Blvd. Fort Myers, FL 33919 239.274.1900 4099 Tamiami Trl N, Suite 100 Naples, Florida 34103 239.430.2500 Building Strong Relationships Full Service Consumer & Business Banking Products Internet Banking Mortgage Programs Cash Management Services NETWORKING The Public Relations Society of America-Gulf Coast Chapter at the Hilton NaplesWe 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 1 Cyndee Woolley, Judy Bricker and Blase Ciabaton 2 Alison Whalen and Michelle Leydig 3 Trish Leonard and Caitlin Hustrulid 4. Monique Carlone and Deb Jonsson 5. Kylee Pitts and David Dorle 6. Mary Ann Green, Barry Nicholls and Angela Aline 7. Guest speaker Jim Poh and Kat Poh Smith 8. Niccole Howard and Clay Cone Celebrating 34 Years of Service in Southwest Florida FREE INSPECTION How much will it cost? Request a FREE pest control evaluation today! 1 5 6 8 7 4 2 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB10 BUSINESS WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013


NEW Homes...West of 41!Location Location Location! Olde Naples 231 11th Ave S.3 Bedrooms + Lo/ Den, 4.5 Baths, First Floor Master Pool with Spa, Outdoor Kitchen, Fireplace & Cabana 4295 SQ. Ft. A/C $3,650,000 2 Blocks from the Beach and 1 Block From 3rd St S Moorings 3170 Crayton Rd. 3 Bedroom + Den, 4.5 Bath, First Floor Master Cabana, Pool with Spa, Outdoor Kitchen, Fireplace 3 Car Garage 4200 Sq. Ft A/C $2,350,000Park Shore/Seagate 4861 West Boulevard Court 3 Bed + Bonus Room, 3.5 Bath or 4 Bed, 4.5 Bath First Floor Master, Pool and Spill over Spa 2 Car Garage 3,227 sq. Under Air $989,000 Nearing Completion. Park Shore/Seagate 4867 West Boulevard Court3 Bed + Lo 3.5 Bath, First Floor Master Pool and Spill over Spa 2 Car Garage 2946 Sq. Ft. Under Air $939,000 Nearing Completion. Hard work and dedication can be found with Dante Disabato. Just listen to what some of his clients have to say: "As a young real estate professional Dante exudes the condence and maturity well beyond his years. We were pleased and extremely comfortable with the care and concern Dante showed throughout the buying process and beyond. His honesty and integrity is apparent in every step of the way. We fully recommend Dante for your real estate needs in Columbus, Ohio and in Naples, Florida." Michael and Janis Dante is a ve-tool player. Smart, informed, measured, patient, and energetic. he is truly everything you want in a realtor. I could not recommend him enough. He made my Naples purchase a breeze. John Buccigross/National Sports Anchor and ColumnistIf you are thinking about buying or selling a home in the Naples area, call Dante today and experience what can only be described as knowleable, concierge broker services. All renderings, pricing, specications, and information is subject to change Dante DiSabato, Broker Associate Encore Realty, LLC2240 Venetian Court, Naples, FL Cell: 239.537.5351


AMERIVEST REALTY | NAPLES, FL 239.280.5433 | REPRESENTING SELLERS AND BUYERS OF Naples Luxury Real EstateVISIT WWW.DAVIDNAPLES.COM FOR MORE DETAILS! Mediterra Coach Home$549,000 Moorings Beachfront$1,249,900 Mediterra Villa$995,000 Mediterra Estate Home$2,950,000 OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY 1-4 OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY 1-4 PENDING REDUCED $50,00023801 Tuscany Way, The Colony at Pelican LandingPerfect for a large family or those who love to live and entertain in lavish style, this multiple building compound has a detached guesthouse. Enter through massive entry doors into a space with a 25-foot window wall that takes in spectacular views. In the living room, a circular staircase rises to private guest quarters with a sitting area and two ensuite bedrooms. The bath in the firstfloor master retreat overlooks a pond and Zen-like gardens. Outdoors enjoy an expansive two-story screened loggia with cabana guest suite, kitchen, pool, raised spa and bougainvillea-covered pergola with fireplace. The Colony living includes Bay Club dining, private beach and optional equity golf. This property is listed at $3.75 million by Thomas Ostrander of Engel & Vlkers Olde Naples. To arrange a private showing or for more information, call (860) 304-1037, e-mail htom@snet. net or visit A GUIDE TO THE LOCAL REAL ESTATE INDUSTRYREAL ESTATENAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY B12WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 HOUSEHUNTING:COURTESY PHOTO


Fairway. Waterway. Your way.Discover the new look of luxury at Minto. Prices and availability subject to change without notice. Not an o er where prohibited by state statutes. CGC 1519880. 6/2013minto creates better places to inspire life Single Family Homes & Luxury Paired Villas from the low $200s to over $350s. Grand Opening of Four New Model Homes! Situated in the center of Bonita Springs and just minutes to the beach and Coconut Point Mall, Minto Communities is creating a private residential oasis unlike any to come before. An elegant lakefront community featuring the Island Club, a lavish islandstyle amenity center that includes a resort-style swimming pool, tness center, tennis courts and more! Call To Schedule Your Model Tour Today! (888) 699-9507 For more information about our award-winning homes and communities throughout Florida, visit minto a.comSingle Family & Estate Homes from the low $500s to over $1 million. Turnberry Grand and Prestwick Grand Model Grand Opening! Experience the innovative designs, unmatched quality and enduring value that have made Minto an industry leader in customer satisfaction since 1955. At TwinEagles youll discover a golfers paradise featuring the Eagle, awarded Best New Private Course in America for 2012 by Golf Magazine and amazing amenities that include a 47,000 sq. ft. clubhouse, state-of-the-art tness center and resort-style pool. Golf Membership is included in the purchase of every new Minto home and the limited number of memberships guarantees that your golf experience will remain an exceptional one for years to come. Call To Schedule Your Model Tour Today! (888) 714-6013Choose the Minto collection that suits your lifestyle. Naples Newest Community The Isles of Collier Preserve Coming Fall 2013 Register for VIP information


BROKER 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. A variety of single family home oor plans in the beautiful Buonasera neighborhood | 2 golf courses by Tom Fazio 8 miles of trails & pathways | Clubhouse, spa & tness StockD | 239.571.4234 Only 12 oversized homesites remain, many with preserve & lake views | Variety of oor plans Pr ivate Clubhouse, free-form pool and tot lot | 239.514.2706 Intr oducing our newest neighborhood Lantana 6 designer-decorated models | Tennis & bocce Newly r enovated clubhouse & golf course | 239.687.2264 From the $700s to over $2 million From the $500s to over $2 million From the low $600s to over $7 million Golf Club membership included | 2 luxury neighborhoods, Pavia & Li P ari | TPC Golf Course by Arthur Hills 40,000 sq. ft. Clubhouse | Tennis Center | Health Club & | 239.249.6220 12 beautiful model homes Two 18-hole Championship Golf Courses by Arthur Hills 70,000 sq. ft. Clubhouse | The Quail on the Beach Club QuailW | 239.592.1010 From the $800s From the $400s From the $200s to over $2 million From the $300s From the $180s 8 beautiful neighborhoods | 15 designer-decorated models V oted Community of the Year 5 years running 3 Championship Golf Courses | Players Club & Spa Lely-Resor | 239.793.2100Flats, Casitas,Townhomes,Twin Villas & Single-Family Homes 26,000-square-foot Village Center | Spa, tness center, restaurants, community mo vie theatre, full service concierge, ice cream parlor, internet caf & 6 tennis courts P | 239.425.6777 3 beautiful Villages, Majorca, Mahogany Bend & Isla del Sol | Signature Golf Course by Arthur Hills 54,000 sq. ft. Clubhouse | Beach & Boat Club StockD | 239.249.6210 From the $180s to over $7 million One of the regions most respected builders and developers for over 10 years. For our community locations and directions, please 239.592.7344 y y y y y y y p p p p p p p p p p p p p p Tour over 50 beautifully decorated homes in 8 award-winning communities from one of the regions most respected builders and developers and discover the Stock Difference.Eight communities. From the rst name in luxury.


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 Pre-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 OPPORTUNITYAmador Oered by D.R. Horton 9201 Campanile Circle 3BR/2BA 1,840 A/C Sq. Ft. $419,851 Chiasso Newly Released by D.R. Horton 9310 Chiass o Cove Court 3BR+Lo/3.5BA 3,522 A/C Sq. Ft. $649,137 Millbrook O ered by Lennar Homes 3106 Aviamar Circle 2BR+Den/2BA 1,649 A/C Sq. Ft. $389,916 Majorca Mode l Leaseback by Stock 8560 Majorca Lane 3BR/4BA 2,949 A/C Sq. Ft. $1,124,422 Isla del Sol Mode l Leaseback by Stock 3860 Isla del Sol Way 4BR/4.5BA 4,246 A/C Sq. Ft. $1,926,781 Isla del Sol 3875 Isla del Sol Way 5BR/5.5BA 4,567 A/C Sq. Ft. $2,295,000 Mulberry Row 7710 Mulberry Lane 3BR/3.5BA 3,025 A/C Sq. Ft. $845,000 Marengo 3141 Avia mar Circle, #4-103 3BR/3BA 2,100 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 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 From $374,990 From $335,990 From $464,990 From $610,990 Single Family Homes 2,719 2,949 A/C sq. .MAJORCA by Stock Construction Single Family Homes 3,174 3,525 A/C sq. MAHOGANY BENDby Stock Construction Single Family Homes 3,699 4,246 A/C sq. *Plus HomesiteISLA DEL SOLby Stock Construction From $739,990From $999,990*From $599,990 Coach Homes 1,883 2,141 A/C sq. SONOMAby Lennar NEWLY RELEASEDFrom $279,990


LAUREN TARANTO[c] 239-572-3078 laurentt@me.comMICHAEL V. TARANTO[c] 239-572-0066 24sessionsFREEwith celebrity itness trainerNICK SMITHwith any home purchase made with the Taranto Team during April 2013$2,000 valueNEW LISTING!1351 SPYGLASS LANE NAPLES, FLORIDAOriginal Cottage stye home on premium lot 100 x 200. Port Royal Eligibilty membership. $3,900,000 ORTROYAL GET A NEW HOUSE and the best workouts of your LIFE!!The Taranto Team and worldrenowned personal trainer Nick Smith have teamed up. For a limited time on Sundays in April at 3255 Rum Row in Port Royal, Nick will be conducting health evaluations, preparing juice drinks and providing samples of his protein drinkall free of course!Come meet Mr Universe 1992 and enjoy healthy refreshments! OPEN EVERY SUNDAY 1-4 PM THE GOLDEN PEARL3255 RUM ROW NAPLES, FLORIDA$10,500,000OPEN EVERY SUNDAY 1-4 PM


B18 239.213.3311


B18 239.213.3311

PAGE 52 239-390-4000For all your real estate needs, please visit our website open 24 hours a day seven days a week. MARCO ISLAND | NAPLES | 5TH AVENUE | NAPLES PARK SHORE | NAPLES RITZ CARLTON | BONITA SPRINGS | FT. MYERS | CAPE CORAL VERANDAH $799,95012591 Oak Bend Dr. Nature lovers wanted! 4BR/Den/4full, 2 half BA, like new home. Shows like a model, lake and golf views. Enchanted scenery. Pool/spa, resort style amenities. Decorated with exquisite taste. Must see to appreciate. Two championship golf courses. MLS 213005560DON DROKE 239-770-3002 PINEHURST at PELICAN SOUND $675,00020859 Pinehurst Greens Dr. 3BR+Den/3BA/2.5 car garage. One of the most popular oor plans. Richly appointed. Wood ooring. Paver lanai with solar heated pool & spa. Plantation shutters throughout. Bundled Golf, Tennis, Boating w/Gulf Access! MLS 213008156CHRISTINE MANTILIA 239-896-4505 HAWTHORNE $575,00026475 Doverstone Street. 3BR+Den/2.5BA. Location & one of the best water views in Bonita. Close to beaches & Coconut Point Shopping Cter, this former model has it all without the high country club fees. Heated pool, spa, long lake view. Perfect for entertaining. Serene atmosphere. Turnkey. MLS 213004700LOLA WELLMAN 239-253-0153 PELICAN SOUND $569,00020814 Gleneagles Links Dr. Beautiful SFH in bundled golf community with Gulf access. Furnished, 4BR/3BA, pool & spa, solar heating, new A/C & appliances. MLS 212036116CHRISTY DOYLE 239-370-2549 PALMIRA GOLF & COUNTRY CLUB $369,00028633 San Lucas Ln #202 Sweeping Lake & golf views. 2564 Sq Ft -3BR + den, 3 full baths. Enjoy unparalled amenities. Championship golf available. Call today! MLS 212037516THE OGRADY TEAM 239-218-3844/239-218-3840 WHITE SAND VILLAS $349,900200 Estero Blvd #205 1BR/1BA unit in a Condo/Hotel Resort format. Enjoy 4 weeks a year of pure luxury in your own unit. Top rated hotel, on site restaurant, tness cter, spa, dine by the poolside. Private lanai looks out over pool & waterfall w/view of the Gulf. Valet parking. Pristine white sandy beaches. Enjoy kayaking, boating, biking, shing. MLS 212011819ANNE SIMEONE 239-896-0363 CEDAR CREEK $339,9008831 Springwood Ct. Beutifully remodeled home. Great location. Kayak to Gulf, low fees, gorgeous home with master suite downstairs, beautiful stone work, many upgrades with caged backyard oasis and outdoor kitchen. MLS 213006351DON DROKE 239-770-3002 CEDAR CREEK $325,00025540 Inlet Way Ct. 3BR/2BA Gated community, natural & serene setting, located in Bonita Springs, between Naples & Ft Myers. Home is on a lake, great room opens to large pool overlooking the lake. Amenities: large pool, hot tub, community room, lighted tennis courts, Kayak to Gulf, Bocce ball & barbeque. MLS 213005309JOY OATLEY 239-287-3118 HIGHLAND WOODS $484,90026350 Summer Greens Dr. 3BR+Den/2.5BA/2-Car garage. Recently reduced. Beautiful SFH with gorgeous 6x3 pool on an extended lanai. Outdoor kitchen. Crown molding. Premium lot overlooking golf course and inspiring sunsets! MLS 212023896IRENE BERGMANN 239-494-0879 BELLE LAGO $434,90019696 Casa Verde Way. Rarely available St. Lawrence oor plan. 3BR/3BA. Formal dining room can be used as a den/of ce.Volume & tray ceilings in Great Room, gourmet kitchen, great views from the lovely pavered pool & spa deck. Oversized Master w/2 walk in closets, His & Her bathrooms. Resort style amenities. Golf memberships available. MLS 213001170CAROL CARPENTER 239-246-3316 HAWTHORNE $429,90026441 Doverstone St. 2BR+den/2BA. One of the best water views in Bonita! Popular oor plan. Custom built-in cabinets in great room tastefully accent the 42 cabinets w/rope crown moulding in the kitchen. Granite, custom backsplash & stainless steel appliances. Large lanai w/solar heated pool. MLS 213001570LOLA WELLMAN 239-253-0153 HIDDEN LAKE at WOODS EDGE $374,00028478 Hidden Lake Dr. 3BR+Den/2.5BA/2-Car garage. Outstanding property! Gorgeous views of fresh water lake! Very spacious. Large lanai. Gated community. Ten minutes away from all the Gulf beaches, restaurants and shopping. MLS 213001285BOB SCHMIDT 239-273-5302 REDUCED! OPEN HOUSE SUN 1-4 BELLA TERRA $314,90020397 Torre Del Lago St. 4BR+Den/2.5BA. Great price for spacious home on preserve, featuring large master suite on 1st oor, game room and loft with 3 bedrooms on 2nd oor. Bella Terra offers wonderful amenities for all! MLS 212036662DAWNN DOLLAR 239-287-4774 EDGEWATER at PELICAN SOUND $279,50021381 Pelican Sound Dr #202. 3BR/2BA upgraded coach home in gol ng & tennis community. Furnished, beautifully decorated, wood ooring, new stainless steel appliances. Great amenities. Access to Estero River and Gulf. Excellent location. MLS 212037160CHRISTY DOYLE 239-370-2549 PALMIRA GOLF & COUNTRY CLUB $259,90028609 San Lucas Ln #101 Spectacular views of lake, cart bridge, fairway and green from this elegant 2BR+ den Coach home. Crown molding, granite kitchen, tile on the diagonal. MLS 212027783THE OGRADY TEAM 239-218-3844/239-218-3840 SHADOW WOOD AT THE BROOKS $249,00023031 Rosedale Dr #102 First oor end unit coach home offering 2BR+den/2BA, brick paver driveway & walkways, volume ceilings, ceramic tile ooring throughout living areas and lanai, neutral walls & wide panoramic golf views. Large Master bedroom w/Plantation Shutters, separate tub & shower. Golf, Sports, and Social memberships available. Perfect for your Florida retreat! MLS 212033786CAROL CARPENTER 239-246-3316 JUST REDUCED! SOMERSET AT THE PLANTATION $239,90012916 New Market Street, Unit 101. 2BR + Den/2BA Spectacular First Floor Carriage Home that shows like a builders model. Located at The Plantation Golf & Country Club in Fort Myers. Upgrades Galore! Great view of the lake & golf course. Outstanding amenities: Clubhouse, Resort Style Pool & Spa, 6 Har-Tru Tennis courts, Fitness Center & Sauna Rooms. Golf membership optional. Come See it! MLS 213009870ANNE SIMEONE 239-896-0363 HIGHLAND WOODS $239,50026170 Clarkston Dr, #24206 2BR+Den/2BA. One-car detached garage. Popular 2nd oor Abbey Floor plan in bundled golf & tennis community. Great location, great view! Steps to the pool and conveniently located close to everything. MLS 212028333IRENE BERGMANN 239-494-0879 TURNBERRY at PELICAN SOUND $195,0004650 Turnberry Lake Dr #303. 2BR/2BA Fabulous condo with unbelievable lake view. Bundled golf, boating, beach water shuttle, tennis, private country club, restaurant and more. MLS 213003636CHRISTINE MANTILIA 239-896-4505 HERONS GLEN $129,90020718 Marathona Ct. 2BR/2BA/2-Car garage on serene preserve setting. Golf/tennis community. 45K Sq Ft clubhouse, tness center, restaurant & lounge, heated pool & spa, ballroom. 24 hr gated security. Maintenance free villa w/split oor plan. Screened lanai. Turnkey & ready for you to enjoy Florida. MLS 213008913JOY OATLEY 239-287-3118 JUST LISTED! JUST REDUCED!


239-404-8222 ROBYN PFISTER GRIFFIN PORT ROYAL 736 Kings Town Drive PORT ROYAL 1925 Galleon Drive $4,500,000 PORT ROYAL 3530 Fort Charles $3,850,000 OLDE NAPLES 481 8th Avenue S. $1,600,000 AQUALANE SHORES 2201 Southwinds Drive $1,450,000 LIVINGSTON WOODS 6480 Sandalwood Lane $1,140,000 PENDING PENDING SOLD NEW LISTING! Its all about spending wisely. 5076 Annunciation Circle #104, Ave Maria, FL, 34142 Models Open Daily 239-352-3903 AveMaria.comYour money. Your time. Residences of La Piazza From The$170s Pulte HomesFrom The Low $200s CC DevcoFrom The $190s Del WebbFrom The Mid $100sThese days its important to spend wisely. Your money. And your time. Theres one place you can do both. At Ave Maria, life is a bit simpler. Families are a bit closer. Friends have more fun. Children walk to the candy store and scoot to the ice cream shop. The preferred method of transportation in town? A golf cart, of course. And when it comes to spending wisely, youll nd condominiums and single-family homes all priced from the mid $100s. So if you are searching for the perfect place to spend your money and your time, visit Ave Maria Life. Made simple. Prices from the mid $100s. LennarFrom The $170s


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 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! $320,000 VILLAGE WALK GREAT BUY INCREDIBLE VALUE! Single family home offers 4BR,3.5BA and open oor plan.with plenty of room to entertain! Features include formal living and dining rooms, casual great room, crown molding, tile in all living areas, built-in home of ce, complete hurricane protection, private screen lanai with pool and lake views! Furnishings are negotiable! One year warranty include! Move Right In! $455,000 ISLAND WALK FEATURED PROPERTY ISLAND WALK ISLAND WALK 3BR, 2.5BA, plus den offers FRESHLY painted neutral interior, NEW appliances,tile throughout entire home, built-in entertainment center, den features bulitin of ce,complete hurricane protection, and screened lanai with private SOLAR heated pool and lake views! $385,000 ISLAND 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! $359,000 VILLAGE WALK FEATURED PROPERTY VILLAGE WALK PRISTINE! 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. $356,900 VILLAGE WALK UPGRADED 2BR,2BA CAPRI with south facing pool. Kitchen granite, appliances and A/C have been replaced, master bath granite and new shower tile and glass. So much more... $289,000 VILLAGE WALK 3BR,2.5BA Truly a Spa-like setting in your own back yard! Private, partly covered, with drapes and water feature with custom pool, kitchen granite, new appliances, and A/C replaced too. Best one now available. $414,900 VILLAGE WALK EXTENDED 2 BR,2BA CAPRI, CLEAN AND BRIGHT, ORIGINAL OWNER SERIOUS SELLER. WATER VIEWS FROM SCREENED PATIO. $255,000 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 PENDING PRICE REDUCED PENDING NEW LISTING


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 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 B23 The 2013 Skyhome Design Showcase takes place from 1-4 p.m. Saturday, April 6, at Tavira at Bonita Bay. Models outfitted by 16 designers from the American Society of Interior Design-South Florida Chapter will be open for tours, and the designers will be on hand. The public is welcome. The participating designers are: Aniko Brittingham of Susan Muller Interior Design; Mickey Dickson, Elliott Design and Interiors; Pam Durkin, Pamela Durkin Designs; Allison Fenn, Fenn & Company Interior Design; Eileen Irish Hafke, Design Matters Studio; Tina Margrander, KVS Interior Design; Peggy Oberlin, Peggy Oberlin Interiors; Barbara Rooch, BRIE (Barbara Rooch Interior Environments); Sandra Rosenthal, Claudia Galeano and Diane Porrisi, Emerging ASID Professionals; Shari Summers, Summerfields Interior Design; Denise Ward and Lori Christy, Denise Ward Interior Design; Creasha Weglarz, Creasha Weglarz Interiors; and Joie Wilson, Joie Wilson Inc. Tavira is the sixth high-rise in Bonita Bay developed by the Lutgert Companies. With up to 4,100 square feet, residences in the 26-story tower have private elevator lobbies, gas fireplaces in the great rooms and summer kitchens on screened patios. The property has a heated pool, oversized whirlpool and an outdoor bar and fireplace within a screened cabana. Indoor amenities include a clubroom with a bar and catering kitchen, a 10-seat theater, card and game rooms, a health club, a golf simulator and two designer-furnished suites for overnight guests and a manager in residence. Residents are eligible for membership in the member-owned Bonita Bay Club. For more information, call 495-1105 or visit ASID designers in the spotlight at high-rises in Bonita Bays Tavira


Residential Commercial Mortgage Rentals Corporate Relocation Closing Services FLORIDAMOVES.COM ColdwellBankerFLORIDAMOVES .COM Naples, Coquina Sands. $2,425,000 4/5 MLS#213003056 Gregory Sari 239-262-7131 Bonita Springs, Barefoot Beach. $2,395,000 4/5.5MLS#213007278 Doug Grant 239-948-4450 Naples, Olde Cypress. $959,000 3/3 MLS#213008519 Lynn Applebaum & Jody Levy 239-263-3300 Open Sun 1-4 PM. 3128 Strada Bella Ct. Marco Island, Pier 81. $785,000 2/2 MLS#213008964 Roseanne Pawelec 239-262-7131 Naples, Queens Park. $439,000 3/3 MLS#212033628 Sherry Santucci 239-263-3300 Naples, Vanderbilt Beach. $1,000,000 2/2 MLS#212027254 Donna Stumpf 239-263-3300 Naples, Quail Woods Estates. $749,990 4/3.5 MLS#212017634 Mooreeld Team 239-263-3300 Bonita Springs, Spanish Wells. $397,000 3/2 MLS#213007472 Boeglin Team 239-992-0059 Bonita Springs, Pelican Landing. $399,900 2/2 MLS#213008188 Ken Hoover 239-992-0059 Naples, Berkshire Lakes. $399,000 3/2 MLS#213006468 Carole DiCupero 239-262-7131 While You Sleep,YourHome isTraveling theWorld. Our unrivaled Internet reach and 3,100 oces in more than 50 countries will showcase your house to buyers around the globe, 24/7. Relax! Well handle all the details. Annual rentals, vacation rentals, property management. .. Bonita Springs, Barefoot Beach. $1,350,000. 3BR/3BA with updated kitchen. Beachfront with incredible views of the Gulf. MLS#213009100 Doug Grant 239-948-4450 2013 Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. All Rights Reserved. Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC fully supports the principles of the Fair Housing Act and the Equal Opportunity Act. Operated by a subsidiary of NRT LLC. Coldwell Banker, the Coldwell Banker Logo, Coldwell Banker Previews International, the Previews International logo and Dedicated to Luxury Real Estate are registered and unregistered service marks owned by Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. The property information herein is derived from various sources that may include, but not be limited to, county records and the Multiple Listing Service and it may include approximations. Although the information is believed to be accurate, it is not warranted and you should not rely upon it without personal verication.


Mediterra Sales Center 15836 Savona Way SL1036107 Schedule a Showing Joni Albert REALTY 15509 Monterosso Lane #102 $479,000 2 Bedroom, 2.5 Bathrooms, Study, Kitchen with Gas Cooktop, Great Room, Dining Room, 2 Car Garage 17025 Porto Vecchio Way #201 $485,000 3 Bdrm, Study, 3 Bath, Elevator, 2 Car Garage 17015 Porta Vecchio Way #101 $485,000 Golf Course Views 3 Bdrm, 3 Bath, 2 Car Garage 10838 est Cortile Court $2,650,000 3 Bdrm, 3.5 Bath, Great Room, Wine Cellar SOLD! PENDING SALE! 16755 Lucarno Way $1,693,000 3 Bdr m, Study, 3.5 Bath, 2 Car Garage, 3,380 AC Sq. Ft. 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 Bella Casa Circle (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 Got Download?The iPad App Its Local. Its Entertaining. Its Mobile.Its FREE! Visit us online at www.FloridaWeekly.comiPad is a registered trademark of Apple, Inc. All rights reserved. Search Florida Weekly in the iTunes App Store today.


Sothebys International Realty and the Sothebys International Realty logo are registered service marks used with permission. Each office is independently owned and operated. Equal Housing Opportunity. michelle thomasSALES ASSOCIATE MARCO ISLAND167 Collier Blvd. North #O-8 | $114,900 EAGLE CREEK750 Waterford Drive #202 | $205,000 EAGLE CREEK740 Waterford Drive #103 | $229,900 FIDDLERS CREEK3965 Deer Crossing #206 | $230,000 ISLES OF CAPRI502 La Peninsula #502 | $339,900 For the ongoing collection of lifeMarco Island to NaplesFIDDLERS CREEK3812 Mahogany Bend Drive | $899,000 FIDDLERS CREEK9279 Menaggio Court #201 | $745,000 FIDDLERS CREEK3730 Montreux Lane #202 | $374,900 FIDDLERS CREEK8951 Cherry Oaks Trail #201 | $599,000 FIDDLERS CREEK9202 Museo Circle #203 | $349,000 NAPLES BAY RESORT1540 5th Avenue South #D-204 | $1,149,000 FIDDLERS CREEK3835 Isla Del Sol Way | $1,596,000 MAHOGANY BEND3848 Mahogany Bend Drive | $1,299,000 FIDDLERS CREEK7690 Mulberry Lane | $749,000 DUNNFOIRE530 Collier Blvd. South #301 | $1,495,000 PENDINGREAL ESTATE NETWORKING A model home showcase at MediterraWe 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@ PHOTOS 1 Brenda Canada and Carri McGregor 2 Brandon Dowdy, Eileen Viewig, Denise and Michael Kestel in the Girona model by London Bay Homes 3 Tyler, Luke and Robyn Vidor in the Eloro by London Bay Homes 4. Ryan Masterson, Justin Bochholt, Daniel Ruiz and Daniel Souza 5. Jeff, Melissa and Nancy Stoops in the Royal Floridian by Kingon Homes 6. Pam Brabant, Anne Simeone, Mona Yezbak and Lawrence Middleton in the Isabella II by London Bay Homes 7. Susan Giroux, Faye King and Gretchen Reid in the Ravello by Harbourside Custom Homes 1 2 3 4 5 7 6 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB26 REAL ESTATE WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013


30 Year Fixed Rate 3.375% 0 Points 3.503 Apr 15 Year Fixed Rate 2.750% 0 Points 2.978 Apr 10 Year Fixed Rate 2.625% 0 Points 2.957 Apr 7/1 Jumbo ARM 3.125 0 Points 3.048 APR 30 Year Fixed Jumbo 3.875% 0 Points 3.937 Deerwood Villas $234,900Outstanding unit with 2BR/2 BA + den. Large eat in kitchen, Loft design.Jacki Strategos GRI, CREN, SRES, e-Pro239-370-1222JStrategos@att.netRichard Droste Acreage, cleared & fenced in. Utilities, large lake & tax bene ts. 11441 Riggs Road $299,000 GREAT LOCATIONLocated on the water, 2 levels, large balcony. New kitchen, updated baths. Model Village $209,000 SOUTHWESTERN EXPOSURE BEAUTIFUL VIEWS NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 B27 *National Association of Home Builders GOLD AWARD winner for Community of the Year, the only Florida Winner in 32 years, and NAHB Gold Award for Best Clubhouse. FEATURED HOMES OF THE WEEK VALENCIA Great Value! Walk to Club! TIVOLI Lowest Asking Price! BELLINI Fabulous Water View! BELLINI Walk to Amenities! MONTEBELLO Luxury Condominium Residence! MURANO Expansive Outdoor Living! VERONA LAGO Spectacular Panoramic View! TIVOLI Luxury & Value! Ask the Experts We Know Miromar! FIND YOUR HOME IN MIROMAR LAKES BEACH & GOLF CLUB, *04030413-706 OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY, APRIL 7 1-4 P.M. OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY, APRIL 7 1-4 P.M.Rene Gaddis Interiors has completed interior design furnishings on two models in Quail West, the 1,180-acre golf course community in North Naples. The Riviera II has 3,174 square feet under air and includes four bedrooms, 3 bathrooms, formal dining room, study, family room and a threecar garage. The models outdoor living area includes an optional outdoor kitchen and an optional pool and spa package. The Palmhurst model is in Escala, a new luxury villa neighborhood with 39 home sites. Floor plans available in the community range from 2,822 square feet to 3,239 square feet under air. The Palmhurst has three bedrooms, 3 baths, a gallery foyer, formal dining room, study, great room and a threecar garage. Rene Gaddis has been designing luxury homes and condominiums in Southwest Florida since 1999. Her designs in Moraya Bay earned three Sand Dollar Awards from the Collier Building Industry Association as well as several Pinnacle awards and a Grand Aurora award. The entrance to Quail West is east of Interstate 75, one mile south of Bonita Beach Road. For more information, call 431-8352 or visit www.ReneeGaddis. com. Renee Gaddis Interiors completes two new models in Quail West GADDIS COURTESY PHOTOIn the Palmhurst villa in the new community of Escala at Quail West, interior designer Renee Gaddis used an elegant aesthetic with southern charm, soft lines and vintage tropical references.

PAGE 60 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYB28 REAL ESTATE WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 REAL ESTATE NETWORKING Womens Council of Realtors, Naples-on-the-Gulf, Celebration of ExcellenceWe 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 Nancy Dalaskey, Sharon Zuccaro, Emily Ross, Lynn Bower, Robyn Deville, Marsha Rogers and Priscilla Kellerhouse 2 Lynn Bower, Jeannette Batten, Mary Adams, Christine Citrano, SueAnn Zornes, Laurie Leppo and Karen Kohler 3 Sally Masters and Sharon Zuccaro 4. Dottie Babcock and Heidi Varsames 5. Brandy Simpson, Barb McLaughlin, Michelle Vacondios and Gerry Teeven 6. Coco Waldenmayer and Jeri Cobb 7. Liz Cashman and Danielle Martin-Watts 8. Dave Bower, Rae Wakelin and Jake Voight 1 6 7 2 3 4 8 5DAVID MICHAEL / FLORIDA WEEKLY Collier Blvd. Barbara J. MillerCell 239.370.2370 GOLF & COUNTRY CLUB NEW!THE ONLY NEW HOME ... AWAITS YOU! OFFERED AT $299,000 Urgent! WILL SELL!


$475,000 $485,000 $429,000 $432,900850 5th Avenue South #C | Naples, FL 34102Cell 239.272.8494 | PattiFortune@gmail.comMarbella LakesYour Community Specialist & Neighbor Pelican Isle II # 904: Direct sunset views of the Gulf of Mexico, 3+den/3.5 ba. New Listing. $1,495,000 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. $749,000 Pelican Isle III #905: Fabulous new listing, amazing Gulf of Mexico & Wiggins Pass views. $1,739,000 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. $1,299,000 2119 Imperial Golf Course Blvd: Renovated 3233SF, chefs kitchen w/6 top gas stove, replace, lg. lanai, pool, lake view. $799,000 Cove Towers: Caribe 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, April 7th 1-4pm Pelican Marsh: Porto no 1306 Via Porto no: 2001, 4Br/5Ba. gourmet kitchen w/ granite, wood built-ins, pool, hurricane shutters, golf course view, 3179SF $1,149,900.Imperial Golf Estates Downing Frye Realty OPEN SUN. 1-4 REDUCED REDUCED


THE BEST SOURCE FOR EXCEPTIONAL PROPERTIESFORREST INTERNATIONAL ~ OFFICE (239) 434-7228 ~ EMAIL jimf@forrestco.comJAMES E. FORREST, REAL ESTATE CONSULTANT EXCELLENCE ISNEVERAN EXTRAVAGANCE EXCELLENCE ISNEVERAN EXTRAVAGANCE PORT ROYAL TO BAY COLONYELITE HAVENS FOR THE WORLDS MOST PRIVILEGED FAMILIES Exquisite 2007 Custom Construction. Interior w/Cathedral Ceilings. 5-6 Brs. Wonderful Pool & Spa Area. 70 Ft. Dock w/Lift. $4,750,000 SOLD 2012Listed & Sold In 2012 By James E. Forrest: The Most Expensive Estate Ever To Sell In Southwest Florida: $47,250,000 Contact James E. Forrest To Set New Records For Your Prime Property. Call For Private Consultation. MOORINGS COUNTRY CLUB Southern Exposure, Golf Course ViewsElegant Custom 2006 Construction. 12-14 Ft. Cove Ceilings. 3 Bedrooms & Study. 3-Car Garage. Pool, Spa & All Else Facing Direct Golf Course Views. $1,995,000 Sumptuous Elegance! Just Steps To Port Royal Beach Club. A Mint Move-In-Condition Opportunity. 6 Bedrooms, Study, 4-Car Garage. $9,850,000 360 Visual Appeal. Trayed Ceiling. Fireplace. Air-Conditioned Pool Pavilion. Soothing & Inviting! Bridge-Free Boating. $1,275,000 Addicted To The Finest Views? Voila! Enjoy Opulent Interior Appointments & Uncompromising Quality. Spectacularly Scenic Views. 1 sites. 5 Brs, Library, Theatre. $11,495,000 SW Exposure St. Barts Estate Enjoy A Dazzling Lanai w/Vast Marble Pool Area. Expansive Interior w/Cathedral Ceilings. 4 Bedrooms, $5,495,000 Ideally Suited For Family & Friends! Interior w/12 Ft. Cove Ceilings. 5 Brs., Study, Billiard Room, Exercise Room. 4-Car Garages. 35 Ft. Pool & Spa. Covd Boat Slip + 70 Ft. Dockage. 2007 Renovation. $3,300,000 Highly Desirable Southern Exposure Just Steps To Beach & 3rd St. Bistros ~ 1120 Galleon Drive ~ OPEN Sunday 4/7/13: 1-4 PM Host: James E. Forrest Remarkable Opportunity! Waterfrontage Boaters Paradise! Panoramic Views For Miles! Move-In-Condition! 5 Brs, Study, 4-Car Garage. $12,500,000 $10,650,000 Boathouse For 50-70 Ft. Vessel w/38-Ton Lift! (Could Be Converted To Elegant Guesthouse) 144 Ft. Dockage ~ 601 Kingstown Drive ~ Riveting Spectacular Views! AQUALANE SHORESYachting/Fishing Connoisseurs DelightExciting Residence w/Pizzazz For Entertaining Family & Friends. Views Overlooking Bay To Naples Yacht Club! Captivating & Vivacious! $6,500,000 $5,750,000 AQUALANE SHORESCasual Elegant West Exposure Boating EstateROYAL HARBOR200+ Ft. Waterfrontage 12 Homes To Beach ~ 2 Blocks To 3rd St. Bistros Picturesque Tropical Setting ~ Captivating Warm Interior In Acquisition Mode? Discuss Insider Market Information With The #1 Track Record & Discern All Best Values That Suit Your Needs & Interests James E. Forrests 2012 Sales: $150 Million SOLD: When You Want Your Best Results... Call For Private Consultation (& Consider It Done!)AQUALANE SHORESElegant Tuscan Boaters Estate OPEN Sunday 4/7/13: 1-4 PM ~ 590 Putter Point Place ~


Buy a new home before its too late!2 & 3 BR condominiums with beautiful fairway views of the North Course $688,700. Now $430,000! Furnished.Elegant 2 & 3 BR coach homes plus den & 2-car garage$796,300. Now $549,000! Furnished. Avellino Isles Stunning estate home with large master bedroom, 2 guest suites, study & 3-car garage $1,454,000. Now $980,000!The epitome of exquisite single-family estate homes can be yours$2,400,000. Now $1,690,000! Banyan Bay Vista Pointe Venezia Grande Estates Spacious single-family detached villas with heated pool & spa$1,014,700. Now $575,000!Single-family homes with old-world detail & oor plans from 2,626 to 3,015 sq. ft. a/c$1,272,600. Now $775,000!Chestnut Grove Aspen PalmsEnduring. Luxury. Home. Values.Vineyards 239-353-1920 | 800-749-1501 75 Vineyards Boulevard, Naples, FL 34119 Ask about our new No Initiation Fee Introductory Membership 239-353-1500 | 15 New Designer Models. 4 New Neighborhoods. Prices from $400s to over $3 million.For over 25 years, Vineyards has offered a variety of new homes in a beautiful country club setting. But as in life, all good things must come to an end. Less than 40 homesites remain. These all-inclusive homes where everything is included many of them professionally furnished come with a free lifetime golf-membership and 3-year homeowner warranty*.*3-year homeowner warranty applies to existing new homes, not applicable on homes to be newly constructed.End-of-Season Blowout Sale on All New Homes. Final Phase. Only 40 Homesites Remain! John R. Wood Realtors has formed a new division, JRW Developer Resources, to serve developers of raw land and repositioned or rebranded real estate projects. The firms resources include expertise in site identification and acquisition; entitlements; government affairs; code compliance; hardscape and amenity design; amenity architecturals; landscape design and execution; design review and implementation; permitting; HOA and POA document development; public relations and media relations; advertising and marketing; event planning and execution; and on-site sales management. Since being contracted to represent McGarvey Custom Homes single-family villa product at La Caille in Quail West five weeks ago, JRW Developer Resources has executed five sales averaging $1.2 million, for a total sales volume of $6.054 million. JRW Developer Resources will be responsible for the planning and sale of the remaining La Caille villas, including the release of the neighborhoods 12 Phase III home sites. JRW Developer Resources is headquartered at 26269 Tamiami Trail S. in Bonita Springs. For more information, call 495-4141. The West Florida Division of Taylor Morrison has selected C.W. Golf Architecture to direct the development of the golf course at Esplanade Golf and Country Club of Naples. Veteran golf course designer Chris Wilczynski heads the firm that is based in Ann Arbor, Mich. An award-wining partner and design associate with Arthur Hills/Steve Forrest and Associates for two decades, Mr. Wilczynski has designed courses in California, Texas, Arizona, Ohio, Virginia, New York, Colorado, Tennessee and Ontario. He was involved in the renovation of the Forest Glen Golf and Country Club in Naples. Esplanade Golf and Country Club of Naples includes almost 1,800 acres and at build out will have approximately 1,100 single-family and coach homes, a swim center with lap and lagoon pools, a tennis center and a greenway trail system. For more information, call (866) 4956006 or visit WCI Communities Manchester Square is nearing sellout. The 37-acre, 117-home community was introduced in early 2011. Forty sales were recorded during its inaugural year, followed by 62 sales in 2012. WCI released Manchester Squares final 26 single-family and villa home sites in September. Designs available in Manchester Square include: The Camellia, a four-bedroom, threebath home that has 2,257 square feet of air-conditioned living space and is priced at $455,430. The two-story Magnolia, a four-bedroom, three-bath home that has 2,688 square feet of air-conditioned space and is priced from $397,420. The two-story Gardenia, which has five bedrooms and three baths in 2,762 square feet of air-conditioned living space and is priced at $497,826. The two-story Orchid, which has five bedrooms and four baths under 3,395 square feet of air-conditioned living space. The Orchid has a three-car garage and is priced at $505,440. All homes at Manchester Square include carpet and ceramic tile flooring, solid-surface windowsills, ceramic-tiled showers, solid-surface bathroom vanity countertops, granite kitchen countertops and a Whirlpool appliance package. A 2,537-square-foot clubhouse serves as the communitys hub and offers a gathering room, catering kitchen and fitness center. Outdoor amenities include a play area, basketball court, barbecue facilities and a 50-by-70-foot pool with lap lanes. The entrance to Manchester Square is on Livingston Road between Vanderbilt Beach and Pine Ridge roads. For more information, call 598-2370 or visit www. Tolls Brothers has completed construction of a new Serino home in Firano at Naples. The great room design has three bedrooms plus a study and 2 baths. There is a formal dining room and a breakfast room with a bay window overlooking the lanai. Special features include coffered ceilings in the great room, study, dining room, breakfast nook, foyer and master bedroom. This home also includes a custom pool with a waterfall. The Serino encompasses 2,285 square feet of air-conditioned living space; with covered entry, lanai and two-car garage, the home has 3,016 total square feet. It is priced at $529,995. Firano at Naples will include 112 single-family homes on approximately 40 acres when completed. Amenities include a clubhouse with a community room, fitness center and media center, a resort-style pool with sun decks and spa, and a childrens playground. Seven of the eight available home designs feature a first-floor master suite. Each plan offers a choice of four elevations. Pricing begins in the mid$300,000s. Firano at Naples is off Davis Boulevard. For more information, visit the sales center from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday-Saturday and 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Sunday, call 596-5966 or visit REAL ESTATE BRIEFS COURTESY PHOTOThe Serino at Firano at NaplesNAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 B31


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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 WEEKLYB34 REAL ESTATE APRIL 4-APRIL 10, 2013 >$100,0001 IMPERIAL GOLF ESTATES WESTGATE 1100 Sara Jean Cir. #A-106 $157,000 Engel & Voelkers Olde Naples George Safrany 239.908.7826>$200,0002 THE RESIDENCES AT COCONUT POINT 23159 Amgci Way #207 $279,000 Prudential Florida Realty Dena Wilcoxen 239.989.2436>$300,0003 PARK SHORE SWAN LAKE 4140 Crayton Road #3D $305,000 Premier Sothebys International Realty April Christmas 239.784.2445 4 HIDDEN LAKES & WOODS EDGE 28478 Hidden Lake Drive $374,000 Prudential Florida Realty Bob Schmidt 239.273.53025 ANDALUCIA 1410 Serrano Circle $384,700 PSIR Marilyn Moir 239.941.2400 6 MERCATO THE STRADA 9123 Strada Place From $390,000 PSIR Call 239.594.9400 Open Monday-Saturday 10am-8pm & Sunday 12-8pm>$400,0007 MARCO ISLAND TIGERTAIL BEACH 641 Spinnaker Drive $439,000 PSIR Cynthia Corogin 239.963.55618 VASARI COUNTRY CLUB ALTESSA 26800 Altessa Way #201 $447,500 PSIR Roxanne Jeske 239.450.52109 THE BROOKS SHADOW WOOD LAUREL MEADOW 23214 Oakglen Lane $455,000 PSIR Terri Moellers/ Sharon Kaltenborn 239.404.7887 10 MARCO ISLAND SOUTH SEAS CLUB 260 Seaview Court #302 $465,000 PSIR Helga Wetzold 239.821.6905 Please call agent for entry.>$500,00011 PELICAN MARSH LES CHATEAUX 1830 Les Chateaux Blvd. #1803 $549,000 PSIR Sue Black 239.250.5611 12 EDEN ON THE BAY 377 Mallory Ct. $599,000 Engel & Voelkers Olde Naples Jan Lindberg 239.777.8998 Saturday 1-4 & Sunday 1-4>$600,00013 BONITA BAY TUCKAWEYE 3130 Greenflower Court $649,000 PSIR Bet Dewey 239.564.5673 14 THE COLONY GOLF & COUNTRY CLUB 23540 Via Veneto Blvd. #1205 $670,000 Prudential Florida Realty Dena Wilcoxen 239.989.243615 PELICAN MARSH OSPREY POINTE 9045 Whimbrel Watch Lane $689,000 PSIR Roya Nouhi 239.290.9111>$700,00016 OLD NAPLES ST. CHARLES 540 10th Avenue South #201N $729,000 PSIR Marty/Debbi McDermott 239.564.423117 PELICAN ISLE YACHT CLUB CONDOMINIUMS 435 Dockside Drive #303 $749,000-$2,199,000 Downing-Frye Bridgette Foster 239.253.800118 LELY RESORT MAJORS 9101 Shenendoah Circle $779,900 PSIR Heidi Deen 239.370.5388 19 FIDDLERS CREEK MALLARDS LANDING 8418 Mallards Way $795,000 PSIR Mike Joyce 239.285.6275 20 THE DUNES GRANDE PRESERVE 280 Grande Way From $799,000 PSIR Call 239.594.1700 Open Monday-Saturday 10am-5pm & Sunday 12-5pm21 PELICAN LANDING ASCOT 25060 Ascot Lake Court $799,500 PSIR John Coburn 239.825.3464 >$800,00022 THE MOORINGS 3540 Crayton Road $849,900 PSIR Linda Perry 239.450.911323 WYNDEMERE GRASMERE 838 Wyndemere Way $885,000 PSIR Kathryn Hurvitz 239.290.0228 24 THE STRAND 5860 Marble Court $899,000 PSIR Ryan Batey 239.287.9159 >$900,00025 VANDERBILT BEACH PHOENICIAN SANDS 9155 Gulf Shore Drive #502 $925,000 PSIR Kathy Dunlevy 239.404.019026 MEDITERRA VILLALAGO 18106 Lagos Way $995,000 Amerivest Realty Madeline Denison 239.280.5433>$1,000,00027 COQUINA SANDS CHARLESTON SQUARE 1400 Gulf Shore Blvd. North #302 $1,290,000 PSIR Lodge McKee 239.592.335828 AUDUBON COUNTRY CLUB 15275 Burnaby Drive $1,295,000 PSIR Paul Graffy 239.273.0403 29 MEDITERRA 29071 Amarone Court $1,399,900 Engel & Voelkers Olde Naples Tom Ostrander 860.304.103730 BONITA BAY TAVIRA 26951 Country Club Drive From $1,404,000 PSIR Call 239.495.1105 Open MondaySaturday 10am-5pm & Sunday 12-5pm31 PELICAN BAY PELICAN BAY WOODS 717 Hollybriar Lane $1,449,500 PSIR Janet Rathbun 239.860.001232 BONITA BAY HORIZONS 4731 Bonita Bay Blvd. #604 $1,499,999 Engel & Voelkers Olde Naples Tom Ostrander 860.304.103733 AQUA AT PELICAN ISLE 13675 Vanderbilt Drive, #409 $1,595,000 PACT Realty Darline Hillard 239.591.2727 Monday-Saturday 10am-5pm, Sunday 12-5pm34 BONITA BAY HORIZONS 4731 Bonita Bay Blvd. #2101 $1,695,000 Engel & Voelkers Olde Naples Tom Ostrander 860.304.103735 PELICAN BAY ST. LUCIA 6361 Pelican Bay Blvd. #PH5 $1,975,000 PSIR Linda Perry 239.450.9113 >$2,000,00036 GREY OAKS ESTUARY 1220 Gordon River Trail From $2,049,000 PSIR Call 239.261.3148 Open MondaySaturday 9am-5pm & Sunday 12-5pm37 AQUA AT PELICAN ISLE 13675 Vanderbilt Drive, #908 $2,275,000 PACT Realty Darline Hillard 239.591.2727 Monday-Saturday 10am-5pm, Sunday 12-5pm 38 MEDITERRA 16045 Trebbio Way $2,595,000 PSIR Tom Gasbarro 239.404.488339 THE MOORINGS 600 Anchor Rode Road $2,695,000 PSIR Michael G. Lawler 239.261.393940 BONITA BAY HIDDEN HARBOR 4110 Harbor Oaks Court $2,900,000 PSIR Harriet Harnar/Scott Culbertson 239.273.544341 MEDITERRA PADOVA 15151 Brolio Way $2,950,000 Amerivest Realty David Auston 239.280.543342 AQUALANE SHORES 1540 4th Street South $2,950,000 PSIR Ruth Trettis 239.340.029543 PORT ROYAL 3060 Green Dolphin Lane $4,695,000 PSIR Frank Sajtar 239.776.8382 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 37 38 39 40 41 42 43


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INSIDE A GUIDE TO THE LOCAL ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT SCENE WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYARTS & ENTERTAINMENTCSECTIONBROUGHT 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 Exploding stereotypesMultiplicity showcases 83 prints at the Naples Museum of Art. C20 Sweet treasuresAntiques expert Terry Kovel on special honey pots. C12 Its an Ohio thingThe Cleveland Clubs annual dinner dance, and more fun around town. C43-45 ira IRA GLASS PAINTS PICTURES FOR RADIO. Using words, music, humor, solid journalism, whimsy and unfettered imagination, he and his team of producers and writers weave stories you can see in your minds eye. The result: This American Life, a weekly one-hour show on public radio that consistently informs, entertains and surprises. Though radio is an aural medium, On a good day, its a visual medium, Mr. Glass says. When a story is working really well, you know what stuff looks like and theres a picture in your head. We try to be mindful of the pictures. He says theyll be working on a story and inevitably, one of the editors will ask, What am I looking at right now? It isnt that different than any other kind of nonfiction writing, he adds. I think any reporter tries to keep an eye on that, on what the audience is seeing in their head. Heard locally on WGCU-FM 90.1/91.7 at 1 p.m. Saturdays and rebroadcast at noon Sundays, This American Life is constantly re-creating itself and stretching the boundaries of Ira Glass comes to the Barbara B. Mann Performing Arts Hall Sunday, April 14. NANCY UPDIKE/ COURTESY PHOTO w hi m s h is t s t o w t a Mr reall y dh Behind the glasses, the TV show and Torey Malatia.C4 >>inside:Public radios Ira Glass on This American Life and the art of storytellingSEE IRA, C4 BY NANCY STETSONnstetson@ Film festivals are so frustratingly wonderful. You peruse the schedules, reading the various descriptions, and you want to see everything.Which, of course, is impossible. The Sarasota Film Festival celebrates its 15th anniversary this year, or, as they like to put it, 1.5 decades. The festival opens on April 5 with Blackfish, a documentary film by Gabriela Cowperthwaite that looks at the lives of orca whales and what happens to them when they are forced to live in captivity. The closing night film on April 13 is Frances Ha, directed by Noah Baumbach, known for films such as The Squid and the Whale, The Fantastic Mr. Fox and Life Aquatic. Some of the festivals highlights include Pasadena, a family comedy starring Peter Bogdanovich; The Discoverers, starring Griffin Dunne and The Cold Lands starring Lili Taylor. (All three are being honored at the festival.) Unfortunately, advance screeners of films werent available before press time, but heres a quick look at four films that look interesting and deal A critics look at the Sarasota Film Festival lineupBY NANCY STETSONnstetson@ SEE FILM, C8


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Glamour & Good Times Since the 1930sThursday, April 4 thru Sunday, April Stroll down Third Street South and the Avenues to nd great deals from the many chic and original shops. Enjoy the relaxing sounds of a fountain in one of the many enchanted courtyards and gardens or grab a bite to eat in one of the areas award-winning restaurants and outdoor cafes. For information, call our concierge at (239)434-6533.SIDEWALK SALEThird Street South Annual Spring

PAGE 72 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC4 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 storytelling. The show starts with an introduction of a theme and then presents various acts that revolve around it. Sometimes its one story, told in two or three acts; other times its a crazy quilt of numerous stories that reflect the topic. One time, it was 0 Acts in 60 Minutes. Acts can be interviews or first-person narratives, usually with healthy doses of humor. (The show is famous for contributors such as David Sedaris, Sarah Vowell and the late David Rakoff.) Its covered topics as diverse as the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina, pimping, 9/11, coincidences, reruns, starting from scratch, kid logic and how The Onion comes up with headlines. Were doing on radio a kind of narrative journalism that people do elsewhere, but we are the prime radio example of that, Mr. Glass says. Were (so) visible, that when people do this kind of reporting on NPRs daily news shows, people will come up to me and congratulate me, thinking they heard it on our show, he says. Simply because its one of those long emotional stories with character and scenes, they think of us. Mr. Glass appears at the Barbara B. Mann Performing Arts Hall in Fort Myers at 7 p.m. Sunday, April 14. Tickets are $45 and $35. I stand on stage with an iPad, which has quotes and music and sound, and I recreate the radio show, he explains. I tell stories from the radio show. I hit the sound cues and recreate the sound of the show around me, as I speak. The evening, he says, will be a mix of me talking about how we make the show, and why we make a show thats so different than most shows on the radio, and funny stories and memorable moments from the show. Many listeners know radio personalities only by the sound of their voice. And Mr. Glass has a distinctive one a conversational tone with a hipster-nerd, semi-Brando-like mumble, with odd jazz phrasings that combine unexpected pauses with gushes of words, like a singer playing with meter. But many know the man with the Salinger-esque name and Buddy Holly glasses by sight; hes been a guest on numerous TV shows, including The Late Show with David Letterman and The Steven Colbert Report, and was in 13 episodes of This American Life that aired on Showtime in 2007 and 2008. Hes done live tours of his radio show (the most recent, The Invisible Made Visible, was also broadcast in movie theaters in May 2012). Hes become somewhat of a cult figure. Hes had a cameo on The Simpsons TV show (Today in Five Acts: Condiments), and the comic book Nation X #1 had a panel showing Wolverine and Nightcrawler listening to This American Life while riding in a pickup truck. The show has also been mentioned in the television series The O.C. and in the parody newspaper The Onion. When it began in 1995, it was originally called Your Radio Playhouse. Today its broadcast on more than 500 stations and boasts a listenership of almost 2 million. More than 800,00 people listen to podcasts of the show, Mr. Glass says. Chicago Public Media produces the show (Public Radio International distributes it) and has earned two Peabody Awards for it. Mr. Glass has received the Edward R. Murrow Award and the George Polk Award, among others. Last year the show ran excerpts from Mike Daiseys one-man show in which the actor talked about appalling conditions at a factory in China making Apple products. When the producers learned many of the things Mr. Daisey had said were fabrications, their reaction was a textbook example of what to do in the face of lies presented as truth. They devoted an entire show (Retractions) to what had happened, parsing the lies from the truth, interviewing everyone from Mr. Daiseys interpreter in China to Mr. Daisey himself.Not as easy as it soundsThe stories told on This American Life are a combination of anecdote and reflection. You need an interesting character you can relate to, and they have to get into a situation where things happen to them, and then something else happens, and something else, Mr. Glass says. There are surprises, and you cant anticipate what will happen next. Then, he says, the narrator has to step back from the action and say, Heres the point of this. This is why Im telling you the story. Radio is peculiarly needful of that. Radio is also an intensely intimate medium that at its best makes listeners feel as though they are being spoken to directly. I think a lot of people hear the radio show and think, I could do that because its so casually performed, he says. We dont seem like official newsreaders; we sound like someone who accidentally came into the studio. Its me and other people talking: Heres whats going to happen. The tone, he adds, is purely conversational. Mr. Glass remembers going on a date with a woman when he was a bachelor. She asked him what he did, and he explained the show to her. Then she asked, What do you do with the other four days? Do you have another job? The amount of time it takes to do some of these things would surprise people, he says, adding the simplest piece can take six or seven hours. Hell interview someone for a half hour or hour and then listen to it, taking notes, before creating as many as four versions of the story until hes satisfied with the segment. Thats a full days work, he says. Thats about as fast as it gets.Always in pursuit of plotFor one recent show they sent three reporters into a Chicago high school for five months. This is a school that had 29 shootings last year, Mr. Glass says. That generated a ton of tape. The way This American Life told the Harper High School story is what sets it apart from other programs. People cover guns and kids, Mr. Glass says. We find characters in the middle of it all. We get to know them, and we watch the drama unfold. For the Harper High School story, he adds, the result was a program with plot, versus the more traditional reporting about the statistics, issues, dangers and casualties of handguns on the street. In the quest to find three or four stories that are good enough to air, theyll often consider 15 or 20 and go into production for seven or eight of them. What makes a great interviewer is a good interviewee with great stories, Mr. Glass says. And great stories happen to those who can tell them. The audience never knows what to expect from This American Life. The show is not only constantly reinventing itself, but reinventing radio. Ideas, he says, come from other ideas. You have to immerse yourself in stuff. Thats where youll find something, he says. When you start doing any kind of creative job, one of the things you think is that ideas will be sprinkled on you like fairy dust. Its a job to find an idea. The good thing is, you can approach it like a job. Just go out and look for an idea. The most important thing is to look for the things you find interesting. When youre learning journalism, nobody tells you that the more youre out to amuse yourself, the better things will be in your stories. IRAFrom page 1 Ira Glass>> When: 7 p.m. Sunday, April 14 >> Where: The Barbara B. Mann Performing Arts Hall, Fort Myers >> Cost: $35 and $45 >> Info: 481-4849 or >> More: Tune in to This American Life at 1 p.m. Saturdays and at noon Sundays on WGCU-FM 90.1/91.7. those glassesHipsters everywhere don black horn-rimmed glasses these days, but Ira Glass was wearing them way before they were fashionable. Its a look once reserved for just-the-factsmaam FBI agents and s rocker Buddy Holly. Ive had these glasses for over 20 years, Mr. Glass says. Maybe 25. Now that theyre trendy, he still doesnt plan on changing them. I dont know what I would change my glasses to, he says. Im not very fashion forward. I dont care about my appearance. He admits his wardrobe is unimaginative and predictable: a pair of jeans and either a white or blue shirt. (But) Ill wear a tie to do a speaking gig, he says. If people pay, you should wear a tie. Thats what I was taught. the TV showA television version of This American Life ran for two seasons on Showtime, for a total of 13 episodes, in 2007 and 2008. (One last episode ran in 2009.) It won three Emmy Awards. Mr. Glass and the radio show moved from Chicago to New York City in 2006 in order to do the cable show. The half-hour show is officially on hiatus now, but Mr. Glass has said hed like to do television specials when the subject warrants it. When asked if This American Life was returning to television, he says: Were probably not (returning) any time soon. Torey MalatiaAs the co-creator of This American Life, Torey Malatia is mentioned at the end of every program. But, just like Bart Simpson writing a different sentence on the blackboard in the opening credits of The Simpsons, how hes described changes every week. In various episodes, Mr. Malatia has been referred to as: Our boss, Mr. Torey Malatia, who follows me around the office trying to get me to say the letter L, which he knows I cannot say. He especially loves it when I say the name Lillian Hellman, WBEZ management oversight by Mr. Torey Malatia. Hes been working on his John Wayne imitation, waiting for his big break, really, and Our boss, Mr. Torey Malatia. I overheard him in the hallway telling someone how surprised he was at the quality of our shows this year. Nancy Stetson About ... ADRIANNE MATHIOWETZ/ COURTESY PHOTOOn stage, Ira Glass tells stories from his radio show, This American Life.STUART MULLENBERG/ COURTESY PHOTOIra Glass and This American Life can be heard locally on WGCU-FM 90.1/91.7 at 1 p.m. Saturdays.


(239) 261-1177 (800) 523-3716www.preferrednaples.comSunTrust Building at Pelican Bay 801 Laurel Oak Drive Suite 300Hablamos Espanol Wilma Boyd CEO Your World On Sale *Offers expire May 31, 2013. Your World On Sale offers (50% Off Deposits on 2013 voyages, Free Pre-Paid Gratuities, Unlimited I nternet package, $500 Shipboard credit) and bonus shipboard credit are per stateroom and for new bookings only. Business class air upgrade does not include ground transfers, is capacity controlled and available on select sailings, is priced pe r guest each way, applies where available to international flights and may not apply to U.S. domestic or intra-continental flig hts. All advertised fares, offers and any applicable shipboard credits, upgrades or special amenities shown are per person based on double occupancy unless otherwise indicated, are subject to availability at time of booking, may not be combinable with other offer s or loyalty program benefits, are capacity controlled and may be withdrawn without prior notice or remain in effect after the ex piration date. All fares listed are in U.S. dollars, per person, based on double occupancy and include Non-Commissionable Fares Cruise-related government fees and taxes are included. Single rates and rates for 3rd and 4th guests are available upon request ; call for details. Cruise Ship Fuel Surcharge may apply for new bookings and, if applicable, is additional revenue to Oceania Cruises. 2 for 1 and Special Offer fares are based on published Full Brochure Fares. Full Brochure Fares may not have resulted in actual sales in all cabin categories, may not have been in effect during the last 90 days and do not include Personal Charge s and Optional Facilities and Services Fees as defined in the Terms and Conditions of the Guest Ticket Contract. Full Brochure Fa res are cruise only. Oceania Cruises reserves the right to correct errors or omissions and to change any and all fares, fees an d surcharges at any time. Suite and stateroom measurements are approximate, and those in same category may vary in size. They may also have different furniture placement than as depicted in the photographs. Additional terms and conditions may apply. Complete Terms and Conditions may be found in the Guest Ticket Contract. Ships Registry: Marshall Islands. *Per stateroom based on double occupancy. Ask for promo code YWO2013 YOUR WORLDON SALE 2013 SAIL DATEAUG 16 AUG 22 SEP 29 OCT 25 OCT 29 NOV 4 NOV 6 NOV 10NOV 14 DEC 8 DEC 28SHIPRIVIERA REGATTA RIVIERA RIVIERA MARINA NAUTICA RIVIERA MARINA NAUTICA MARINA MARINADAYS12 21 12 12 12 10 12 10 24 20 18FROM/TOISTANBUL ROME SAN FRANCISCO NEW YORK LISBON MONTE CARLO VENICE ISTANBUL VENICE BARCELONA BARCELONA BARCELONA ISTANBUL BARCELONA BARCELONA BARCELONA BARCELONA DUBAI RIO de JANEIRO VALPARAISO VALPARAISO PAPEETEFARES*from $4,449 from $4,449 from $4,799 from $4,799 from $3,799 from $3,349 from $2,999 from $2,249 from $5,499 from $5,999 from $4,999 BONUS SHIPBOARD CREDIT* $600 $450 $500 $500 $500 $500 $450 $400 $400 $500 $500

PAGE 74 KeyWestExpress KeyWestExpress TheKeyWestExpress 1-800-593-7259 *Minimum 8 day advance purchase, non-refundable fare. Cannot be combined with other offers. Weekend fee applies to any travel Friday thru Sunday. Expires April 30, 2013. $ 119 GET AWAY FOR ONLY... ROUND TRIP!* NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC6 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 WHAT TO DO, WHERE TO GO Theater Deathtrap By The Marco Players at the Marco Theatre through April 7. 642-7270 or Readers Theatre The Naples Players ETC Readers Theatre performs four short plays, A Mixed Bag of Laughs at 7:30 p.m. April 14 in the Tobye Studio at the Sugden Community Theatre. 263-7990 or Master Class By Gulfshore Playhouse April 5-21 (preview April 4) in the Daniels Pavilion at the Philharmonic Center for the Arts. 597-1900 or www. Other Desert Cities Through April 6 on the main stage at Florida Repertory Theatre, Fort Myers. 332-4488 or Fantasticks Extended through May 5 in the ArtStage Studio Theatre at Florida Repertory Theatre, Fort Myers. 332-4488 or Sound of Music At the Broadway Palm Theatre, Fort Myers, through April 6. 278-4422 or www. The Fox on the Fairway At the Broadway Palm Theatre, Fort Myers, through May 4. 278-4422 or Thursday, April 4 Sidewalk Sale Merchants along Third Street South hold their spring sidewalk sale today through April 7. 434-6533. Sip n Sample Sample an assortment of wines and appetizers from restaurants at the Village on Venetian Bay from 5:30-7:30 p.m. to benefit Friends of Foster Children of Southwest Florida. $25. Photo Show Journeyman Photography Gallery hosts Our Wild Gulf Coast-Southwest Florida from 6-8 p.m. $10. Reservations required. 2220 J&C Blvd. 260-5771 or Mercato Music Rock out to the indie sounds of The Freestyles from 6-9 p.m. on the lawn across from The Pub and MASA at Mercato. Free. Manatee Insanity Author Craig Pittman presents Manatee Insanity: Inside the War Over Floridas Most Endangered Species at 6:30 p.m. at the Collier County Museum. 252-8476 or Funny Guy Mitch Fatel takes the stage at Off The Hook Comedy Club tonight through April 7. 599 S. Collier Blvd., Marco Island. 389-6901 or www. Friday, April 5 Craft Beer Tours Tour Naples Beach Brewery and sip samples from 4-8 p.m. today and 3-7 p.m. April 6. $15 gets the guided tour and samples of six beers. 4110 Enterprise Ave. 304-8795. A Stand-Up Guy Comedian Kermit Apio takes the stage from 7:30-9 p.m. at The Norris Community Center. $22. 213-3049. Saturday, April 6 Party for the Planet The Naples Zoo hosts an Earth Day celebration from 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Collier County residents enjoy free admission today and the first Saturday of each month. 262-5409 or Art in the Park Artist members of the Naples Art Association show and sell their work from 10 a.m.-4 p.m. along Park Street next to The von Liebig Art Center. Free. 262-6517 or www.naplesart. org. Crawfish Boil The Boys & Girls Club of Collier County and Dr. Manuel Pena of Pena Plastic Surgery host the third annual crawfish boil from 3-7 p.m. at BGCCC. Free, but reservations required. 7500 Davis Blvd. 325-1765 or Benefit Show See The Vagina Monologues at 7 p.m. at The Norris Center. $35 in advance, $45 at the door to benefit Project Help. 649-1404. Two to Tango Alicia Repun hosts a beginning tango class from 7-8 p.m. followed by milongo for all levels until 11 p.m. $15. 1673 Pine Ridge Road. 7384184 or Book Signing Beverly Lewis discusses and signs copies of The Guardian at 7 p.m. at Barnes & Noble at Waterside Shops. 598-5200. Live Tunes The Blu-Tones perfom at 7:30 p.m. at Freds Food, Fun and Spirits. 2700 Immokalee Road. 431-7928 or Sunday, April 7 Yoga in the Garden Bend and stretch along with an instructor from Bala Vinyasa Yoga from 10-11 a.m. on the lawn in the Kapnick Caribbean Garden at the Naples Botanical Garden. $10 for Garden members; $15 for others. 6437275 or Taste of Marco The 23rd Annual Taste of Marco takes place from 11 a.m.-5 p.m. at the Esplanade on Marco Island. Live entertainment provided by the Greg Miller Band. All proceeds benefit the Marco Island YMCA. $5. 394-3144. Idle Time Southern Cross plays at Stans Idle Hour from 1-7 p.m. 221 Goodland Drive, Marco Island. 394-3014 or Jazz in the Garden The Trio headlines Jazz in the Garden from 2-4 p.m. at the Naples Botanical Garden. Free for Garden members, $12.95 for others. 4820 Bayshore Drive. 643-7275 or War Stories World War II Navy pilot Ed Sieber recounts the 1945 sinking of the Japanese warship Yamato at 2 p.m. at the Museum of Military Memorabilia at the Naples Municipal Airport. Free. Monday, April 8 Jazz It Up The Naples Jazz Orchestra performs from 7-9 p.m. under the band shell at Cambier Park. Free. 207-8299. Tuesday, April 9 Fashion Benefit The Carlisle Naples and clothing boutique Kays On The Beach present Make Fashion The Marco Island Historical Museum hosts an opening reception for South Florida: A Villagers View, an e xhibit of works by Tara ONeill, from 5-7 p.m. April 4. J Robert will entertain. Shown here is Ms. ONeills Seagrape Cottage, Goodland. 180 S. Heathwood Drive, Marco Island. 6421440 or a f 1 4 c i W f S o s B l a G 7 T p L G t Th e Ma rc o Is la nd H is to ri ca l Mu se um h os ts a n op en in g re ce pt io n fo r S ou th F lo ri da : A Vi ll ag er s


WHAT TO DO, WHERE TO GONAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT C7 A Breeze fashion show and luncheon from noon-2 p.m. at The Carlise. $20 to benefit Sabal Palm Elementary School. 591-2200. Scream for Ice Cream Ben & Jerrys at The Village on Venetian Bay celebrates its birthday with complimentary ice cream cones from noon-8 p.m. and face painting and live entertainment from 2-5 p.m. Wednesday, April 10 History Lesson & Lunch Naples Backyard History hosts a lunch and lecture with Doris Reynolds, Naples Official Historian. $50. Reservations required. 774-2978. Coming up Menopause The Musical April 11-May 18 at the Broadway Palm Theatre. 278-4422 or Photo show Journeyman Photography Gallery hosts CUBA-Street Level Photographs from 6-8 p.m. April 11. $10. Reservations required. 2220 J&C Blvd. 260-5771 or Art Opening Sweet Art Gallery hosts an opening reception for artists Stuart Glazer, Phyllis Heller, and Shelly Hauser from 6-8 p.m. April 12. 2054 Trade Center Way. 597-2110 or www. Fine Art & Craft Show The Naples Artcrafters holds a fine art and craft show from 10 a.m.-4 p.m. April 13 at Cambier Park. 250-0804 or www. Love Letters The Marco Players presents Love Letters as part of its Lunchbox Theatre series at noon April 13. $25. 642-7270 or Author Event Author Stuart Woods discusses Unintended Consequences at 2 p.m. April 13 at Barnes & Noble in Waterside Shops. 598-5200. Orchestra & Chorus The Naples Orchestra and Chorus presents its season finale at 7 p.m. April 13 and 2 p.m. April 14 at Golden Gate High School. $13 in advance, $15 at the door. 676-0077 or Art, Music & More Mercato hosts a night with musicians, street performers and local artist Tim Parker from 6-9 p.m. April 13. Free craft beer samples provided by Naples Beach Brewery. Oh, La, La Francophiles and French-speakers will get a chuckle when Parisians Emma Gattuso and Thibaud Choplin perform a comedy cabaret beginning at 9 p.m. April 13 at Chez Boet restaurant in Crayton Cove. $40 ($30 for diners who stay for the after-dinner show). 755 12th Ave. S. Reservations: 643-6177. Music Recital Violinist James Zhang of the Naples Philharmonic Orchestra and pianist Mingshan Kong perform works by Handel, Sarasate and others at 3 p.m. April 14 at The Violin Shop of Naples. A champagne reception follows the concert. 16355 Vanderbilt Drive, Bonita Springs. $20. 947-2925 or Rock Fest Southwest Floridas Fort Rock Festival featuring The Offspring, 3 Doors Down, Papa Roach and more comes to JetBlue Park in Fort Myers on April 14. Signing Author John Price will discuss and sign copies of Revealing Heaven at 7 p.m. April 16 at Barnes & Noble at Waterside Shops. 598-5200. Movie on the Lawn Bring your lawn chair or blanket to Mercato for a screening of Bottleshock under the stars beginning at 8 p.m. April 16. Free. The Mousetrap The Naples Players presents Agatha Christies The Mousetrap April 17-May 11 at the Sugden Community Theatre. 263-7990 or History Lecture Local historians John and Mary Lou Missall discuss The Seminole Wars: Americas Longest Indian Conflict at 6:30 p.m. April 18 at the Collier County Museum. 252-8476 or Players KidzAct of The Naples Players presents A Midsummer Nights Dream at 11 a.m. April 20 on the Jay & Patty Baker Outdoor Stage at the Sugden Community Theatre. $10. 263-7990.Balloon Festival Seminole Casino Immokalee hosts the second annual Balloons Over Paradise April 20-21. 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.Friends of the Collier County Library presents a performance by Andy Wahlberg, The Harp Guitar Guy, at noon April 4 at Headquarters Library. 2385 Orange Blossom Drive. Free. 593-3511


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 WEEKLYC8 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 475 Seagate Drive, Naples, FL 34103 | SPA Experience the latest in skincare and beauty at Waldorf Astoria Spa. Book any BABOR facial and receive a complimentary eye treatment. Experience SENSATIONAL EYES, a relaxing and invigorating treatment that will awaken and brighten your eyes. To reserve your service, please call 239.594.6321 or visit An Exclusive Invitation & Special OfferApril 1-30, 2013 with arts and entertainment:Twenty Feet From StardomTwenty Feet From Stardom, directed by Morgan Neville, looks at those who sing backup for rock icons such as Mick Jagger, Tina Turner and Bruce Springsteen, focusing on belters such as Merry Clayton, Darlene Love and Lisa Fischer. The movie includes interviews with Mr. Jagger, Mr. Springsteen, Sting, Bette Middler and Sheryl Crow, who herself sang backup for Michael Jackson. Twenty Feet From Stardom can be seen at 7:45 p.m. Saturday, April 13.Casting ByCasting By, by director Tom Donahue, examines the history of casting directors, focusing on pioneer Marion Doughterty, who worked from 1949 to 2000. Shes credited with casting some of films most iconic movies, including Midnight Cowboy and Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid. Ms. Doughtery had the intuition and vision to cast the right people for the right parts and discovered actors such as Glenn Close, Jeff Bridges, Dustin Hoffman and Robert Duvall. The documentary includes interviews with Al Pacino, Robert Redford, Woody Allen, Robert DeNiro and others. Casting By will be shown at 7 p.m. Saturday, April 6, and 2:15 p.m. Sunday, April 7. MusicwoodMusicwood, by director Maxine Trump, follows a group of guitar makers as they visit the largest coastal temperate rain forest in southeast Alaska. The group includes Bob Taylor of Taylor Guitars, Chris Martin of Martin Guitars and Dave Berryman of Gibson Guitars. The documentary looks at the conflict between these CEOs, Native American loggers and Greenpeace. Musicwood shows at 3:30 p.m. Saturday, April 6, and 2 p.m. Sunday, April 7. Shepard & DarkThis Treva Wurmfeld documentary looks at the decades-long friendship between American playwright and actor Sam Shepard and writer Johnny Dark. The two plan to publish their correspondence. Shepard & Dark examines the dilemma of what happens between friends when one enjoys much more success; Mr. Shepards career has taken off and he is better known than Mr. Dark. Shepard & Dark shows at 7:45 p.m. Thursday, April 11, and 6:30 p.m. Friday, April 12. FILMFrom page 1 15th annual Sarasota Film Festival>> When: April 5-14>> Where: Regal Hollywood Theater, 1993 Main St., Sarasota, and various other locations for special events>> Cost: $12 regular lm ticket, $10 for members, $8 for students, except for special lms and events. Multiple ticketing options available.>> Information: For more information about the Sarasota Film Festival and a full schedule of lms, go to www.sarasota Subscribe online at or Call 239.325.1960 Get Florida Weekly delivered to your mailbox for only$3195PER 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. the basinrestaurant EARLY BIRD SPECIAL 5PM-6PM $29.95: 2 DINNERS & BOTTLE OF WINE Racin to the basin for delicious... Best choice of food in Naples for Dinner crab cakes | grouper | salmon | steak | llet mignon | ribs burgers | salads | atbreads | Basin Signature WINE DISHES mango chutney shrimp | pasta wings | Maine lobster cakes pineapple chicken | apple/pears glazed roasted pork | roasted duck bordeaux sausages with green peppers | sh/steak tacos | foie gras *kids menu available 239.431.5457Located at the Galleria Shoppes at Vanderbilt Wednesday-Sunday 5:00pm-Close


NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 C9 Monday Saturday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.SoAll proceeds benet local Collier Charities239.597.9518 | www.stjohnsshoppe.com886 110th Avenue North | North Naples, FL 34108(West o Tamiami Trail, 1 block south of Immokalee Road) AhRetail TherapySt. Johns Shoppe An Upscale riftAn outreach ministry of St. Johns Episcopal ChurchAbsolutely beautiful clothing for the whole family and terric home furnishings at very aordable prices. AhRetail Therapy PUZZLE ANSWERS SWFL Go Red for Women Cause Sponsors: Red Dress Dash Sponsor: Brown Bag Goes Red Lunch Sponsor: VIP Event Sponsor: Circle of Red Sponsor:Favors Go Red Sponsor:Keynote Speaker Sponsor:Open Your Heart Sponsor:Red Tie Society Sponsor: Century Link Corporate Table Sponsors: Brittany Cohill, Finemark National Bank and Trust, Florida Blue, Raymond James and Associates (In Loving Memory of Kyle Fernstrom), Media Sponsors: Azteca America, Comcast, Florida Weekly, Gulfshore Life, Waterman Broadcasting2013 Go Red For Women LuncheonHyatt Regency Coconut Pointe Resort and Spa Friday, April 5th, 2013 10:30am-1:30pmKindly RSVP to Monica Seif at 239-495-4903Learn more at

PAGE 78 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC10 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) A little woolgathering is OK. But dont let that dreamy state linger beyond midweek, when youll want to be ready to take on new workplace responsibilities. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Love rules the week for single Bovines seeking romance. Attached pairs also find new joy in their relationships. Friday should bring news about a business opportunity. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Home becomes the center of a new social whirl, as you show your talent for hosting great parties. You can expect to impress a lot of people whove never seen this side of you. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) The Moon Child might have to raise those powers of persuasion a notch to get a still-wary colleague to agree to go along. Finding more facts to back up your position helps. LEO (July 23 to August 22) Hold off trying to fix the blame for an apparent mishandling of a work situation. A full investigation could reveal surprising facts on how and why it really happened. VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) Your ability to find details others might overlook gives you an advantage in assessing a possibly too-goodto-be-true offer. A trusted colleague has advice. LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) Expect to be called on once again to act as peacemaker in a longsimmering dispute that suddenly flares up. Offer advice, but be careful to stay out of the fray. SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) Your organizational skills help you line up your priorities so that you get things done without added pressure. The weekend could hold a special surprise. SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) New ventures are favored. But dont launch yours before rechecking all facts and sources. Also, be sure you can rely on support from certain people. CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) Dont be pushed into renegotiating an agreement, even though it might help avoid a potential impasse. Get legal advice before you sign or agree to anything. AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) Helping others is what Aquarians do so well. But this time, someone wants to help you. Expect to hear some news that will both surprise and delight you. PISCES (February 19 to March 20) Things go so swimmingly that youre tempted to take on more tasks. Best advice: Finish what you have now, then enjoy a well-earned relaxing weekend. BORN THIS WEEK: Your understanding of human nature helps you make wise decisions that are appreciated by all. You would make a fine judge. 013 King Features Synd., Inc. World rights reserved. 013 King Features Synd., Inc. World rights reserved. PUZZLES HOROSCOPES SMASH HIT FROM TITANIC 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

PAGE 79 239-598-FIRE (3473)Corner of Airport & Vanderbilt 2012 Introducing Agaves New Menu Featuring Contemporary Southwestern Cuisine!Sunday & Monday 11:30 am-10 pm Tuesday-Saturday 11:30 ammidnight. Full menu. @HotSpotNaples Agave Southwest Grill *Call or visit our showroom for details. Limit one offer per person. 4/30/2013NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 C11 Is it worth $15 (3D)? NoHeres the key to mindless action movies: They need to have just enough story to keep things moving. Too little story, or too many plot holes, and the movie fails regardless of how good the action is. Too much story, as is the case with G.I. Joe Retaliation, is just rude. As viewers, we neither need nor want the amount of characters, subplots and narrative layers offered here. When trailers promote the opportunity to shut your brain off and enjoy action eye candy for 110 minutes, and you cant because of a convoluted storyline, thats annoying. To be fair, the ambition of director Jon M. Chu and writers Rhett Reese and Paul Wernick is admirable. But their failure to bring balance and cohesion to the narrative elements is a disappointment, considering so much less was needed for the film to fulfill its promise. The basic premise is simple: With the villain Zartan (Arnold Vosloo) impersonating the U.S. president (Jonathan Pryce), the G.I. Joes (think Navy Seals, if youre not familiar) are almost entirely wiped out. Only Roadblock (Dwayne Johnson), Jaye (Adrianne Palicki) and Flint (D.J. Cotrona) remain, and together they need to find out whos after them and why, and then go on a ridiculous killing spree. (Side note: Channing Tatum only appears for about the first half hour.) Sounds like good old-fashioned revenge/comic book/childrens cartoon/Hasbro toys fun, right? Wrong. Things get complicated, and knowing whos good/bad in advance will help if you dont absorb the brief tutorial in the beginning. Theres minutiae about nuclear warheads and a secret military weapon, and the original G.I. Joe is brought into the picture, which allows Bruce Willis to play the exact same character he did in RED. Really grinding things to a halt, however, is this: With the help of fellow bad guy Firefly (Ray Stevenson), Storm Shadow (Byung hun-Lee) breaks uber-villain Cobra Commander (Luke Bracey) out of prison. This prompts an M.I.A. Joe named Snake Eyes (Ray Park) and his trainee Jinx (Elodie Yung) to track them down. So much time is spent on this that it takes away the momentum of the main storyline; flashbacks to Storm Shadow and Snake Eyes training and discussions about Jinxs worthiness add tedium to a narrative that is at its best when moving forward quickly. The one good thing this tangential thread brings is an awesome action sequence set high in snowfilled mountains. Rope, wires and zip lines track Snake Eyes and Jinx as they fly through the mountains while keeping a valuable possession out of the hands of the bad guys. The camera work, staging and execution make this a true showstopper thats beautifully done. If you are going to see this, the 3D upcharge is worth it for this scene alone. Its anyones guess why G.I. Joe Retaliation gets so bogged down with storylines that its hard to enjoy the mindless action. Yes, its as big and loud as advertised, but overthinking just isnt wise when things are supposed to be comic-book simple. LATEST FILMSG.I. Joe Retaliation i t n w b B c >> The lm was originally scheduled for release June 29, 2012, but was postponed because Paramount wanted to add scenes featuring Channing Tatum and Dwayne Johnson together, and the 3D visual effects still needed work.


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 ALL OUTDOOR FURNITURE SHOWROOM ITEMS ONSALE TELESCOPE CASUAL TRUCKLOAD SALE NEW FLOOR SAMPLES UP TO 50% OFFMSRPInside Out Furniture Direct offers The best in patio furniture and re pits as well as Single and Double bathroom vanities. We believe in very aggressive pricing and excellent customer service. SALE CASUAL E ES insideout furnituredirect SHOWROOM OPENMONDAY-FRIDAY 9AM-5PM SATURDAY & SUNDAY BY APPOINTMENT FIRE PITS ON SALE! CONCEPTS FIREPITS Best Selection of Single and Double Bathroom Vanities FLORIDA WEEKLYC12 WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 Antique honey pots make a classy decorationHoney has a history going back to 2100 B.C. It is mentioned in some Babylonian writings. It was used for sweetening food, for medicine, for religious ceremonies and even as a form of money. In the 18th and 19th centuries, a special serving dish and usually a special serving fork or spoon were devoted to each type of food, so its not surprising to find special antique honey pots. The wealthy used silver serving pieces, and honey pots might be shaped like bee skeps or have a sculpted or engraved bee as decoration. Skeps were made of woven straw and were portable. If a skep was not destroyed to get honey out, another swarm of bees could inhabit a skep the next season. Old skeps sell today for about $50 to $100 as decorations. It is illegal to raise bees with a skep today. Beekeepers must be able to open hives today so mite medicine can be applied. Old and new honey pots can be found made of glass and pottery. If you plan to use a sterlingor silver-plated pot, it must have a glass liner. Honey encourages silver tarnish, and tarnish destroys some of honeys nutrients. Q: I have an original program from the Candlestick Park Dedication Dinner held at the Garden Court of the Sheraton-Palace Hotel in San Francisco on April 11, 1960. Its autographed by a few baseball players and by some of the people who spoke at the dedication, including Vice President Richard Nixon, Major League Baseball Commissioner Ford Frick, Giants owner Horace Stoneham and Giants manager Bill Rigney. What is it worth? A: The San Francisco Giants played at Seals Stadium for two seasons before Candlestick Park opened in 1960. The team played there for 40 years, until its new ballpark on San Francisco Bay (now called AT&T Park) opened in 2000. Your program would interest collectors of baseball memorabilia, but the Nixon signature means it also might appeal to people who want political collectibles. If you want to sell, contact an auction that specializes in sports collectibles. The program could sell for $100, but it might also bring $500 or more, depending on the programs condition and the fame of everyone who autographed it. Q: I still have my Alice Marble wooden tennis racket my parents gave me when I was about 10 years old. It was made by Wilson and reads Court Queen on the handle. Is this of any value, or is it just a piece of tennis history? A: Tennis player Alice Marble (19131990) was ranked No. 1 in the world in KOVEL: ANTIQUES t n S o a t i


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Dog Wish gets to the heart of the humane-canine connectionFlorida Gulf Coast University Theatre Lab presents Dog Wish Thursday-Sunday, April 4-7 and Wednesday-Sunday, April 10-14, in the FGCU Arts Complex. An original play created by FGCU students in collaboration with The Humane Society of the United States and The Humane University, Dog Wish explores the bond between man and his four-legged best friend. The script is based on interviews with animal behaviorists, K9 deputies, rescue organizations, animal assisted therapy providers, shelter technicians and dog lovers of many stripes. The show includes dance, movement, monologues, ensemble scenes and film as vehicles to share stories and insights from national and local experts. Performances are at 8 p.m. Wednesday-Saturday and 2 p.m. Sunday. Tickets for $7 are available at www.theatrelab. For more information, call 5907541 or e-mail Mixed Bag of Laughs in store The Naples Players ETC Readers Theatre presents A Mixed Bag of Laughs, an evening of four short plays, at 7:30 p.m. Sunday, April 7, in the Tobye Studio at the Sugden Community Theatre. Nobody Sleeps by Guernsey LePelley follows a quirky family dealing with a burglar themselves instead of calling the police. Funeral Parlor by Christopher Durang is the story of a widow who is approached by an odd man at her husbands funeral. The Second Beam by Joan Ackermann focuses on several actresses as they vie for one role. Heavens Waiting Room by Gary Diamond is about a man who remembers breaking up with his girlfriend and falling to his death, but not what comes next. Tickets for $10 are available by calling 2637990 or stopping at the box office at 701 Fifth Ave. S. Lunch Daily 11:00-2:00pm Dinner Daily at 5:00pm Open Sunday for Brunch 10:30-2:00pm Happy Hour 2-6pm Live Entertainment Nightly~ THE CLAW BAR at TIERNEYS TAVERN ~OPEN ALL DAY239.591.3837 799 WALKERBILT RD., NAPLES Located off US 41, 1/4 mile North of Immokalee Rd.(239) 591-3837 WWW.BAYHOUSENAPLES.COM ON THE RIVER BEAUTIFUL UPPER NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC14 WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013


Located just north of Vanderbilt Beach Road on U.S. 41 | UPCOMING EVENTS Saturday Nights Alive April 13th | 6-9pm Movies on the Lawn Bottle Shock April 16th | 8pm Second Annual International Food Fest April 21st | Noon-4pm D D D r r r r r i i i i i n n n n n n k k k k k k k k s s s s s s s s o o o o o o o o n n n n n n n n t t t t t t t h h h h h h e e e e e e e l l l l a a a a a a a a a w w w w w w w n n p p p p p p p r r r r o o o o o o v v v v v v v v v i i i i i i d d d d d d e e e e e e e e d d d d b b b b y y y y T T T T T T h h h h h h e e e e e e P P P P P P P P u u u u u u u u u u b b b b


ALL NEW 2013 SHOW WITH LIVE ORCHESTRA SHEN YUN SHOW Barbara B. Mann Hall Fort Myers APR 23-24 ShenYun.Com Presented by Florida Falun Dafa Association, Inc.


Based in New York, Shen Yun is reviving authentic Chinese culture, which has mostly been destroyed in China under communist rule. Today, you can no longer see a show like Shen Yun inside China.AUTHENTIC CHINESE, MADE IN AMERICA WORLDS TOP CLASSICAL CHINESE DANCERS UNIQUE EAST-WEST ORCHESTRA EXQUISITE COSTUMES & ANIMATED BACKDROPS 5,000 YEARS OF DIVINELY INSPIRED CULTURE A beautiful show... fantastic! If you ever get a chance to see it, you should. Joy Behar, Co-host of ABCs The View An extraordinary experience... exquisitely beautiful. Cate Blanchett, Academy Award-winning actress So inspiring... I may have found some ideas for the next Avatar movie. Robert Stromberg, Academy Award-winning production designer for Avatar What I loved is the authenticity of it from a spiritual level.Donna Karan Creator of DKNY Its superb. I am going to mention it on the news, because I think it is a great performance and people should see it.Ernie Anastos, Emmy Award-winning news anchor A SHEN YUN SHOW is a fusion of classical arts with modern appeal. As one audience member put it, Its like a fashion show, opera, concert, and dance performance all rolled into one. The passion of the artists spurs them to bring all these elements together into one extraordinary experience.CHINESE DANCEClassical Chinese dance is a vast dance system tempered over thousands of years. It is one way in which 5,000 years of Chinese culture have been passed down and retained. It is a dance form built on profound traditional aesthetics. Richly expressive, it portrays personalities and feelings with unparalleled clarity, depicting any scene in a strikingly vivid way. In addition to the classical form, Shen Yun features the distinctive colors and styles of ethnic dance and folk dance. With over 20 dynasties and 50 ethnic groups to draw upon, Shen Yun portrays an astounding range on stage.THE SHEN YUN ORCHESTRAThe Shen Yun Performing Arts Orchestra masterfully blends two of the worlds greatest classical music traditions, Chinese and Western. Ancient Chinese instruments such as the soulstirring erhu and the delicate pipa, lead the melody on top of a full Western orchestra, creating a fresh, glorious sound. EXQUISITE COSTUMESApparel has always been an millennia-old culture, and Shen Yun Performing Arts brings this heritage to life on stage. From radiant golden-hued Tang Dynasty gowns to elegant Manchu chopine shoes, each costume is designed and tailored with meticulous care.STUNNING BACKDROPSShen Yuns breathtaking dynamic backdrops bring classical Chinese dance into the 21st century, adding visual depth and grandeur. Each backdrop is custom designed to exactly match the costumes, storyline, lighting, and even choreography of each dance. A mesmerizing theatrical experienceBeautiful sound!Strikingly intricate melodies. TICKETSApril 23-24, 2013, Barbara B. Mann Hall, Ft. Myers (2 Shows Only)Online: or | Phone: 888.974.3698 e ritage to life on stage. From adi an t go ld enh ue d T ang D y ditldhdTD a st y go wns to ele ga nt Manchu h opine shoes, each costume is e signed and tailored with me l It oers something entirely dierent and entirely new. Remarkable... It deserves to succeed as it always does... Its a fascinating insight into what Chinas culture used to be and what I hope one day will be restored to China. Edward McMillan-Scott, Vice-President of the European ParliamentFOR 5,000 YEARS in China, culture was heralded as a divine gift. Its glory was long the inspiration of countless artists and poets, until this heritage was nearly lost Today, New York-based Shen Yun Performing Arts brings this gift to you. It takes the audience out of the clamor of the modern world and enriches lives in powerful, lasting ways. Let Shen Yun take you on a journey where the Chinese dancers, all-original orchestral compositions, gorgeous handcrafted costumes, and striking animated backdrops come together in one spectacular performance. Enter a world of heavenly wonder, imperial drama, and heroic legends, a world where the good and the righteous always prevail, and where beauty and purity have never been lost... A sublime performance This is the finest thing, the finest event Ive ever been to in m y life ... I was in tears, because of the human spirit, the dignit y, the power, the love, coming out of those people was astounding ... This is the profound, quintessential end of entertainment, there is nothing beyond this, nothing. Jim Crill, Bob Hope producer


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FLORIDA WEEKLYC20 WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 Know Your Numbers:When it comes to heart health, do you know the numbers that count? 5 or more servings of vegetables each day 30 minutes of exercise, ve days a week 35 inches or less waist circumference for women 40 inches or less waist circumference for men Less than 1,500 milligrams of sodium per dayKnow your numbers! Learn more at www.heart.org28441 Bonita Crossings Blvd., Bonita Springs, FL 34135 National Start Walking Day is April 3! 475 Seagate Drive, Naples, FL 34103 | Enjoy an exclusive evening of delectable cuisine perfectly paired with Veuve Champagnes at the landmark Waldorf Astoria Naples. SATURDAY, APRIL 6, 2013 6:30pm Reception in Chill Out Lounge featuring passed hors doeuvres 7:00pm A four course dinner paired with Champagnes in the Vista Ballroom$149 per person inclusive of tax and gratuity. Cellar Master, Dominique Demarville in attendance. For reservations, please call 239.776.8725.Join Us For A Truly Bubbly Celebration. Multiplicity exhibit on loan from Smithsonian at Naples museumMultiplicity, the newest exhibit at the Patty & Jay Baker Naples Museum of Art, consists of 83 prints from the permanent collection of the Smithsonian American Art Museum by contemporary artists including John Baldessari, Vija Celmins, Chuck Close, Jim Dine, Sol Lewitt, Martin Puryear, Susan Rothenberg, Kiki Smith and Kara Walker. The exhibit opens Saturday, April 6. The idea of creating multiple images from a single matrix such as a metal plate, stone or woodblock is centuries old. Then, as now, prints were created by artists working alongside master printers who aided the artist in bringing his or her vision to fruition. These collaborations upend the stereotype of the singular masterpiece and of the artist toiling solo in the studio, stereotypes the artists in Multiplicity explode even further by creating sequences of images that can be variations on a theme, progressions, pairings or experiments in contrast rather than simple repetitions. Joann Moser, Ph.D., a senior curator and curator of graphic arts at the Smithsonian American Art Museum since 1986, will deliver a lecture about the exhibit at 10 a.m. Tuesday, April 23, in the Daniels Pavilion at the Philharmonic Center for the Arts adjacent to the museum Museum hours are 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday (free guided tours at 11 a.m. and 2 p.m.) and noon to 4 p.m. Sunday (free guided tours at 1 p.m.). Art After Hours takes place from 6-9 p.m. on the last Wednesday of the month, with free museum admission and live entertainment Regular museum admission is $10 for adults, $5 for fulltime students and free for ages 17 and younger. For more information, call 597-1900 or visit Singing and Printing 1, Jim Dine, 2001, unique monoprint woodcut, hand-colored with acr ylic paint on paper $20 OFF $100 OR MORENot to be combined with any other offers. One coupon per customer. Expires 4/30/13 Just Arrived!NEW SHIPMENTS OF VIETNAMESE POTTERY MANY NEW COLORS & STYLES TO CHOOSE FROM CALL TODAY (239) 947-8383 WE GUARANTEE THE LOWEST PRICES IN TOWN! GIFT CARDS AVAILABLE!


Sunday April 7th at 7:00 pm No Cover 150 HD Big ScreenUPCOMING EVENTS: April 12 & 13: Fishes for Wishes Fishing Tournament April 14: Masters Party April 28th: Taste of Collier Eight eccentric individuals are trapped in a blizzard at an isolated country house. To their horror, there is a murderer in their midst. One by one the suspicious characters reveal their sordid pasts until at the last, nerve-wracking moment, the identity and motivations of the killer are revealed. T H E N A P L E S P L A Y E R SpresentApril 17 May 11 Gift Certicates availableSponsored byVoted Best Live Theatre 10 Years in a row! ight eccentr icindivid ua ls aretrapp edi nabliz za rd atan i so la te d country Arnold McCuller to headline Alive in the World concertSinger/songwriter Arnold McCuller will headline the 2013 Alive in the World concert to benefit Easter Seals Florida on Friday evening, April 26, in the courtyard and Daniels Pavilion at the Philharmonic Center for the Arts. The concert and auction event are presented by the Trust for the Advancement of Responsible Artists. Only 200 tickets will be sold. Mr. McCuller will be accompanied by the Community School Naples AllStar Rock Band. He is probably best known for his 30-year association with James Taylor, during which he was often featured on the stage performances of Shower the People.Easter Seals Florida acquired Eden Autism Services Florida earlier this year. It provides a range of community-based services to meet specific needs throughout the lifespan of individuals with autism, including the Lily Academies (K-12 schools in Naples and Fort Myers), clinical services, consultations and community training as well as adult residential, vocational training and employment services. For more information about programs and services, call 277-9818 or e-mail to the concert are $150. For more information, call 919-0408 or visit Naples Orchestra and Chorus winds up season April 13-14The Naples Orchestra and Chorus presents its season finale concert at 7 p.m. Saturday, April 13, and 2 p.m. Sunday, April 14, at Golden Gate High School. Conducted by music director Robert Herrema and titled War and Peace, the program will include music of three centuries expressing the sorrow of war and the promise of peace. The major work, Haydns Missa in Tempore Belli (Mass in Time of War), will feature soloists Heather Jones, soprano; Lorena Vargus, mezzo-soprano; Johnathan McCann, tenor; and Raul Esalona, tenor-bass. A music educator at San Carlos Park Elementary School in Fort Myers, Ms. Jones is a graduate of the Bower School of Music at Florida Gulf Coast University. The other soloists are current students at the Bower School of Music. Other selections on the program will include The Russian Sailors Dance by Gliere, the Light Cavalry Overture by Von Suppe and Let There Be Peace on Earth. Tickets are $13 in advance (via PayPal at, $15 at the door. For more information, call 676-0077. McCuller Tickets are $45 per person. To purchase tickets visit or call 449-4154. Deadline to purchase tickets: April 8A portion of the proceeds will benet the Naples Botanical Garden.Gulfshore Lifes April Home & GardenISSUE RELEASE PARTYFriday, April 12, 2013 from 6-9 p.m. TASTY BITES | COCKTAILS | LAWN GAMES LIVE ENTERTAINMENT BY LITTLE EDDIE AND THE FAT FINGERSWHITE ATTIRE REQUIRED WPTHE WHITE PARTY SPONSORED BY MEDIA PARTNER FLORIDA WEEKLYC22 WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013


3D Initiative Launches First Regional Call to Action FUTURE AND OURSIt takes a village or, in this case, a region to change the lives of students for the better. Thats the philosophy behind the Southwest Florida Community Foundations first Regional Call to Action, one that aims to bring together a broad coalition of people to help students prepare for meaningful careers, and, hence, better lives. The project called FutureMakers, is the culmination of the foundations inaugural 3-D Project Data, Dialogue and Decisions that began last fall. After mining data to identify regional need and bringing together stakeholders from across the region for dialogue and roundtable discussions, the 3D team determined that the widening educational gap the difference between the number of students going on to college or other post-secondary programs, and the number of educated workers needed is a critically important issue that could be addressed and impacted through a regional strategy. The Regional Call to Action marks a change in the foundations philanthropic strategy. While it still offers grants to individual organizations for specific needs, its implementation of the call to action signals a start to a new funding model in which the foundation partners in collaboration with groups throughout the funding process. HELPING STUDENTS BUILD THEIRSEE FUTURE, 4 A special supplement produced by the Southwest Florida Community Foundation | | SPRING 2013 our GIVING MATTERS SEE 3D, 4 IMAGINE A REGION WHERE ALL GRADUATing high school seniors are ignited by dreams of their future dreams of making a difference in their communities, nation and world. Imagine a community that swells with pride over the accomplishments of its future leaders. Imagine a region where graduating seniors feel the support of their communities as they take their next steps into educational opportunities. We can make this a reality. We can create the future. We can launch tomorrows leaders into the education that readies them for success. It starts when together we become futuremakers. 3D Strategic Team Nearly a year ago the Southwest Florida Community Foundation shared a vision with the community around the idea of our five-county region working together to impact an issue that is facing our Southwest Florida neighbors. We believed that this collective force could create a Regional Call to Action (RCA) that would ignite action, results, and engage local donors as well as create opportunities for funding from outside our area. From this vision, the 3D Initiative: Data, Dialogue and Decisions, was born; along with the commitment to move quickly to develop the first RCA. We were anxious to stop talking about problems and get to work solving problems with regional partners. As the Foundation had the opportunity to meet with Southwest Floridians about the issues they would like to see the RCA tackle we learned that our neighbors wanted not only immediate action but measureable results. Additionally, potential funders from outside our area wanted opportunities to impact issues, not individual organizations and the assurance that the nonprofits in our area had the capacity to deliver a return on their investment. In todays philanthropic climate we are all anxious to move the needle in solving our most pressing problems. We want to know that our time and resources are really making a difference, and through the 3D Initiative the Foundation has developed a platform to launch and SarahPresident & CEO, Southwest Florida Community Foundation Here We Go Together in 3D


FutureMakers: Our first regional call to action It is projected that 59% of all jobs in Florida will require a postsecondary education by this year. % of the working-aged adult population (ages 25-64) in Florida that has earned a 2-year or 4-year degree (U.S. average, 41%). | A special supplement produced by the Southwest Florida Community Foundation | | SPRING 2013 2 | our WHAT The Southwest Florida Community Foundation is gathering communities of people to solve regional problems together BY THE NUMB ERS 44 372018Floridas ranking in the nation in public high school graduation rate. 68.8% falls behind the national average of 75.5%. Source: Florida College Access Network Stats: FutureMakers Goal: Measurement: that supports high FAFSA form WWW.FLORIDACOMMUNITY.COM WHATtCANtYOUtDO?:ttGet Involved Partner with us through funding H elp us tell the story invite us to your club or organization or neighborhood to talk about 3D initiative FutureM akers.Pay it ForwardConsider establishing a donor advised or endowment fund at the S outhwest Florida Community Foundation, something that reflects your passion, or that of your family.We make it easy. Just visit and research how you can benefit your community or arrange a meeting with one of our specialists who can show you how you can do well by doing good through giving vehicles that offer many tax advantages. Call 239-274-5900.


FutureMakers: Our first regional call to action SPRING 2013 | | A special supplement produced by the Southwest Florida Community Foundation | | 3 our WHY As regional solutions replace regional problems, all our communities are strengthened H OW By identifying community needs through meaningful data and conversation, regional calls to action create social change 53.5 1.634Percentage of students from low-income families attending public schools. Since 19992000 Florida has seen steady increases. The U.S. average is 45.9% Floridas rank among other states with progression of its ninthgraders through college completion. Out of 100 high school freshman, only 16 will earn a 2-year or 4-year degree within 150% of their normal program completion time.million workers with postsecondary credentials will be needed to fill new and vacant jobs in Florida, based on current degree attainment rates. It is projected that 59% of all jobs in Florida will require a postsecondary education by this year.% of the working-aged adult population (ages 25-64) in Florida that has earned a 2-year or 4-year degree (U.S. average, 41%). SOUTHWE S TtFLORIDAtCOMMUNITYtFOUNDATIONt3 D tPARTNER S : Percentage of students who complete the all-important FAFSA. 100% 50% 75% 25%LEE & CHARLOTTECOLLIERHENDRYGL ADESSource: US Dept of Education 24%32%20.5%19.6% Percentage of students who complete the all-important FAFSA. Percentage of students who complete the all-important FAFSA. Percentage of students who complete CHARLOTTE CHARLOTTE G G G G G G G LA LA D D E E S S LEE HE HE ND ND R R Y Y COLL COLL I ER FOR A LIST O F THE 3D INITIATIVES REGIONAL A D VISORY BOAR D VISIT WWW.FLORI D ACOMMUNITY. D ACOMMUNITY. D C OM BY THE NUMB ERS2018


| A special supplement produced by the Southwest Florida Community Foundation | | SPRING 2013 4 |OUR COMMUNITY IS A PUBLICATION OF THE SOUTHWEST FLORIDA COMMUNITY FOUNDATIONFor more information about this project, e-mail 8771 College Parkway, Building 2, Suite 201 Phone: (239) 274-5900 Copyright The Board of Trustees of the Southwest Florida Community Foundation is made up of community leaders who are representative of the communities that we serve. Trustees approve all grants made by the Community Foundation and ensure that the organization meets all laws and legal requirements. For a list of our trustees, go to our website at our fund result driven projects. Most of our early data collection and dialogue roundtables pointed to a desire to see change in education, youth development and economic development. We realize many great minds are working on these issues both nationally and locally and the Foundations role is to support these efforts and fund innovative solutions. We also realize that we need to find the gap that our funding and collaboration can most effectively impact. With that in mind, we have selected Future Makers: A Regional College/ Career Access Network as our first RCA. We will be working with a wide range of stakeholders in our Southwest Florida area to facilitate positive, measurable regional change that will provide access to the tools our students and their families need to move ahead into the world of college and careers. The work will be done by those in the community who have the expertise and passion to make a difference. In this issue of Our Community we highlight the process we used to identify this first RCA, present some of the statistics that speak to the need and introduce you to some of the partners that have shaped our vision for the future. We would love to hear your feedback. Please stay in touch with me at iamlistening@ Here we go! It reflects a shift that enables the foundation and similar organizations to play an active role in bringing about social change, by funding causes and helping to pull together the right nonprofits to affect change on a large scale. The foundation engages in the projects at the design phase and partners with the organizations throughout the entire process with an eye on making social change and inspiring local innovation, says Dave Fleming, the Southwest Florida Community Foundations chief strategic officer, the leader of the RCA. By bringing together diverse organizations throughout the region, the foundation hopes to appeal to larger philanthropic organizations with more resources, which can award larger grants that can, in turn, bring about larger changes.Change From the Bottom UpThe national groups want to see an organic movement of collective action, a broad spectrum of groups uniting behind the cause to change things, says Braulio Colon, executive director of Florida College Access Network. Philanthropic organizations want to see that its a priority with local buy-in from the bottom up. The region is on its way toward that goal, says Fleming. Weve identified the likely stakeholders, the subject matter experts and agency leaders who really focus on this issue and likely many will play strategic roles in the execution of the regional call to action. The next step is to bring that group together and start talking about design and execution. The foundation has started the process to fund partners for the program which will launch at the beginning of the next school year. Vital to this process will be the students who will be seniors and their parents who will help leaders understand their needs and the obstacles they face. The foundation will facilitate further round table discussions to keep these conversations going, and to enhance its understanding of the students and families the ultimate stakeholders in this initiative. The world has shifted in a way, Fleming says. College today is not necessarily the next step. What FutureMakers is trying to do is help students find their next educational opportunities. For many, that may be college, but for others, it may be training or specialized certification programs. FutureMakers emphasizes the next step. Its not just about one type of educational opportunity, but many. Southwest Florida isnt alone in its need or desire to increase the number of students who go on to post-secondary school. The Lumina Foundation for Education, an influential national private education foundation, has set a big goal for the country to substantially increase the number of Americans with college degrees from the current 39 percent to 60 percent by 2025. Whats happening is that too many students arent planning for life after high school. A leading indicator of the problem in Southwest Floridas five counties Charlotte, Collier, Glades, Hendry and Lee is that less than onethird of high school seniors complete the Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA), the form that helps determine what financial support might be available to them for college or other postsecondary programs. It is the first step toward securing Pell grants, federal loans, workstudy jobs and a host of scholarships. Understanding what type of financial aid is available and how much you qualify for can make the difference between going on to college or not going, says Sarah Owen, president and CEO of the foundation.Going or Not Going to CollegeData recently released by the U.S. Department of Education show that less than 24 percent of students in Lee and Charlotte counties and 32 percent of those in Collier complete the all-important FAFSA. The numbers are lower still in Hendry, at 20.5 percent, and in Glades, where only 19.6 percent complete it. The result: More than three quarters of graduating seniors arent even getting to the launch pad to advance their education or careers, Owen says. According to figures supplied by the federal government, college graduates earn twice what workers without degrees do, meaning that education is the clearest pathway to the middle class. It has huge implications, not just for the state and our ability to educate our residents, but for our ability to be competitive in the country in the 21st century, says Colon, of Florida College Access Network. Right now, about 38 percent of Florida residents possess at least a 2-year degree. Projections indicate about 43 percent of Floridians will hold post-secondary degrees by 2025, substantially less than the 60 percent of jobs that will require workers equipped with degrees, he says. To accomplish that, Colon says, it is going to take all sectors in our communities to come together. First Generation Students and ParentsTheres a large population of firstgeneration college students who require a multitude of resources. School systems have done a good job of improving outcomes, with the number of college degrees growing an average of 4.4 percent a year for the past decade, but theres still a lot of work to be done, Colon says, especially in high school. Schools alone cant be expected to do it all, he says. A six-hour school day simply isnt sufficient to equip students with all of the skills they need. Teachers and guidance counselors have so much on their plates, says Marshall Bower, president and CEO of the Foundation for Lee County Public Schools. In addition, societal issues make life difficult for todays students. Many families are not intact like they used to be, he says. There are kids raising kids, kids coming from homes where no one is watching whats in their best interest, and parents working multiple jobs just to make sure the kids are fed and clothed. For some families, English isnt the primary language and many parents never attended college so dont know how to counsel their own children. All of those things have come together in the perfect storm. The way to help change the outcome starts with providing mentors, Bower says, to encourage and coach youngsters to reach their full potential. Its worked well with the school foundations Take Stock in Children program, which mentors at-risk teens and boasts a 96 percent success rate in getting participants to graduate and begin college. These students are guaranteed scholarships that play pivotal roles in helping them realize their dreams of an education. A similar effort is under way through the Education Foundation of Collier County Champions for Learning, which has identified schools that have the fewest students filling out the federal forms. Called a Real World Learning Model, the program is now operating at Golden Gate High School, where fewer than 29 percent of students filled out the FAFSA from. Mentoring students through the Real World Learning Volunteer Network has helped increase graduation rates from 61 percent to 73 percent in a short time. Champions for Learnings Take Stock in Children program also provides mentoring and scholarships to 17 Golden Gate High School students.No Text Book on This SubjectSusan McManus, president of the organization, says that long-term mentoring is critical to student success. We realized theres a role for students to help other students, parents helping students and each other, a real-world coach to support a student in career exploration, finding their passion, helping with financial aid, she says. They plan to target one school that has the greatest need and build a model that shifts the culture so that more students graduate and continue on to postsecondary school. Gregg Gillman, executive director of the Hendry County Economic Development Council, says the primary problem for graduating seniors in Hendry and Glades counties is that many who dont go on to college arent prepared to enter the work force either. The development council formed a task force that brings business people and educators together to delineate the problems and figure out solutions. As in the other counties, Gillman expects volunteer mentors to play key roles in helping students fill out FAFSA forms and figuring out what they want to do once they graduate. Through the Regional Call to Action, FutureMakers, the Southwest Florida Community Foundation will work with organizations in each of the five-county areas to develop programs that will inspire students to think about their futures in terms of training or further education. FutureMakers will facilitate funding for partners to help them move the needle on the next steps in securing educational opportunities for students and to lay the groundwork for future careers that will enhance their lives and fuel the regional economic engine. The initiative takes a multi-pronged approach to the problem, partnering with organizations in each county each of which will develop a strategy that best suits them. Joe Paterno, executive director of the Southwest Florida Workforce Development Board, hails the initiative as a positive step toward solving a persistent problem. Those that dont succeed (in college or the work force) end up in our programs to be retrained, he says. We cant serve everybody. If we can get them through high school, vocational training or the college system, they have a better chance of succeeding and they arent likely to come into our system. That will allow us to focus on those who have fallen through the cracks. Deborah Gauvreau, director of nonprofit resources for the Charlotte Community Foundation, likes the diversified concept. We dont have a cookie-c utter solution, she says. Each area is being invited to explore resources that exist and find solutions that can be most impactful in a given geographic area. The concept of regional goals expressed uniquely in each of the five counties is critical to the success of FutureMakers. Beyond FutureMakers, solutions that emerge from diverse communities is important both to our region and the mission of the foundation. 3D FROM PAGE 1 FUTURE FROM PAGE 1It reflects a shift that enables the foundation and similar organizations to play an active role in bringing about social change, by funding causes and helping to pull together the right nonprofits to affect change on a large scale.


Subscribe online at or Call 239.325.1960 Get Florida Weekly delivered to your mailbox for only$3195PER 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. Pre-Owned Womens, Mens & ChildrensDesigner Fashions with Impeccable Style & Sophistication Resale! Consignment! Trade!Anne Taylor | BCBG | Chanel Tory Burch Gucci Jimmy Choo Louis Vuitton Michael Kors Theory | True Religionand many more!At the Shoppes at Vanderbilt2355 Vanderbilt Beach Road #178 | Naples(239) $5.00OFFa Purchase of $20Expires 4/30/13 FW $10.00OFFa Purchase of $50Expires 4/30/13 FW We have EXPANDED... We now have more space to offer you extraordinary FABULOUSNESS! On the Plaza, 3rd Street S. Venetian Village, Park Shore Promenade, Bonita Bay (239) 261-1177 (800) 523-3716www.preferrednaples.comSunTrust Building at Pelican Bay 801 Laurel Oak Drive Suite 300 Hablamos Espanol Wilma Boyd CEO Youre Invited!Please Join Us For Our Exciting Travel Presentations. R.S.V.P. Space is limitedWednesday, April 17th3:00 pmMeet Dawn DeArrastia, African Travel, Voted a Top Safari Operator by Travel + Leisure. Join us for an inspirational armchair ride to Africa! Tuesday, April 9th5:00 pm Meet Kyle Kleyn Van de Poll, Seabourn, Voted the Worlds Best Small Ship Cruise Line by Cond Nast Traveler and Travel + Leisure. Join us for a look at Seabourns intimate ships and visit the most desirable destinations worldwide. B E ACH R E ADINGThe Chronicles of Downton Abbey: A New Era By Jessica Fellowes and Matthew Strugis (St. Martin's Press, $29.99)REVIEWED BY LARRY COXUpstairs, Downstairs was a British television series set in a London townhouse in Belgravia during the early years of the past century. The 68 episodes depicted the lives of the servants, who lived downstairs in the house, and the wealthy Bellamy family, who occupied the upper floors. The series covered the period from about 1903 until the beginning of the Great Depression of the 1930s, and it was must-viewing both in the UK and America during the early 1970s. Forty years later, a British TV series reminiscent of Upstairs, Downstairs has become one of the hottest programs on PBS. Downton Abbey also follows the day-to-day lives of servants and an aristocratic family in elaborate detail. There are differences, of course. Instead of being set in London, the story unfolds in the Yorkshire estate of Downton Abbey and follows a slightly later time, starting in 1912 in the post-Edwardian era. A new book documents the first three seasons of the series with hundreds of photographs, closer looks at many of the colorful characters and behind-the-scenes glimpses of the drama and other aspects that make the program so popular. It is the authenticity to detail that makes this series so intriguing. There simply is not a single misstep as far as costuming and set designs are concerned. Even the music occasionally played on the familys old gramophone is genuine. This gorgeous book is filled with images in full color and other pieces of memorabilia that place both the estate and its period of history in context. Short chapters focus on each of the characters, examining their motivations, actions and inspirations to provide new depth for viewers. An evocative combination of history, story and characters, this guide brings fans even closer to Downton Abbey and the people who inhabit the grand estate. NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 C27


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. FLORIDA WEEKLYC28 WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 The Genealogical Society of Collier County celebrates its 29th anniversary Tuesday evening, April 9, at Moorings Presbyterian Church. Doors open at 5:30 p.m. Dinner will be served at 6 p.m., and the regular meeting and program will follow at 7:15 p.m. Guest speaker and retired international lawyer Tom Tyrell will present Tales of the Unexpected, stories from his 30 years as a professional genealogist in Europe. For reservations or more information, call 593-4550 or visit The Naples Garden Club holds its annual meeting and luncheon on Thursday, April 11. For more information, visit or e-mail Literacy Volunteers of Collier County has formed a new club for reading tutors who are no longer teaching. Club 52 is designed to allow former tutors to remain involved because they have a vested interest in the cause. Members pay $52 annual dues and will enjoy social occasions together and will receive discounts to LVCC events. In exchange, Club 52 members will be expected to volunteer for a specific period each month by serving on committees, fundraising and doing office work, but not tutoring, Amy Hoffman, chair of the new club, says. For more information, call LVCC at 262-4448, ext. 302, or write to LVCC, 8833 Tamiami Trail E., Naples, FL 34113. The Pi Beta Phi Alumnae Club of Naples also serving Pi Phi alums in Bonita Springs and Marco Island, holds its annual Founders Day and Golden Arrow Celebration (for 1963 initiates) starting at 11:30 a.m. Saturday, April 13, at Moorings Country Club. Tickets are $25; reservations and advance payment are required. Call Connie Kindsvater at 597-7878 or e-mail The Naples Newcomers helps those who are new to the area make new friendships centered around various social activities. Members meet to share a variety of interests and activities, including couples and singles groups, bridge, mahjongg, crafts, gourmet cooking, coffees, movies, card games and book discussions. Membership is for women who have been permanent residents of Naples for no more than five years. Luncheon meetings take place on the second Thursday of each month are Naples area country clubs. An orientation coffee for prospective members takes place on the first Thursday of each month. For more information, call 298-4083 or visit The Southwest Florida Chess Club welcomes players of all ages and levels to join games from noon to 4 p.m. every Saturday at the Estero Recreation Center, 9200 Corkscrew Palms Blvd. just off Corkscrew Road, midway between U.S. 41 and I-75 exit 123. There is a $10 one-time fee to join the rec center. Attendance at the first club meeting is free; membership thereafter is $10 a year. For more information, call Greg ory Gordon at 898-0458, e-mailing or visit www. 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 Moorings Professional Building, 2335 Tamiami Trail N., Suite 208. Call Robert Rizzo at (407) 493-8584. Marco Island Toastmasters: 6:30 p.m. every Wednesday at Centennial Bank, 645 Elkcam Circle, Marco Island. E-mail Chris Pritchard at 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 CLUB NOTES On Park Street, one block south of 5th Ave. S. (239) 262-6517 SATURDAY, APR. 6 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Naples Art Association presents Saturdays 1 st Our 56th Season!SPONSORS Original Art by Naples Art Association Member Artists! Make-and-take art projects for children of all ages! FREE Admission!Tyler MacDonald Timothy Bath Gulf Shore Blvd. North | Naples, Florida Tel. --FISH () | WATERFRONT DINING | VILLAGE ON VENETIAN BAYseafood steak sushi FISHRESTAURANT 3-Course Dinner $20.134:00 p.m. 5:00 p.m. | EVERY DAY EXCLUDING HOLIDAYS SALAD & SOUPChoice of: ROMAINE or GARDEN SALAD | SOUP OF THE DAY ENTREChoice of:TUNA MELT | RAINBOW TROUT | LOBSTER MAC & CHEESE ORGANIC SALMON | LOBSTER ROLL | FISH & CHIPS WAGYU BURGER | NATURAL HALF CHICKEN COMBINATION SUSHI PLATTER DESSERTKey Lime Pie PRICE $20.13 NOT INCLUSIVE OF BEVERAGE, WINE, LIQUOR, TAX AND GRATUITY NO SUBSTITUTIONS PLEASE NO PROMOTIONAL GIFT CERTIFICATES FOR FIRST SEATING | | Available exclusively at 11985 US 41 N., Naples 34110 239-596-7273 Open Daily 10:00-5:00One Fish, Two Fish...Celadon from Chang Mai, Thailand


PRIVATE JET 13 Abercrombie & Kent USA, LLC CST #2007274-20 Africa: Across a Continent by Private Jet Featuring a ree-Day Safari in the Serengeti with Georey Kent March 220, 2014 $79,995 per person, double occupancy Ethiopia | Uganda | Tanzania | Zambia | Botswana | Namibia | South AfricaIntroducing Private Jet Travel to Africa with Abercrombie & KentJoin A&K founder Georey Kent on an exciting new voyage by private jet. Immerse yourself in the wonders of a continent on an inspiring journey, led by the company with an unrivaled on-theground presence in Africa. BETTY MACLEAN TRAVEL, Inc.The Adventure Travel CompanyReceive a $1,000 per person credit when you reserve a post journey tour/safari in South Africa.* Contact Betty Maclean Travel for more details.2245 Venetian Court, Naples, FL 34109 239-513-0333 | 800-865-8111 Explore our Website:*Certain restrictions apply.



TWOARTHURHILLSDESIGNEDCHAMPIONSHIPGOLFCOURSESMEMBEROWNEDFIVE-STARDINING53,000 SQ. FT. CLUBHOUSE13 HAR-TRUTENNISCOURTSFITNESSCENTER& SPAHIGHTECHGOLFTRAININGCENTERLIFECANBESTRESSFUL GETTINGATEETIMESHOULDNTBE!Now offering full golf memberships with a $20,000 initiation fee.Limited availability. Filling quickly! Also, call for details on our very attractive memberships for the age 21 to 35 Executive Golfer and age 36 to 45 Associate Golfer! CONTACT JOAN BILSON (239) 597-2831 WWW.QUAILCREEKCC.COMQUAILCREEKCOUNTRYCLUB EVERYTHINGACOUNTRYCLUBSHOULDBE! FRIENDLY, FUNFABULOUS!You know how hard it can be to get a tee time at some Clubs. At Quail Creek Country Club, you get a tee time when you want it! Membership is capped at 480 for both championship courses providing one of the lowest density of golfers per hole in Southwest Florida. Only a few memberships remain Your opportunity to join one of the areas truly outstanding country clubs will soon be a thing of the past.

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Congratulations on 6 years Florida Weekly!

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Call (239) 649-2275 for Reservations Naples Princess Naples P rin cess The Best Way to Experience Naples from the Water. UPCOMING SPECIAL EVENTS April 9, 2013Best of the 50s, 60s and 70s with Joe MarinoApril 16, 2013Live Tropical with J RobertApril 23, 2013 Sounds of Sinatra with Tony AvalonApril 25, 2013 Sunset Wine Tasting with Decanted MAKE YOUR RESERVATIONS TODAY!

PAGE 102 Sunday, April 7 at 7:00pmBarbara B. Mann Performing Arts HallSingle Tickets From $25Featuring special guest stars Sarah Berry and Gary MauerGuest appearances sponsored by Mayer Family Dental, and Goldstein, Buckley, Cechman, Rice, and Purtz, P.A. Two of todays hottest Broadway stars bring show-stopping tunes from the Great White Way to Southwest Florida! Featuring music from West Side Story, Wicked, A Chorus Line, and more. BROADWAY SHOWSTOPPERS! FLORIDA WEEKLYC34 WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 Sunday, April 7th, 2013 12-5pmEVENT SPONSORS Brides can register in person at Charlotte Bridal, located in the Bell Plaza, Port Charlotte or visit www.CharlotteBridal.bizLocated O Marion Avenue, Punta Gorda, FL1.800.639.0020 www. THIS WEEK ON WGCUTV THURSDAY, APRIL 4, 9 p.m. Doc Martin The Admirer Martin confirms to his aunt Joan that she suffers from osteoporosis. Carrie Wilson clearly has her sights set on Martin, much to Louisas annoyance. FRIDAY, APRIL 5, 9 p.m. Michael Feinsteins American Songbook Show Tunes Stephen Sondheim reveals the composers he most admires and shows Feinstein some rare home movie footage; Angela Lansbury reflects on her Broadway career; and Christine Ebersole gives a tour de force performance. SATURDAY, APRIL 6, 9 p.m. As Time Goes By Jean and Lionel try to rekindle their flame after 38 years. SUNDAY, APRIL 7 8 p.m. Call the Midwife Season 2, Part 2 The community is rocked when the Kelly familys newborn dies. Cynthia, who attended the birth, comes under intense scrutiny. 9 p.m. Masterpiece Classic Mr. Selfridge Harry skirts scandal by putting cosmetics at the front of the store. Meanwhile, his private life gets complicated as Ellen L ove, Lady Mae and his wife, Rose, make waves. 10 p.m. Defiant Requiem: Voices of Resistance In the face of horrific living conditions and the threat of deportation to Auschwitz, the Jewish inmates of Terezin concentration camp fought back with art and music. Six decades later, conductor Murry Sidlin and a new choir take Verdis Requiem back to Terezin. MONDAY, APRIL 8, 8 p.m. Antiques Roadshow Cincinnati, Hour 2 Learn how todays endangered rhinos are affected by the antiques trade. Discoveries include a suit that belonged to chicken magnate Colonel Sanders and a bronze horse sculpture by Solon Borglum. TUESDAY, APRIL 9 8 p.m. American Masters: Carol Burnett: A Woman of Character For 11 years, Carol Burnett yelled like Tarzan and won our hearts with her edgy, always sympathetic, characters. A glimpse of something deeper and darker began to emerge in the dramatic career that followed her TV variety show. 9:30 p.m. MAKERS: Women Who Made Southwest Florida A look at the hardy female pioneers who came to Southwest Florida in the early 20th century, determined to carve a community out of the wilds. Some such as Mina Edison emerged from the shadows of more famous husbands to leave an indelible mark. Others, such as Deaconess Harriet Bedell, Bernice Russell and Mother Perry bridged racial divides. Discover how such strong, capable and often overlooked women laid the groundwork for the Southwest Florida of today.

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Featuring:Andrew TurkMD, FACS Board Certi ed Plastic Surgeon of the Face and Body239.348.4357www.naplescosmeticsurgerycenter.comPhysicians-Regional Medical Center, Pine Ridge Campus Face Time facelifts of the past. At his new seminar, Dr. Turk will discuss: Exciting techniques Natural Facelifts Healthy, glowing results that bring out your unique beauty. Seminar will be held at the Ritz Carlton Beach Resort. with Dr. TurkJoin us for our seminar: Bring Out Your Natural BeautyAt Every Age with the Face that Fits You Space is limited, Call to reserve your seat! April 18th at 11:30amRitz Carlton Beach Resort

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Download our Free Mobile App Connect with us on Facebook & Twitter4820 Bayshore Drive, Naples, FL 34112 / 877.433.1874Admission for events vary. For details visit the Garden online www.naplesgarden.orgor call 239.643.7275 A Season of Eventsat the GardenMark your calendars and dont miss these exciting events in the Garden! Sunday, April 7, 2 4 p.m. The Trio! Sponsored byTuesday, April 9, 10 a.m. Whole Foods Cooking Demonstration. Sponsored bySaturday, April 13, 10:30 a.m. 2:30 p.m. Music, Naturally! Featuring Michael Jude Ward-Bergeman in the Smith Children s Garden Sunday, April 14, 10 a.m. Last day for Yoga in the Gar den Sponsored by Thursday, April 25, 10 a.m. Last day for Tai Chi in the Gar den Saturday, April 27 Garden Gives Back Day beneting Jewish Family and Community Services of Southwest Florida. Discounted admission this day only with non-perishable food donation. Sunday, May 12 Spend Mothers Day in the Gar den! FREE admission for Mothers or Grandmothers Saturday Monday, May 25 27 Memorial Day Appreciation Weekend! FREE admission for active or retir ed military personnel, ID required.

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FLORIDA WEEKLYC38 WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 239.431.6341 The Shoppes at Vanderbilt Suite 136 2355 Vanderbilt Beach Road, Naples naples designer divasNo Appt. Necessary Resale Cash on the Spot We Buy & Consign Items in Mint Condition 12-18 Months Young 20% OFF with this ad. Expires 4-4-13 now buying and selling all fashion trendy clothing DESIGNERS ANTHROPOLOGIE | BCBG | BURBERRY CACHE | CHANEL | COACH | FENDI FREE PEOPLE | GUCCI | JIMMY CHOO JUICY COUTURE | KATE SPADE LILY PULITZER | LOUIS VUITTON MICHAEL KORS | TIFFANY & CO. TORY BURCH | VERA BRADLEY WHITE HOUSE BLACK MARKETPlus High-End Brands for Women, Men and Juniors New Items Below Wholesale Prices! Performing arts scholarships at SeacrestSeacrest Country Day School announces its second annual performing arts scholarship competition for student singers and musicians currently enrolled in grades 8, 9 and 10. Up to three winners will be awarded a $3,000 merit scholarship for two years. Selections will be made based on auditions, grades and an interview. Auditions will begin at 9 a.m. Saturday, April 13, at the school on Davis Boulevard. Students should be prepared to present two pieces of music of contrasting styles. They can choose to bring an accompanist or to be accompanied by Jodie DeSalvo, the schools director of performing arts. Family and friends are encouraged to attend the auditions. Seacrests after-school performing arts program is comprised of small groups and ensembles that rehearse twice a week and perform in the community several times a month. Choral students traveled to Italy in 2012 and to New York City in 2011. For more information about the scholarship competition, call Bill DeSalvo at 793-1986 or e-mail For regular admission requirements and more information about Seacrest Country Day School, visit Artist presents free lecture at FGCUFlorida Gulf Coast University presents a free lecture by artist Richard Mueller at 5 p.m. Tuesday, April 9, in the printmaking studio at the FGCU arts complex. All are welcome. Mr. Muellers current work responds to the phenomenon of surplus information in western societies and changing notions of truth, beauty and knowledge. It employs as its premise the discarding, shredding and appropriation of work and image as a metaphoric device to generate new and relevant forms. Working in a wide range of media from canvas and paint to newspaper and glass, he moves fluidly between twoand threedimensional formats, and between abstraction and representation. Mr. Mueller, whose work appears in exhibitions at public and private galleries throughout Canada, Germany and the United States, has a 20-year history of teaching cultural studies, pedagogy and studio courses at the undergraduate and graduate levels at the Nova Scotia College of Art and Design in Halifax. Additionally, he has developed and taught drawing and theory-related courses for the Dalhousie University School of Architecture, also in Halifax. He retired from NSCAD in 2009 and continues to teach individual courses at both universities. He maintains studios in Florida and Nova Scotia, and is currently teaching an advanced drawing studio workshop at FGCU. For more information, call FGCU art professor Patricia Fay at 590-7229 or e-mail

PAGE 108 NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC40 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 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. Got Download?The iPad AppIts FREE! Visit us online at www.FloridaWeekly.comSearch Florida Weekly in the iTunes App Store today.iPad is a registered trademark of Apple, Inc. All rights reserved. Its Local. Its Entertaining. Its Mobile. The Marco Eagle Sanctuary Foundation holds its third annual Nest Fest beginning at 5:30 p.m. Saturday, April 6, at the Island Country Club on Marco. The evening includes cocktails (cash bar) and dinner, a 50/50 raffle and entertainment by the Hot Damn Duo. Guests are encouraged to come in faux feather attire. Tickets are $70 and can be reserved by calling 394-9285 or visiting Proceeds go toward the preservation of the Marco Eagle Sanctuary as an eco-park and the protection of its resident bald eagles. Dress for Success SW Florida presents, A Fashion Night in Black & White from 5:30-8:30 p.m. Wednesday, April 10, at Clive Daniel Home. Guest speaker will be Donna Noce, market president for White House Black Market and a founding trustee of Dress for Success SW Florida. WHBM is the events founding sponsor. Special guest Project Runway finalist Mila Hermanovski will offer a dress design sketch for the silent auction. Guests will also be able to purchase the seasons newest clothing and accessories. A man cave will keep gentlemen guests entertained with TV, cigars and more. Tickets are $100. Call 689-4992 or e-mail Set sail with the Freedom Waters Foundation on a benefit sunset cruise aboard the Naples Princess from 6-8:30 p.m. Wednesday, April 17. Enjoy the flavors of the Caribbean along with live music by the West Side Tropico band. Freedom Waters Foundation provides boating opportunities and marine-related activities for people with disabilities and life-threatening illnesses, for at-risk youth and others with special needs. FWF works with private and commercial boat owners who share their love and understanding of the water with those who might not otherwise have the opportunity and are in need of therapeutic recreation. Cruise tickets are $50 per person. For reservations or more information, call 248-1120 or visit Friends of the Library of Collier County hosts the annual Bagels and Book Clubs Breakfast from 9-11 a.m. Thursday, April 18, at a private club in Port Royal. Guest speaker will be Amy Hill Hearth, author of Miss Dreamsville and the Collier County Womens Literary Society. Tickets for $25 are available by calling 262-8135. The fifth annual Barristers Bash to benefit Legal Aid Service of Collier County is set for 6-9 p.m. Thursday, April 25, at the Hilton Naples. Dudley Goodlette is this years honorary chair. Awards will be presented to Cummings & Lockwood, Firm of the Year; Yale Freeman, Attorney of the Year; Edward Larsen, Leadership Award; Michael McDonell, Pro Bono Service Award; and Thad Kirkpatrick, Volunteer of the Year. Tickets are $125. For reservations or information about sponsorship opportunities, call Tiffany Julian at Legal Aid Service of Collier County, 298-8143, or e-mail The eighth annual Sneaker Ball to benefit the Greater Naples YMCA takes place Friday evening, April 26, at the former DeVoe Pontiac showroom at 2601 Airport-Pulling Road. Food and drink from numerous Naples restaurants will be served, and five area bands will provide music for dancing. Tickets are $150. Call Wendy Targus at 598-5143, e-mail or visit Swing into spring with the Bach Ensemble Troubadors at Razzle Dazzle, a gala evening to benefit the ensemble and its internship program, at 7 p.m. Saturday, April 27, at the Pelicans Nest Club in Bonita Springs. The night includes hors doeuvres (cash bar) and a program of Broadway standards by the Troubadors. Tickets for $75 are available by calling 948-5290 or visiting Send Save the Date details to editor Cindy Pierce at cpierce@floridaweekly. com. SAVE THE DATE COURTESY PHOTOSNaples Equestrian Challenge celebrates the 139th Kentucky Derby with a Derby Day party from 4-7 p.m. Saturday, May 4, at The Bay House, 799 Walkerbilt Road. Guests will enjoy a complimentary mint julep along with heavy hors doeuvres. A raffle and live auction will raise funds to help NEC continue its programs of equine-assisted activities and therapies. Tickets are $50. Sponsorship packages are available. To purchase tickets or for more information, call 596-2988 or visit www. Shown at the 2012 to-do are: Above: Rick Loux, Megan Wirtjes, Frank Scerlbo and Linda Loux Right: Kelly and Kevin Brachle

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ITALIAN FEAST STEAK DINNER FOR TWO $29.95TENDER SIRLOIN STEAK SEASONED, GRILLED & TOPPED WITH MUSHROOM MARSALA WINE SAUCE ONE BOTTLE OF CK MONDAVI WINE, YOUR CHOICE OF CABERNET OR CHARDONNAY(served with mashed potatoes and fresh vegetables )All early bird promotion order must be placed by 6 PM in order to receive promotional pricing.RESERVATIONS 239.592.00501585 Pine Ridge Road, Naples, FL 34109 (located in the Mission Plaza) LIVE ENTERTAINMENT Early Bird Special Oer expires April 30 TENDER SIRL O IN STEAK SEAS O NED, GRILLED & T O PPED WITH MUSHR OO M MARSALA WINE SAUCE ONE BOTTLE OF CK MONDAVI WINE, YOUR CHOICE OF CABERNET OR CHARDONNAY (served with mashed potatoes and f resh vegetables ) A ll ear l y b ir d p romotion or d er must b e p l ace d b y 6 PM in or d er to receive p romotiona l p ricin g WINE & DINE ~ 2 FOR $29.95

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Naples Outfitters Kayaks Only on in stock items Stand Up Paddle BoardsOnly on in stock items Only on in stock items END OF SEASON SALE

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SOCIETY The Cleveland Clubs annual dinner dance at Heritage BayWe 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@ GIBBONS / FLORIDA WEEKLY Brenda and Phil Matish, Jim Tomcheck and Marilyn McArthur Bob Wolfe and Robert Wolfe Jim and Ann Delaney Ross and Bonnie Egelston, Connie and Rick Squire Fran Gaudio and Jay Ankeney Fran Ayers, Rosemarie Biank and Laverne Klco Lois and Joe LaGruth Joann and Felix Tatonetti Paul and Susan Malloch Chuck and Gail Blevins, Betty and Bruce Crittenden NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT C43

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SOCIETY Gucci hosts a benefit for the David Lawrence 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@ 1 Sandy Cotter, Joseph Wendt, Lisa Wilson and Marie Christine St. Pierre 2 Bruno Dhane and Dickie Hughes 3 Yassi Papenfuss and Rhetta Singer 4. Jennifer Smith and Bob Girard 5. Stephen Wheeler and Christophe de Pous 6. Giorgio Stendoro, Susan Gohl and Renso Stendoro 7. Christophe de Pous, Heidi Farrugia and Emily CaracoElizabeth Star and Heidi Farrugia y C o d t L i e C h o D h e s Pa p t a S i i f e r S h en W to ph g io St n Go o do r o to ph o us gia a y C a r th S i di a o tter, Jose p h i sa Wilson and ri s tin e S t. Pi e rr e ha n e a n d Di c k ie p enfuss an d nge r S mith a n d B ob G ir a r d W heeler and h e de Pou s t endoro, o hl a n d h e a nd r ac o S t a r 1 3 6 7 2 4 5COURTESY PHOTOS NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC44 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 CATERING FOR ALL EVENTS Professional Chefs Exhibition Cooking Business and Residential CATERING

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I will take pictures of your...Business Family Gathering Holiday or Birthda y Party Gala Ball Auction and mor e!(c) PAPARAZI / www.fotosearch.comEvent Stephen@medianaples.comin NaplesSOCIETY A Great Gatsby Gala for Opera NaplesWe 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 Bronwen Adams, center, with Paula and Roger Baker Kristy Vaughn and Scott Peterson Patrick and Tania McGirl Yvonne Giordano and Thomas Allegra Connie and Vinny Von Zwehi Judy and Jeff Morgan Louise Ost and Susan Gohi Natasha and Eugene Lidow Shirley and Henry Voss, Maggi Quage Tom and Sandi Moran Sue Christian Donna Fiala NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT C45 Presents... Comedian Kermit ApioOne Night performance Kermit Apio has been called One of the brightest lights of comedy by the Journal American. You wont want to miss this one He was a recent winner of the Great American Comedy Festival, a national competition that takes place in Johnny Carsons home town. Friday, April 5th @ 7:30pmTickets: $22 Norris Community Center For tickets call the box office at 213-3049

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VINOChardonnay remains popular by changing with the timesChardonnay is a gateway wine. Its likely the first grownup wine most people try once they graduate from the super-sweet and/or jug varieties. Today it remains the wine most people reach for in stores and restaurants. The reasons its so popular vary, but one primary factor is that chardonnay encompasses many styles of wine, styles that have changed over the years to adapt to our evolving tastes. As wine consumption emerged from the dark ages, vintners produced chardonnays that were buttery in texture, higher in alcohol and very oaky. While this was an attempt by California vintners to mimic the traditional white French Burgundy style of chardonnays, todays consumer typically seeks a wine thats lighter in body, fruit forward and with more acidity to pair the flavors with foods. These mostly un-oaked selections are often closer in style to sauvignon blanc than the traditional chardonnays. This doesnt mean that the white Burgundies are not popular and wellmade wines; there just is not a lot of production there compared to California. In 2012, total French production was down almost 20 percent, and prices for premium white Burgundy have always been higher than for its California and Washington State counterparts. Selecting the right chardonnay can be fun and exciting, as there are many choices from around the world. If full-bodied and structured is your style, look to the classic French ChassagneMontrachet and Puligny-Montrachet. Theyre not inexpensive (usually $35 to $75), but they will bring class and finesse to your glass. Less expensive foodfriendly wines such as the flinty Chablis, clean and crisp Pouilly-Fuisse and Macon-Villages are great values (less than $25). Look south of the equator for great values, too. South Africa produces wines mostly in the un-oaked or lightoak styles. Chile offers a wide range of styles, with many priced at less than $15. California makes both the butt ery and the crisp styles of chardonnay, and prices range from less than $20 up to $100 per bottle for the best quality. I like wines from Sonoma and Carneros for the style I prefer: fresh, clean and fruit forward. Here are some of my favorite chardonnays from around the world.Wine picks of the week: Adelsheim Chardonnay Willamette Valley 2010 ($25): This selection from Oregon starts with fresh green apple and orange aromas that lead to lively juicy apple and tangerine flavors and a zesty finish. Bouchard Finlayson Chardonnay Sans Barrique 2010 ($25): South Africa is better known for its pinot noir and pinotage wines, but this crisp un-oaked (sans barrique means without barrel) chardonnay is well worth trying. It opens with citrus and white flowers and finishes with flint and mineral flavors on a refreshing acid finish. Bouchard Pre & Fils PouillyFuisse 2010 ($30): This French wine opens with mineral and lemon citrus on the nose, followed by sleek graceful flavors of apple and lemon with a crisp finish with a touch of spice. Chalk Hill Chardonnay Chalk Hill Appellation 2010 ($50): Long known for high-quality wines, the 2010 vintage of this Sonoma wine has honeysuckle and honey on the nose, followed by ripe layers of apricot and tropical fruit flavors and a long, rich finish. Chateau St. Jean Chardonnay Robert Young Vineyard 2010 ($28): One of the better vineyards in the Alexander Valley district of Sonoma County, Chateau St. Jean has made fine wines from this appellation for many years. Floral and peach notes on the nose open up to melon and apple flavors and a graceful, long balanced finish. Chateau Ste. Michelle Chardonnay Columbia Valley Indian Wells Vineyard 2010 ($20): Look north of California and you will discover great wines at very reasonable prices in Washington State. This selection is crisp and citrusy, with pear and green apple flavors, and a brisk acidity ending in a lingering finish. Georges Duboeuf Macon-Villages Flower Label 2010 ($12): A great value for a French white, this one has well-balanced flavors of pear and apple with a hint of grapefruit that carries through into the finish. Rombauer Chardonnay Carneros 2010 ($35): Long a favorite of mine, this medium-bodied wine starts with big pear and citrus notes on the nose and moves to ripe full flavors of pear and tangerine, ending with a long, clean racy finish. Veramonte Chardonnay Casablanca Valley Reserva 2010 ($12): From Chile comes this well-balanced selection with apple and tropical fruits that start on the nose and carry through with a hint of balanced minerals and spice on the finish. COURTESY PHOTOSGeorges Dubeouf Macon Villages 2010, left, and Chalk Hill Chardonnay 2010. W b c t s NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLYC46 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013

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La Burrata, Buttery in English, is a soft stretched curd cheese made from fresh warm cows milk. On the outside it looks like and essentially is mozzarella, but on the inside it has a creamy surprise!Invented in 1900 in the town of Chiepo di Andria in the Puglia region of Italy, this delicious cheese was born when cheese makers sought a way to recycle the left over pieces of mozzarella that form after making the Mozzarella ball.Would you like to taste this delicious Burrata Risotto and get the receipe ? Email at to let us know when you are coming.DID YOU KNOW? 700 Fifth Ave. S., Naples, FL 34102 | 239.659.7008 | www.VerginaRestaurant.comThe Star of Italian/Mediterranean Cuisine on Fifth Avenue. Reservations Recommended NAPLES FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF APRIL 4-10, 2013 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT C47 CUISINEMarias Mexican restaurant has endured for more than two decadesAlong the honky-tonk strip that is Old 41 in Bonita Springs, the entrance to Marias stands out like a welcome beacon. Delicate tendrils of pink and lavender bougainvillea sprout from large clay pots, framing the doorway to this purveyor of authentic Mexican fare thats operated in the same spot since 1992. The interior has a lived-in feel that seems an amalgam of cultures. The first of two dining rooms boasts ornate chandeliers with bulbs resembling candles. They illuminate a dining room in which the chairs are outfitted with leather backs that bear the name Marias and decoratively tooled leather seats. They frame tables that are covered with plastic sheets on which is a dizzying array of bright sliced oranges. A multitude of Modelo beer banners share space on the walls with artwork depicting old English hunting scenes men on horseback, packs of hounds coursing at their heels. The British influence comes from the restaurants previous inhabitant, a British pub, which owners Maria and Jose Romero have chosen to preserve. Perhaps the Tiffanystyle lamps in the second dining room and the bar are throwbacks to that era, too. The clientele is as diverse as the ambience young and old, families and solo diners, gringos and Mexicans all share an affection for this Bonita Springs institution that sits just yards north of yet another institution, Everglades Wonder Gardens. Settle in to one of those leather-bound chairs and order what else? a margarita ($7), which comes straight up or on the rocks, with or without salt. Meanwhile, a server will have already delivered a large basket of tortilla chips along with little bowls of spicy salsa verde and mild salsa. Our server cautioned us about the heat of the tomatillo version, which was quite zesty. We spied yet an even hotter red salsa on some tables, which I suspect is supplied upon request. The fresh salsa had plenty of tomatoes, onions and cilantro, but needed a flavor boost in the form of chiles, lime and salt. I wondered if the kitchen had toned down the spices during the height of tourist season, since I remember a previous meal here at which everything had plenty of flavor. It was a thought that stayed with me throughout our dinner. Next up: guacamole ($5.25), that fresh blend of creamy avocadoes, tomatoes, cilantro and, usually, lime, garlic and spices. This version contained big chunks of avocado and tomato but was exceedingly mild. Using the lime wedges served with our margaritas, we added some juice to the mixture then topped each guacamole-laden chip with salsa verde. That added plenty of zip. The menu indicates tamales ($7.25) come stuffed with pork, chicken or rajas (poblano pepper). I asked for one with the poblanos so that my vegetarian companion could taste one. The server said the kitchen serves them randomly you get whatever three they pick out for you but said hed ask for one with poblanos. We wound up with three containing pork. The tamales came wrapped in the traditional corn husks in which theyd been steamed. The steaming tubes of masa were fragrant but on the dry side, containing just a trace of a tasty pork mixture. Marias offers a wealth of dishes you wont see in typical Tex-Mex establishments. Choices include sauted octopus, sopecitos, pozole and seafood soup ($14) that the menu promises is The Best. A large bowl arrived at the table filled with sopa mariscos, which contained shrimp, oysters, clams, octopus and fish. A smaller dish of avocado slices, cilantro, onion and lime wedges accompanied it. On its own, the broth was somewhat thin and one dimensional until we added the lime, onions, cilantro and a little more of that zesty salsa. The shrimp were tender, the fish firm and flaky. On the down side, the multitude of tiny oysters had the appearance and somewhat grainy texture of the canned variety. Fresh shellfish would have greatly enhanced this dish, although it would also have added to the price. At $14, it was already the most expensive item on the menu. Better was the Big Baked Burrito ($10), labeled one of the owners favorites. It was indeed big the large flour tortilla occupied more than half the plate. It was full of beans, cheese and shredded beef, topped with a full-flavored tomato sauce and served with rice and refried beans. The meat in this hearty dish was delicious and melded well with the other ingredients. For dessert, there was but one choice: flan ($4). We shared a wedge of the creamy custard that came with fresh whipped cream and drizzles of caramel and chocolate sauce. The service staff seemed somewhat overburdened on this Friday evening. The dining rooms didnt seem crowded during our visit but there were a couple of larger parties and perhaps they were working shorthanded. The result was that visits to the table were irregular. Whatever the problem, the staff compensated by being thoroughly pleasant and hospitable when they were tableside. Marias continues to be a place in which you can count on a warm welcome and an abundant meal at an economical price. Im hoping that the reduction in spice was an anomaly. This has long been a reliable spot in which to find authentic Mexican fare and that means it ought to have some kick to it. Marias Restaurant27080 Old 41 Road, Bonita Springs; 495-1868 Ratings: Food: Service: Atmosphere: >> Hours: 10 a.m.-10 p.m. daily >> Reservations: Accepted >> Credit cards: Accepted >> Price range: Appetizers, $5.25-$9.50; entrees, $9.95-$14 >> Beverages: Full bar. >> Seating: In the dining room or bar >> Specialties of the house: Mexican fare >> Volume: Moderate to high >> Parking: Free lot >> Website: www.mariasrestaurantinc.comSuperbNoteworthyGoodFairPoor KAREN FELDMAN / FLORIDA WEEKLYAbove left: Colorful bougainvillea greet customers arriving at Marias Restaurant. Above: Guacamole filled with ripe, creamy avocadoes is a good way to start the meal. Left: Traditional flan is a satisfying finish to a meal at Marias.

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Your Local Guide to Worldwide Real Estate. One World. One Company. 474 ofces in 37 countries on 6 continents 490 ofces in 37 countries on 6 continents 239 692-9449 www.evnaples.com837 Fifth Avenue SouthNaples, FL 34102475 Seagate DriveNaples, FL 34108 Downtown Naples Naples Waldorf Astoria Cape Coral Florida$1,150,000Ft. Myers Florida$1,890,000

PAGE 117 1 2 3 1 Bonita Bay 3940 Pineshadow Court Harriet Harnar 23 9.273.5443 $2,190,000 2 Royal Harbor 1340 Jewel Box Avenue Tom/Tess McCarthy 23 9.243.5520 $2,995,000 3 Coquina Sands 584 Banyan Blvd. Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $2,650,000 4 Pelican Bay Grand Bay #17 Jerry Wachowicz 23 9.777.0741 $2,295,000 4 Like. @PremierSIR Pin.@PremierSIR Tweet.@PremierSIR Watch.@SothebysRealty 12,780 associates. 617 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. 03/26/13. T hH E VILL agAG E ..4300 Gulf Shore Boulevard North, Suite 100 Naples, FL 34103B rR O aA D 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 ND ..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 G aA 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 NDE 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 aA DE ..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 34285P LL AZA AT F II V EE P OINOI N TS ..50 Central Avenue, Suite 110 Sarasota, FL 34236C aptAPT I vaVA ..11508 Andy Rosse Lane Captiva, FL 33924 LL ON gbGB O atAT K EY ..546 Bay Isles Road Longboat Key, FL 34228CLE arAR W atAT E rR ..321 Indian Rocks Road North Belleair Blus, FL 33770 LakLAK EWOOD 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 118 1 II sl es of Capri 160 Tahiti Circle Jim/Nikki Prange-Carroll 23 9.642.2222 $3 ,800,000 3 Grey OO ak s 2955 Bellower LL an e Carolyn Weinand 23 9.269.5678 $3 ,195,000 2 Port Royal 1230 Galleon DD ri ve Pat Duggan/Rhonda Dowdy 23 9.216.1980 $4 ,395,000 4 Pine Ridge 196 EE ug enia DD riv e Ray Couret 23 9.293.5899 $2,999,950 1 3 2 4

PAGE 119 5 Bay Colony Trieste #1401 Amy Becker/Leah Ritchey 23 9.272.3229 $3 ,595,000 7 Pine Ridge 367 Ridge DD ri ve T. Moellers/S. Kaltenborn 23 9.213.7344 $3 ,495,000 6 Marco II sl and 495 Thorpe Court ML Meade 23 9.293.4851 $2 ,999,000 8 The Moorings 475 Putter Point DD ri ve Larry Roorda 23 9.860.2534 $2,000,000 Pine Ridge 196 EE ugenia DD rive Ray Couret 239.293.5899 $2,999,950 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, April 4, 2013

PAGE 120 Page 4 Port RoyalSurrounded by water, this elite residential community has direct deepwater access to NN ap les Bay, Gordon Pass and the Gulf 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 $19,900,000 3750 Rum Row Todd L Kendall 23 9-552-5500 $1 6,900,000 3130 Gin LL an e Karen Van Arsdale 23 9.860.0894 $9 ,950,000 1777 Galleon DD ri ve Karen Van Arsdale 23 9.860.0894 $8 ,900,000 775 Galleon DD ri ve Rick Marquardt 23 9.289.4158 $8,495,000 1145 Galleon DD rive Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 $7,995,000 3999 Rum Row Karen Van Arsdale 23 9.860.0894 $6 ,350,000 3839 Rum Row Frank Sajtar 23 9.776.8382 $4 ,920,000 3060 Green DD ol phin LL an e Karen Van Arsdale 23 9.860.0894 $4 ,695,000 1365 Spyglass LL ane R uth Trettis 23 9.403.4529 $3,685,000 1625 Gulf Shore Blvd. South Phil Collins 239.404.6800 $7,300,000 2022 5th Street South Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $5 ,450,000 138 6th Avenue South Rick Marquardt 23 9.289.4158 $4 ,795,000 585 WW es t LL ak e DD ri ve Linda Piatt 23 9.269.2322 $4 ,500,000 251 Aqua Court Vickie Larscheid 23 9.250.5041 $3,999,000 OO LD NapNAP LE sS AQ U aA L aA NE S hH O rR E sSO O LD NapN AP LE sSO O LD NapN AP LE sS AQ U aA L aA NE S hH O rR E sS 605 Palm Circle EE ast Marty/Debbi McDermott 239.564.4231 $3,775,000 443 18th Avenue South Heather Hobrock 239 .370.3944 $3, 650,000 175 3rd Street South Celine Julie Godof 23 9.404.9917 $3 ,200,000 168 2nd Avenue NN or th Ruth Trettis 23 9.403.4529 $3 ,200,000 533 15th Avenue South Karen Van Arsdale 23 9.860.0894 $2,995,000 OO LD NapNAP LE sS AQ U aA L aA NE S hH O rR E sSO O LD NapN AP LE sSO O LD NapN AP LE sS AQ U aA L aA NE S hH O rR E sS 650 9th Avenue South Karen Van Arsdale 239.860.0894 $2,950,000 460 2nd Avenue NN or th Lynda Kennedy 23 9.947.7414 $2 ,850,000 391 4th Avenue South Mary Catherine White 239 .287.2818 $2 ,749,000 391 4th Avenue South Mary Catherine White 239 .287.2818 $2 ,599,000 526 1st Avenue South Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $2,000,000 OO LD NapNAP LE sSO O LD NapN AP LE sSO O LD NapN AP LE sSO O LD NapN AP LE sSO O LD NapN AP LE sS 633 Bougainvillea Road Philip Mareschal 239.269.6033 $1,700,000 II sl a Mar #202 Fahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $1 ,699,000 311 8th Avenue South Marty/Debbi McDermott 23 9.564.4231 $1, 595,000 616 Palm Circle EE as t Sue Black 23 9.250.5611 $1,5 49,000 391 2nd Avenue South Heather Hobrock 239 .370.3944 $1,495,000 OO LD NapNAP LE sSO O LD NapN AP LE sSO O LD NapN AP LE sSO O LD NapN AP LE sSO O LD NapN AP LE sS Karen Van Arsdale 239.860.0894 $1,359,000 443 2nd Avenue South Tom/Tess McCarthy 23 9.243.5520 $1 ,350,000 Spellbinder Villas #1 Karen Van Arsdale 23 9.860.0894 $1, 195,000 Parkside OO 5t h #203 Richard/Susie Culp 23 9.290.2200 $1, 195,000 Villa Verona #103 Marty/Debbi McDermott 23 9.564.4231 $1,150,000 OO LD NapNAP LE sSO O LD NapN AP LE sSO O LD NapN AP LE sSO O LD NapN AP LE sSO O LD NapN AP LE sS

PAGE 121 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. 775 Galleon DD rive Rick Marquardt 239.289.4158 $8,495,000 1365 Spyglass LL ane Ruth Trettis 239.403.4529 $3,685,000 251 Aqua Court Vickie Larscheid 239.250.5041 $3,999,000 533 15th Avenue South Karen Van Arsdale 239.860.0894 $2,995,000 526 1st Avenue South Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 $2,000,000 391 2nd Avenue South Heather Hobrock 239.370.3944 $1,495,000 Villa Verona #103 Marty/Debbi McDermott 239.564.4231 $1,150,000 LL antana #304 Carol Sheehy 239.340.9300 $1,099,000 2037 Snook DD ri ve Linda Perry/Judy Perry 23 9.404.7052 $9 95,000 940 7th Street South Heather Hobrock 239 .370.3944 $9 95,000 Victor DD el R ey #206 Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $8 50,000 603 Broad Court South Beth McNichols 23 9.821.3304 $799,000 OO LD NapNAP LE sS RO Y aA L H arbA RB O rRO O LD NapN AP LE sSO O LD NapN AP LE sSO O LD NapN AP LE sS St. Charles #201N N Marty/Debbi McDermott 239.564.4231 $729,000 Franklin Arms #415 Pat Duggan/Rhonda Dowdy 23 9.216.1980 $52 9,900 Parkside #B Richard/Susie Culp 23 9.290.2200 $52 9,000 OO ys ter Bay Four WW in ds # DD -3 4 Kathy Morris 239 .777.8654 $4 35,000 Bay Terrace #4DD Te d Dudley 23 9.434.2424 $399,000 OO LD NapNAP LE sSO O LD NapN AP LE sSO O LD NapN AP LE sS RO Y aA L H arbA RB O rRO O LD NapN AP LE sS OO yster Bay QQ uarter DD eck #3 Heather Hobrock 239.370.3944 $389,000 WW arw ick #102 Beth McNichols 23 9.821.3304 $3 45,000 Mariners Cove #C303 Marilyn Moir 23 9.919.2400 $3 35,000 NN aple s Bay Resort #336 Ryan Batey 23 9.287.9159 $25 0,000 960 on Seventh #106 Heather Hobrock 239 .370.3944 $249,000 ROY aA L H arbA RB O rRO O LD NapN AP LE sSO O LD NapN AP LE sS RO Y aA L H arbA RB O rRO O LD NapN AP LE sS OO yster Bay Cherrystone #B-210 Jane Bond 239.595.9515 $245,000 705 11th Street South Beth McNichols 23 9.821.3304 $2 40,000 464 Broad Avenue South Tess McCarthy 239 .207.0118 $2 29,900 Fifth Avenue Beach Club #207 Bernie/Joe Garabed 23 9.571.2466 $2 25,000 Beaumer #305 Sue Black 23 9.250.5611 $2 17,500 ROY aA L H arbAR B O rR A rR E aAO O LD NapN AP LE sSO O LD NapN AP LE sSO O LD NapN AP LE sSO O LD 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 ,695,000 1831 Crayton Road Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $3, 995,000 Sancerre #602 John Hamilton 23 9.641.3270 $3, 995,000 384 Mooringline DD ri ve Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $3,695,000 T hH E MOO rR IN gsG S T hH E M OO rR IN gsG S T hH E M OO rR IN gsG S T hH E M OO rR IN gsG S T hH E M OO rR IN gsG S 261 Harbour DD rive Barbi Lowe/Trish Lowe Soars 239.216.1973 $3,500,000 1740 Gulf Shore Blvd. NN or th Tom Gasbarro 23 9.404.4883 $3 ,395,000 255 Bay Point Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $2, 975,000 2244 WW in dward WW ay M ichael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $2 ,895,000 1756 Gulf Shore Blvd. NN or th Tom Gasbarro 23 9.963.4242 $2,850,000 T hH E MOO rR IN gsG S CO QUIN aA S aA ND sS T hH E M OO rR IN gsG S T hH E M OO rR IN gsG S CO QUIN aA S aA ND sS 1720 Gulf Shore Blvd. NN orth Tom Gasbarro 239.963.4242 $2,850,000 2765 LL ee ward LL an e Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $2 ,795,000 495 Bowline DD ri ve Phil Collins 23 9.404.6800 $2 ,750,000 365 WW in dward WW ay M ichael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $2 ,695,000 235 Bahia Point Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $2,475,000 COQUIN aA S aA ND sS T hH E M OO rR IN gsG S T hH E M OO rR IN gsG S T hH E M OO rR IN gsG S T hH E M OO rR IN gsG S

PAGE 122 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. DD is cover all of NN ap les nest amenities here. Private golf and club memberships. 515 Starboard DD rive Carolyn Weinand 239.269.5678 $2,350,000 368 Hawser LL an e Chris Yanson 23 9.450.7584 $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 T hH E MOO rR IN gsG S T hH E M OO rR IN gsG S CO QUIN aA S aA ND sS T hH E M OO rR IN gsG S T hH E M OO rR IN gsG S WW estgate #S-8 Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 $1,695,000 Charleston Square #302 Lodge McKee 23 9.261.0053 $1, 290,000 Martinique Club #401 Beth McNichols 23 9.821.3304 $1, 195,000 641 Fairway Terrace Karen Van Arsdale 23 9.860.0894 $1 ,150,000 Martinique Club #101 Barbi Lowe/Trish Lowe Soars 23 9.216.1973 $1,050,000 T hH E MOO rR IN gsG S CO QUIN aA S aA ND sS T hH E M OO rR IN gsG S T hH E M OO rR IN gsG S T hH E M OO rR IN gsG S 708 Springline DD rive Carolyn Weinand 239.269.5678 $940,000 3540 Crayton Road Linda Perry/Judy Perry 23 9.404.7052 $8 15,000 Carriage Club #51 Ruth Trettis 23 9.403.4529 $7 95,000 Billows #9 Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $7 45,000 LL ausann e #312S J. D'Amelio/D. Cartwright 23 9.961.5996 $665,000 T hH E MOO rR IN gsG S T hH E M OO rR IN gsG S T hH E M OO rR IN gsG S T hH E M OO rR IN gsG S T hH E M OO rR IN gsG S Southern Clipper #303 Pat Callis 239.250.0562 $650,000 Carriage Club #64 Rick Marquardt 23 9.289.4158 $6 49,000 Breakers #408 Vickie Larscheid 23 9.250.5041 $535 ,000 Beacon House #64 EE Ri ck Marquardt 23 9.289.4158 $4 99,000 Port Au Villas #123 Lura Jones 23 9.370.5340 $424,000 T hH E MOO rR IN gsG S T hH E M OO rR IN gsG S T hH E M OO rR IN gsG S T hH E M OO rR IN gsG S T hH E M OO rR IN gsG S Kings Port #711 Dave/Ann Renner 239.784.5552 $399,000 II m perial Club #311 Larry Roorda 23 9.860.2534 $3 39,000 Belmont Court #202 Larry Roorda 23 9.860.2534 $3 29,000 YY acht Harbor Manor # NN 4 T eri Purvis 23 9.860.6226 $3 09,000 Portside Club #302 Cheryl Turner 23 9.250.3311 $179,900 T hH E MOO rR IN gsG S T hH E M OO rR IN gsG S T hH E M OO rR IN gsG S T hH E M OO rR IN gsG S T hH E M OO rR IN gsG S Cap Ferrat #PH11 Jutta V. Lopez/Al Lopez 239.571.5339 $4,995,000 6955 Green Tree DD ri ve 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 Cap Ferrat #1905 John Hamilton 23 9.641.3270 $1, 795,000 708 Hollybriar LL ane C athy Owen 23 9.213.7442 $1,775,000 St. Raphael #1109 Jean Tarkenton 239.595.0544 $1,695,000 St. Raphael #909 Jean Tarkenton 23 9.595.0544 $1, 595,000 St. Raphael #601 Jean Tarkenton 23 9.595.0544 $1, 495,000 6555 Marissa LL oo p Barbi Lowe/Trish Lowe Soars 23 9.216.1973 $1, 495,000 St. Raphael #901 Jean Tarkenton 23 9.595.0544 $1,465,000

PAGE 123 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. DD is cover all of NN ap les nest amenities here. Private golf and club memberships. WW estgate #802 Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 $1,995,000 Martinique Club #101 Barbi Lowe/Trish Lowe Soars 239.216.1973 $1,050,000 LL ausanne #312S J. D'Amelio/D. Cartwright 239.961.5996 $665,000 Port Au Villas #123 Lura Jones 239.370.5340 $424,000 Portside Club #302 Cheryl Turner 239.250.3311 $179,900 708 Hollybriar LL ane Cathy Owen 239.213.7442 $1,775,000 St. Raphael #901 Jean Tarkenton 239.595.0544 $1,465,000 717 Hollybriar LL ane Janet Rathbun 239.860.0012 $1,449,500 St. Raphael #204 Jean Tarkenton 23 9.595.0544 $1, 395,000 St. Raphael #1007 Jean Tarkenton 23 9.595.0544 $1 ,345,000 640 Bridgeway LL an e Vickie Larscheid 23 9.250.5041 $1 ,049,000 Coronado #1002 John Hamilton 23 9.641.3270 $995,000 Claridge #1-F Polly Himmel 239.290.3910 $950,000 808 Slash Pine Court Ellen Eggland 239 .571.7192 $9 45,000 LL 'A mbiance #201 Ellen Eggland 239 .571.7192 $8 95,000 810 Pine Village LL an e John Hamilton 23 9.641.3270 $8 95,000 St. Kitts #701 Ann Marie Shimer 23 9.825.9020 $890,000 St. Raphael #11 Jean Tarkenton 239.595.0544 $850,000 St. Raphael #1208 Jean Tarkenton 23 9.595.0544 $8 25,000 7045 Pelican Bay Blvd. Jean Tarkenton 23 9.595.0544 $8 25,000 Grosvenor #1206 Marty/Debbi McDermott 23 9.564.4231 $7 99,000 St. Raphael #G-14 Friley Saucier 23 9.293.3532 $700,000 5924 Chanteclair DD rive Heidi Deen 239.370.5388 $699,000 St. LL au rent #402 Cheryl Turner 23 9.250.3311 $6 75,000 570 Bay Villas LL an e Janet Rathbun 239 .860.0012 $6 45,000 Marbella #605 John Hamilton 23 9.641.3270 $5 99,900 Grosvenor #1403 Richard/Susie Culp 23 9.290.2200 $599,000 6633 Trident WW ay Patrick/Phyllis O'Donnell 239.250.3360 $575,000 Marbella #505 John Hamilton 23 9.641.3270 $5 69,000 St. LL uc ia #S-18 Jeannie McGearty 239 .248.4333 $5 49,999 Breakwater #102 Leah Ritchey/Amy Becker 239 .289.0433 $5 49,900 Chateaumere #401 Sue Black 23 9.250.5611 $4 99,900 Chateaumere #105 Heidi Deen 239.370.5388 $474,900 Chateaumere Royale #901 Mary Catherine White 239 .287.2818 $469 ,000 Pebble Creek #205 Heidi Deen 23 9.370.5388 $469 ,000 St. Tropez #301 Fred Alter 23 9.269.4123 $460 ,000 Marbella #202 John Hamilton 23 9.641.3270 $445,000 9085 Terranova DD rive Cheryl Turner 239.250.3311 $1,699,000 9057 Terranova DD ri ve T. Moellers/S. Kaltenborn 23 9.213.7344 $1, 595,000 1715 Persimmon DD riv e Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $1, 495,000 8838 Muireld DD ri ve Ray Couret 23 9.293.5899 $1 ,450,000 902 Spanish Moss Trail T. Moellers/S. Kaltenborn 23 9.213.7344 $1,250,000

PAGE 124 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 DD ri ve S. Kaltenborn/T. Moellers 23 9.213.7344 $1 ,075,000 1010 Spanish Moss Trail T. Moellers/S. Kaltenborn 23 9.213.7344 $9 20,000 1414 Via Portono T. Moellers/S. Kaltenborn 23 9.213.7344 $8 70,000 OO sp rey Pointe #201 Roya Nouhi 23 9.290.9111 $689,000 OO sprey Pointe #201 Lura Jones 239.370.5340 $639,000 LL es Ch ateaux #303 Sue Black 23 9.250.5611 $5 49,000 8723 Spikerush LL an e Ray Couret 23 9.293.5899 $4 99,000 Clermont #202 Cheryl Turner 23 9.250.3311 $3 79,000 EE gr ets WW al k #104 S. Kaltenborn/T. Moellers 23 9.213.7344 $329,000 16017 Trebbio WW ay Jane Bond 239.595.9515 $3,650,000 2558 EE sc ada Court Julie Rembos 23 9.595.1809 $2 ,995,000 5817 Glenholme Circle Paul Gray 23 9.273.0403 $2 ,750,000 16045 Trebbio WW ay T om Gasbarro 23 9.404.4883 $2 ,595,000 12290 Colliers Reserve DD ri ve Ann M. Nunes/Roya Nouhi 23 9.860.0949 $2,500,000 MEDI tT E rraRRA TI bB U rR ON QQ U aA I L WW E stST ME DI tT E rraRR A CO LLIE rR sS RE sS E rvR V E 13710 Pondview Circle Kathryn Hurvitz 239.659.5126 $2,395,000 Aqua #610 J. D'Amelio/D. Cartwright 23 9.961.5996 $1, 895,000 Aqua #605 J. D'Amelio/D. Cartwright 23 9.961.5996 $1 ,675,000 2743 OO ld e Cypress DD ri ve Jane Bond 23 9.595.9515 $1, 595,000 3088 Strada Bella Court Jane Bond 23 9.595.9515 $1,425,000 QQ U aA IL WW E stSTa A Q U aAa A Q U aAO O L DE CY prP R E ssSSO O L DE CY prP R E ssSS 1680 OO akes Blvd. Roxanne Jeske 239.450.5210 $1,399,000 2718 Medallist LL an e Julie Rembos 23 9.595.1809 $1 ,399,000 Grande Preserve Grande EE xc elsior #1406 Adrienne Young 23 9.825.5369 $1, 395,000 Grande Preserve Grande Geneva #905 Adrienne Young 23 9.825.5369 $1, 295,000 Grande Preserve Grande Phoenician #1703 Jennifer/Dave Urness 23 9.273.7731 $1,279,000 O akAK E sS E statSTAT E sS TI bB U rR ON T hH E DD UN E sS T hH E DD UN E sS T hH E DD UN E sS Grande Preserve Grande Geneva #1504 Jennifer/Dave Urness 239.594.1700 $1,175,000 3023 Mona LL is a Blvd. Sandra McCarthy-Meeks 23 9.287.7921 $1 ,150,000 Grande Preserve Grande Geneva #T-3 Jennifer/Dave Urness 23 9.273.7731 $1 ,100,000 Grande Preserve Grande Phoenician #704 Gayle Fawkes 23 9.250.6051 $9 90,000 5939 Golden OO ak s LL an e Pat Callis 23 9.250.0562 $975,000 T hH E DD UNE sSO O L DE CY prP R E ssSS T hH E DD UN E sS T hH E DD UN E sS O akAK E sS E statS TAT E sS Grande Preserve Grande Geneva #604 Patrick O'Connor 239.293.9411 $960,000 Pelican II sl e YY ac ht Club Residences IIII II # 201 Suzanne Ring 23 9.821.7550 $9 39,000 105 Greeneld Court Gary Blaine 23 9.595.2912 $8 25,000 Sea Grove #102 Barbi Lowe/Trish Lowe Soars 23 9.216.1973 $6 85,000 Castillo II #1 03 Alison Kalb 23 9.564.0714 $679,000 T hH E DD UNE sS PEL I caCA N IsI S LE AUD U bB ON COUN trTR Y C LU bB T hH E DD UN E sS TI bB U rR ON

PAGE 125 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. Golf and beach club memberships. OO sprey Pointe #201 Roya Nouhi 239.290.9111 $689,000 EE grets WW alk #104 S. Kaltenborn/T. Moellers 239.213.7344 $329,000 12290 Colliers Reserve DD rive Ann M. Nunes/Roya Nouhi 239.860.0949 $2,500,000 3088 Strada Bella Court Jane Bond 239.595.9515 $1,425,000 Grande Preserve Grande Phoenician #1703 Jennifer/Dave Urness 239.273.7731 $1,279,000 5939 Golden OO aks LL ane Pat Callis 239.250.0562 $975,000 Castillo II #103 Alison Kalb 239.564.0714 $679,000 9693 WWilshire LL akes Blvd. Alison Kalb 239.564.0714 $669,900 12300 WW is teria DD riv e D. Cartwright/J. D'Amelio 23 9.595.7853 $6 60,000 7585 Cordoba Circle Dave/Ann Renner 23 9.784.5552 $6 10,000 Bolero #2 Richard/Susie Culp 23 9.290.2200 $5 75,000 15834 DD el asol LL an e Patrick O'Connor 23 9.293.9411 $575,000 WW IL shSH I rR E LakL AK E sS TW IN EagEAG LE sS VI LL agAG E sS O fF M ON tT E rR EY T I bB U rR ON D EL asAS O L LL emuria #1704 Tom Gasbarro 239.404.4883 $539,900 2043 II mp erial Circle Larry Roorda 23 9.860.2534 $53 3,500 LL em uria #404 Philip Mareschal 23 9.269.6033 $52 9,000 7052 Mill Run Circle Leah Ritchey/Amy Becker 239 .289.0433 $4 75,000 Marina Bay Club #1002 Suzanne Ring 23 9.821.7550 $469,000 LL E mM U rR I aAImp IM P E rR I aA L G OL fF EstatE STAT E sSL L E mM U rR I aA C rR O ssSS IN gsG S M arAR IN aA B aA Y CL U bB Castillo IIIIII #101 Paul Gray 239.273.0403 $419,900 Castillo II #1 01 Fahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $4 15,000 Marina Bay Club #607 Roxanne Jeske 23 9.450.5210 $399 ,000 1015 Silverstrand DD ri ve Larry Roorda 23 9.860.2534 $3 24,900 585 100th Avenue NN or th Roxanne Jeske 23 9.450.5210 $299,000 TI bB U rR ON T I bB U rR ON M arAR IN aA B aA Y CL U bBst ST E rR LIN gG O aksAK S N apAP LE sS parkP ARK 7078 LL one OO ak Blvd. Dave/Ann Renner 239.784.5552 $297,000 Barbados #101 Pat Kennedy 23 9.537.0062 $2 29,000 LL aur el Greens #202 Jane Bond 23 9.595.9515 $2 18,000 15487 Marcello Circle Amy Kodak 23 9.877.6319 $1 60,000 Huntington LL ak es #202 Dave/Ann Renner 23 9.784.5552 $148,000 W aA LDEN O aksAK Starp TARP ON cC O vV E C Y prP R E ssSS WW OOD sSm M IL aA NO hH UN tT IN gtGT ON L akAK E sS 7234 Tory LL ane Dorcas Briscoe 239.860.6985 $6,995,000 377 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 Contessa #PH2001 Dorcas Briscoe 23 9.860.6985 $5, 950,000 Remington #501 Carol Gilman 23 9.404.3253 $4,295,000 Trieste #701 Carol Gilman 239.404.3253 $4,195,000 1120 DD or mie DD ri ve Ray Couret 23 9.293.5899 $3, 699,000 Trieste #1402 Leah Ritchey/Amy Becker 239 .289.0433 $3 ,595,000 Trieste #1104 Carol Gilman 23 9.404.3253 $2 ,495,000 Trieste #1506 Dorcas Briscoe 23 9.860.6985 $2,495,000 Brighton #303 Carol Gilman 239.404.3253 $2,495,000 Trieste #706 Barbi Lowe/Trish Lowe Soars 23 9.216.1973 $2 ,195,000 Trieste #505 Carol Gilman 23 9.404.3253 $1, 995,000 Contessa #401 Dorcas Briscoe 23 9.860.6985 $1, 950,000 Trieste #406 Fahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $1,925,000

PAGE 126 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. Golf and beach club memberships. Park ShoreGlistening beachfront towers, bayside mansions and nely crafted inland homes make Park Shore the perfect blend of desirable living. EE nj oy superlative shops and bistros at The Village on Venetian Bay plus the Gulf, beach and boating. Salerno #803 Dorcas Briscoe 239.860.6985 $1,795,000 Toscana #1403 Leah Ritchey/Amy Becker 239 .289.0433 $1 ,650,000 Marquesa #703 Carol Gilman 23 9.404.3253 $1, 395,000 Marquesa #702 Leah Ritchey/Amy Becker 239 .289.0433 $1, 295,000 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 $5 ,900,000 4100 Gulf Shore Blvd. NN or th Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $5 ,700,000 Provence #PH3 Susan Barton 23 9.860.1412 $5 ,500,000 334 Pirates Bight Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $5,500,000 308 Turtle Hatch Road Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 $3,995,000 311 NN ea politan WW ay M ichael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $3, 995,000 LL e Ja rdin #1802 Marion Bethea/Anne Killilea 239 .571.5614 $3, 950,000 360 DD ev ils Bight Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $3, 450,000 LL e Ja rdin #403 Marion Bethea/Anne Killilea 239 .571.5614 $2,695,000 Aria #401 Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 $2,625,000 Provence #702 Dorcas Briscoe 23 9.860.6985 $2 ,600,000 4033 Belair LL an e Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $2 ,450,000 4790 WW his pering Pine WW ay M arty/Debbi McDermott 23 9.564.4231 $2 ,395,000 LL e Ci el Park Tower #1501 Ed Cox/Je Cox 23 9.860.8806 $2,350,000 Provence #1101 Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 $2,295,000 Provence #1601 Marion Bethea/Anne Killilea 239 .571.5614 $2 ,295,000 Park Plaza #1204 Susan Barton 23 9.860.1412 $2 ,200,000 4215 Crayton Road Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $2 ,195,000 LL e Ci el Park Tower #501 Marion Bethea/Anne Killilea 239 .571.5614 $2,195,000 Park Plaza #1903 Susan Barton 239.860.1412 $2,195,000 Park Plaza #1704 Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $1 ,999,000 Horizon House #PH-2A Ruth Trettis 23 9.403.4529 $1 ,750,000 576 NN eap olitan LL ane Jo hn Hamilton 23 9.641.3270 $1 ,750,000 4875 WW his pering Pine WW ay V ickie Larscheid 23 9.250.5041 $1,695,000 Brittany #305 Barbi Lowe/Trish Lowe Soars 239.216.1973 $1,675,000 The Savoy #PH-6 Sarah Theiss 23 9.269.0300 $1,5 99,000 LL e Pa rc #504 Ed Cox/Je Cox 23 9.860.8806 $1 ,425,000 Venetian Villas #2300 Larry Roorda 23 9.860.2534 $1, 395,000 Park Plaza #1902 Anne Killilea/Marion Bethea 23 9.285.1292 $1,395,000

PAGE 127 Page 11 Park ShoreGlistening beachfront towers, bayside mansions and nely crafted inland homes make Park Shore the perfect blend of desirable living. EE nj oy superlative shops and bistros at The Village on Venetian Bay plus the Gulf, beach and boating. Grey OaksGrey 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 $1,195,000 334 Pirates Bight Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 $5,500,000 LL e Jardin #403 Marion Bethea/Anne Killilea 239.571.5614 $2,695,000 LL e Ciel Park Tower #1501 Ed Cox/Je Cox 239.860.8806 $2,350,000 LL e Ciel Park Tower #501 Marion Bethea/Anne Killilea 239.571.5614 $2,195,000 4875 WW hispering Pine WW ay Vickie Larscheid 239.250.5041 $1,695,000 Park Plaza #1902 Anne Killilea/Marion Bethea 239.285.1292 $1,395,000 Ardissone #203 Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 $1,295,000 Meridian Club #1004 Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $1 ,225,000 Monaco Beach Club #B-1503 Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $1, 195,000 LL a Me r #901 Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $1 ,075,000 Park Shore Tower #10-A Susan Barton 23 9.860.1412 $1,045,000 Venetian Villas #800 Michael G. Lawler 239.261.3939 $1,040,000 Monaco Beach Club #B902 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 $9 50,000 4830 WW hi spering Pine WW ay M arty/Debbi McDermott 23 9.564.4231 $949,000 3750 Crayton Road Linda Perry/Judy Perry 239.404.7052 $880,000 Terraces #1807 Ann Marie Shimer 23 9.825.9020 $8 60,000 Allegro #7C Marlene Suarez 23 9.290.0585 $8 25,000 Colonade #1803 S. Kaltenborn/T. Moellers 23 9.213.7344 $8 25,000 Terraces #505 Polly Himmel 23 9.290.3910 $799,000 Park Shore Tower #3-A Angela R. Allen 239.825.8494 $799,000 Tropics #122 Cathy Owen 23 9.213.7442 $7 45,000 The Savoy #103 Gary Blaine 23 9.595.2912 $7 45,000 The Savoy #707 Sarah Theiss 23 9.269.0300 $6 99,000 Villas of Park Shore Anne Killilea/Marion Bethea 23 9.285.1292 $675,000 Park Shore LL andings #433 Patrick O'Connor 239.293.9411 $650,000 Solamar #706 Pat Duggan/Rhonda Dowdy 23 9.216.1980 $5 45,000 Allegro #22 Marlene Suarez 23 9.290.0585 $5 39,000 Belair #7 Richard/Susie Culp 23 9.290.2200 $4 29,000 Swan LL ak e Club #3 DD Fa hada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $305,000 LL akeview Pines #D D -101 Linda Perry/Judy Perry 239.404.7052 $279,900 WW in terport #301 Marty/Debbi McDermott 23 9.564.4231 $2 39,000 LL exin gton #10 Linda Perry/Judy Perry 23 9.404.7052 $2 28,500 Hidden LL ak e Villas # DD -3 8 Angela R. Allen 23 9.825.8494 $2 25,000 Jacaranda #16 Ruth Trettis 23 9.403.4529 $189,000 3145 DD ahlia WW ay Lynn Anderson 239.290.6674 $6,125,000 1394 Great EE gr et Trail Sam Heitman 239 .537.2018 $5, 895,000 1271 OO sp rey Trail Carolyn Weinand 23 9.269.5678 $5 ,699,999 2646 Bulrush LL ane F ahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $5, 495,000 1449 NN ig hthawk Pointe Sam Heitman 239 .537.2018 $4,975,000

PAGE 128 Page 12 Grey OaksGrey 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 Gordon River Trail Melissa Williams 239.261.3148 $4,795,000 1473 Anhinga Pointe Melissa Williams 23 9.261.3148 $4 ,280,000 1837 Plumbago LL an e Lynn Anderson 23 9.290.6674 $3, 998,000 1861 Plumbago WW ay F ahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $3 ,295,000 2940 Bellower LL an e Carolyn Weinand 23 9.269.5678 $2,390,000 1315 NN oble Heron WW ay Dan Guenther 239.261.3148 $2,049,000 1331 NN oble H eron WW ay L ynn Anderson 23 9.290.6674 $1 ,800,000 2346 Alexander Palm DD ri ve Jutta V. Lopez/Al Lopez 239 .571.5339 $1 ,793,000 1516 Marsh WW re n LL an e Melissa Williams 23 9.248.7238 $1 ,770,000 1504 Marsh WW re n LL an e Dan Guenther 23 9.357.8121 $1,725,000 1535 Marsh WW ren LL ane Sam Heitman 239.537.2018 $1,695,000 1369 NN oble H eron WW ay M elissa Williams 23 9.248.7238 $1, 695,000 2056 II sl a Vista LL an e Fahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $1 ,675,000 2817 Capistrano WW ay M ary Catherine White 239 .287.2818 $1 ,650,000 1368 NN oble H eron WW ay C arolyn Weinand 23 9.269.5678 $1,595,000 1580 Marsh WW ren LL ane Fahada Saad 239.595.8500 $1,525,000 1253 Gordon River Trail Sam Heitman 23 9.261.3148 $1 ,500,000 1227 Gordon River Trail Dan Guenther 23 9.261.3148 $1 ,500,000 1231 Gordon River Trail Melissa Williams 23 9.261.3148 $1 ,500,000 1260 Gordon River Trail Sam Heitman 23 9.261.3148 $1,500,000 1248 Gordon River Trail Dan Guenther 239.357.8121 $1,295,000 1268 OO sp rey Trail Melissa Williams 23 9.261.3148 $1 ,150,000 2634 Trillium WW ay F ahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $1 ,150,000 Traditions #101 Fahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $8 95,000 3122 DD ah lia WW ay C arolyn Weinand 23 9.269.5678 $875,000 2527 Avila LL ane Fahada Saad 239.595.8500 $825,000 2598 LL 'e rmitage LL ane F ahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $7 99,000 2618 Trillium WW ay R ick Marquardt 23 9.289.4158 $6 99,900 Terra Verde #2426 Carolyn Weinand 23 9.269.5678 $5 49,000 Terra Verde #2354 Fahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $480,000 The Strada #7502 Barbi Lowe/Trish Lowe Soars 239.216.1973 $1,250,000 The Strada #5502 Mary Kavanagh 23 9.594.9400 $1 ,199,000 The Strada #5414 Susan Gardner 23 9.594.9400 $5 99,000 The Strada #7504 Susan Gardner 23 9.438.2846 $5 99,000 The Strada #7309 Mary Kavanagh 23 9.594.9400 $390,000

PAGE 129 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 $3,495,000 169 Conners Avenue Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $2 ,495,000 239 Channel DD r ive Cheryl Turner 23 9.250.3311 $2 ,395,000 446 Bayside Avenue Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $1, 695,000 Vanderbilt Beachcomber The Bellagio Grand #501 Lisa Tashjian 23 9.259.7024 $1,525,000 10080 Gulfshore DD rive Chris Wortman 239.273.2007 $1,399,000 120 Channel DD ri ve Tom/Tess McCarthy 23 9.243.5520 $1 ,399,000 Sea Chase #402 Dave/Ann Renner 23 9.784.5552 $1 ,235,000 Vanderbilt Shores #202 Heidi Deen 23 9.370.5388 $9 49,000 Phoenician Sands #502 Beth McNichols 23 9.821.3304 $925,000 LL a Scala #305 Mary Catherine White 239.287.2818 $799,000 Vanderbilt Gulfside #104 Pat Callis 23 9.250.0562 $7 99,000 478 Bayside Avenue Michael G. Lawler 23 9.261.3939 $7 95,000 Anchorage #201 Gayle Fawkes 23 9.250.6051 $5 49,000 Anchorage #409 Suzanne Ring 23 9.821.7550 $499,000 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 24 Pelican Street WW es t Laura/Chris Adams 23 9.404.4766 $2 ,895,000 195 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 RID gG E IsIS LE sS O fF C aprAP R I PIN E RID gG E 6720 Hunters Road Barbi Lowe/Trish Lowe Soars 239.216.1973 $2,350,000 7050 Hunters Road Ann Marie Shimer 23 9.825.9020 $2 ,290,000 5237 Mahogany Ridge DD ri ve Fahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $1 ,890,000 Baypointe #801 Lisa Tashjian 23 9.259.7024 $1, 595,000 5180 OO ld G allows WW ay L aura/Chris Adams 23 9.404.4766 $1,395,000 LL I vV IN gstGST ON WW OOD sSL L I vV IN gstG ST ON WW OOD sSL L O gaG A N WW OOD sSNap NAP LE sS C aA Y KE N sS IN gtGT ON Aruba #PH1502 Fahada Saad 239.595.8500 $1,275,000 79 Pelican Street WW es t Bill Duy 23 9.641.7634 $1 ,199,000 3410 3rd Avenue NWN W Bi ll Duy 23 9.641.7634 $1 ,150,000 5386 Sycamore DD r ive Bernie/Joe Garabed 23 9.571.2466 $1 ,100,000 181 Caribbean Road Sue Black 23 9.250.5611 $1,050,000 cC O vV E tT OWE rsRSIs I S LE sS O fF C aprAP R I GO LDEN G atAT E EstatE STAT E sSL L O gaG A N WW OOD sS PIN E RID gG E LL esina #801 Darlene Roddy 239.404.0685 $999,000 7050 Sandalwood LL an e Linda Haskins 23 9.822.3739 $9 17,000 6381 Sandalwood LL ane P at Callis 23 9.250.0562 $8 99,000 Club at NN ap les Cay #704 Dave/Ann Renner 23 9.784.5552 $8 95,000 838 WW yn demere WW ay K athryn Hurvitz 239 .659.5126 $885,000 hammHAMM O ckCK baB A Y LL I vV IN gstG ST ON WW OOD sSL L I vV IN gstG ST ON WW OOD sSNap NAP LE sS C aA Y WW YN DE mM E rR E

PAGE 130 Page 14 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. 146 Myrtle Road Bill Charbonneau 239.860.6868 $824,950 2309 Harrier Run Cheryl Turner 23 9.250.3311 $7 95,000 9101 Shenendoah Circle Heidi Deen 23 9.370.5388 $7 79,900 5973 Hammock II sl es Circle Lisa Tashjian 23 9.259.7024 $7 25,000 826 WW yn demere WW ay K athryn Hurvitz 239 .659.5126 $699,000 PINE RID gG E haHA W ksrKS R ID gG E LELY rR E sS O rtRT VINEY arAR D sSW W YN DE mM E rR E 422 Rosemeade LL ane Kathryn Hurvitz 239.659.5126 $695,000 5934 Barclay LL an e Paul Gray 23 9.273.0403 $6 95,000 6043 Fairway Court Jennifer/Dave Urness 23 9.273.7731 $6 95,000 Cove Towers NN ev is #1203 Mark Leone 23 9.784.5686 $6 90,000 144 Pago Pago DD ri ve WW es t Cynthia Corogin 23 9.963.5561 $685,000 WW YNDE mM E rR E T hH E S traT RA ND T hH E S traT RA ND cC O vV E tT OW E rsRSIs I S LE sS O fF C aprAP R I 128 WW est Avenue Sue Black 239.250.5611 $649,000 LL esin a #201 Jim/Nikki Prange-Carroll 23 9.642.1133 $5 99,500 212 Via NN ap oli Kathryn Hurvitz 239 .659.5126 $595 ,000 4304 7th Avenue NWN W Fa hada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $535 ,000 910 WW yn demere WW ay G ary L./Je/Becky Jaarda 23 9.248.7474 $529,000 PINE RID gG E hammHA MM O ckCK baB A Y WW YN DE mM E rR E GO LDEN G atAT E EstatE STAT E sSW W YN DE mM E rR E 898 WW yndemere WW ay Kathryn Hurvitz 239.659.5126 $499,900 53 Grey WW in g Point ML Meade 23 9.293.4851 $4 99,000 390 17th Street NWN W Mar lene Suarez 23 9.290.0585 $4 99,000 WW est chester #3603 Dave/Ann Renner 23 9.784.5552 $4 97,000 187 EE dg emere WW ay S outh Kathryn Hurvitz 239 .659.5126 $495,000 WW YNDE mM E rR E E agAG LE crC R EE kK GO LDEN G atAT E EstatE STAT E sS KE N sS IN gtGT ON WW YN DE mM E rR E rfntbbfbn ftnt rfntbfft ff rfffnfnt rfnttbrbtb frnbnbrr rfntb rf rfnfftfbfftffbfnffbffftf n

PAGE 131 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. 826 WW yndemere WW ay Kathryn Hurvitz 239.659.5126 $699,000 144 Pago Pago DD rive WW est Cynthia Corogin 239.963.5561 $685,000 910 WW yndemere WW ay Gary L./Je/Becky Jaarda 239.248.7474 $529,000 187 EE dgemere WW ay South Kathryn Hurvitz 239.659.5126 $495,000 6469 Caldecott DD rive Vivienne Sinkow 239.405.0638 $495,000 6629 Marbella LL an e Fahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $4 55,000 866 WW yn demere WW ay V ictoria Clarke-Payton 239 .692.1065 $4 49,000 3748 Jungle Plum DD ri ve EE as t Jesse Moreno 23 9.405.0065 $399 ,000 1410 Serrano Circle Richard/Susie Culp 23 9.290.2200 $3 84,700 LELY rR E sS O rtRTmarb M ARB ELL aA L akAK E sSW W YN DE mM E rR E fF O rR E stST gG LEN aA N D aA L U cC I aA 156 Via NN apoli Kathryn Hurvitz 239.659.5126 $349,000 LL a Pe ninsula #502 Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $3 39,900 Reserve III I # 101 Pat Duggan/Rhonda Dowdy 23 9.216.1980 $3 35,000 Reserve III I # 101 Paulina Maynetto 23 9.287.9227 $3 30,000 Aviano #204 Fahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $275,000 WW YNDE mM E rR E IsIS LE sS O fF C aprAP R I B aA NY aA N WW OOD sS B aA NY aA N WW OOD sSav AV I aA NO Aviano #203 Fahada Saad 239.595.8500 $257,900 Fairways III I # 1622 Michael/Maureen Joyce 23 9.777.3745 $2 45,000 Arbor Trace #501 Ted Dudley 23 9.434.2424 $2 30,000 WW at erford Place #103 Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $2 29,900 WW at erford Place #202 Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $205,000 avAV I aA NO hammHA MM O ckCK baB A Y arbAR B O rR tracT RAC E E agAG LE crC R EE kK E agAG LE crC R EE kK 36 WW ater OO aks WW ay Kathryn Hurvitz 239.659.5126 $190,000 Commons #304 Susan R. Payne 23 9.777.7209 $17 9,500 Tarpon Village Apartments #B-8 Cynthia Corogin 23 9.963.5561 $1 50,000 Tarpon Village Apartments #A6 Cynthia Corogin 23 9.963.5561 $13 6,500 Courtyard # EE 20 3 Fahada Saad 23 9.595.8500 $106,000 WW YNDE mM E rR E WW YN DE mM E rR E IsIS LE sS O fF C aprAP R I IsIS LE sS O fF C aprAP R I kK IN D sS L akAK E rfntbbr frtntf rfntnbtb rtrt rff rfnttbrbtb frnbnbrr rfntb rfrfnfftfbfftffbfnffbffftf n rfntbtb btfrffb rfntbb ntnn rfntfbbtbntttbnt

PAGE 132 Page 16 Marco IslandGraced with miles of powder-white sand beaches, Marco boasts luxurious real estate, shopping, dining, entertainment 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. 1549 Heights Court Cathy Rogers 239.821.7926 $11,950,000 198 Beach DD ri ve South Jim/Nikki Prange-Carroll 23 9.642.1133 $4 ,500,000 831 Heathwood DD ri ve South Jim/Nikki Prange-Carroll 23 9.642.1133 $3 ,750,000 880 Sea DD un e LL an e Jim/Nikki Prange-Carroll 23 9.642.1133 $3, 650,000 1458 Buttereld Court Jim/Nikki Prange-Carroll 23 9.642.1133 $2,495,000 824 Caribbean Court Helga Wetzold 239.821.6905 $1,995,000 Belize #1104 Brock/Julie Wilson 23 9.595.5983 $1, 949,000 781 Caxambas DD ri ve Cathy Rogers 23 9.821.7926 $1 ,899,900 Madeira #401 Roe Tamagni 23 9.398.1222 $1,5 50,000 616 WW at erside DD ri ve Jim/Nikki Prange-Carroll 23 9.642.1133 $1,500,000 944 Sand DD une DD rive Cathy Rogers 239.821.7926 $1,499,000 123 LL an dmark Street Brock/Julie Wilson 23 9.595.5983 $1 ,350,000 1221 Stone Court Cynthia Corogin 23 9.963.5561 $1, 349,500 791 Caxambas DD ri ve Cathy Rogers 23 9.821.7926 $92 2,922 1389 Bayport Avenue Roe Tamagni 23 9.398.1222 $799,000 957 Snowberry Court Paul Strong 239.404.3280 $739,900 Crescent Beach #805 Cathy Rogers 23 9.821.7926 $6 29,000 1641 Almeria Court Jim/Nikki Prange-Carroll 23 9.642.1133 $6 29,000 108 Templewood Court Jim/Nikki Prange-Carroll 23 9.642.1133 $57 2,500 Sandcastle III I # 107 Dave Flowers 23 9.404.0493 $549,000 789 Hernando DD rive Laura/Chris Adams 239.404.4766 $505,000 Sandcastle III I #1 02 Helga Wetzold 23 9.821.6905 $48 5,000 Sandcastle III I # 106 Jim/Nikki Prange-Carroll 23 9.642.1133 $399 ,900 341 Regatta Street Cathy Rogers 23 9.821.7926 $3 39,000 394 Collier Blvd. NN or th Roe Tamagni 23 9.398.1222 $329,000 Pelican Perch #203 Cynthia Corogin 239.963.5561 $319,000 750 NN or th Collier Jim/Nikki Prange-Carroll 23 9.642.1133 $25 0,000 Tropic Schooner #1 Dave Flowers 23 9.404.0493 $13 4,900 1081 Bald EE ag le DD ri ve ML Meade 23 9.293.4851 $1 19,000 WW ex ford Place #9 Angelica Andrews 23 9.595.7653 $105,000 3852 II sla DD el Sol WW ay ML Meade 239.293.4851 $1,995,000 3848 Mahogany Bend DD ri ve Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $1, 299,000 3283 Hyacinth DD ri ve Lura Jones 23 9.370.5340 $1, 185,000 8531 Bellagio DD ri ve Lura Jones 23 9.370.5340 $9 39,000 8579 Bellagio DD ri ve Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $849,000

PAGE 133 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 Gulf 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 7698 Mulberry LL an e Lura Jones 23 9.370.5340 $7 99,000 7715 Mulberry LL an e ML Meade 23 9.293.4851 $7 99,000 Menaggio #201 Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $7 45,000 8936 Cherry OO ak s Trail Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $625,000 Cherry OO aks #201 Michelle L. Thomas 239.860.7176 $599,000 Montreux #204 Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $5 24,900 8967 Cherry OO ak s Trail ML Meade 23 9.293.4851 $4 99,900 Cherry OO ak s #202 ML Meade 23 9.293.4851 $4 95,000 Cascada #201 Lura Jones 23 9.370.5340 $484,900 Cherry OO aks #202 Bernie/Joe Garabed 239.571.2466 $479,000 Cascada #202 Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $4 59,000 Cherry OO ak s #201 Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $4 55,000 Serena #101 ML Meade 23 9.293.4851 $4 19,000 Montreux #204 ML Meade 23 9.293.4851 $399,000 Cascada #102 Lura Jones 239.370.5340 $385,900 4545 Cardinal Cove LL an e Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $3 79,900 Montreux #202 Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $3 74,900 Varenna #203 Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $3 49,000 3740 Cotton Green Path DD ri ve Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $348,000 DD eer Crossing #203 Maureen/Michael Joyce 239.784.1288 $328,700 LL ag una #102 Lura Jones 23 9.370.5340 $3 09,000 LL ag una #102 Lura Jones 23 9.370.5340 $285 ,000 DD ee r Crossing #203 Lura Jones 23 9.370.5340 $2 80,000 8520 Bent Creek WW ay M L Meade 23 9.293.4851 $250,000 DD eer Crossing #103 Michelle L. Thomas 239.860.7176 $225,000 WW hi sper Trace #103 Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $17 4,500 Hawk's NN es t #203 Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $15 9,900 WW hi sper Trace #104 Michelle L. Thomas 23 9.860.7176 $15 4,999 8365 WW hi sper Trace WW ay L ura Jones 23 9.370.5340 $1 49,900 4110 Harbor OO aks Court Harriet Harnar 239.273.5443 $2,900,000 27402 Hidden River Court Gary L./Je/Becky Jaarda 23 9.248.7474 $2 ,495,000 Tavira #1904 Billie Jans 23 9.495.1105 $2 ,345,000 Tavira #2302 Douglas Davlin 23 9.495.1105 $1 ,975,000 26111 Red OO ak C ourt Ray Felitto 23 9.910.5340 $1,835,000

PAGE 134 Page 18 Bonita BayThis award-winning community represents some of the nest living along Florida's Gulf Coast. LL uxurious high-rises, estate homes and villas ar e intermingled in this golng community with private tennis, boating, beach and clubhouse. Tavira #2202 Douglas Davlin 239.495.1105 $1,795,000 27780 Riverwalk WW ay G ary L./Je/Becky Jaarda 23 9.248.7474 $1 ,699,000 Azure #1703 Ginger Lickley 23 9.860.4661 $1, 695,000 Tavira #1902 Je De Angelis 23 9.287.2449 $1 ,645,000 Azure #1103 Nick Stepan/Gordie Lazich 23 9.287.0622 $1,495,000 Tavira #403 Deborah Belford 239.495.1105 $1,415,000 Tavira #604 Je De Angelis 23 9.287.2449 $1, 404,000 Horizons #1701 Cathy/Jim McCormick 23 9.850.4278 $1, 395,000 Tavira #402 Billie Jans 23 9.495.1105 $1 ,306,000 Vistas #202 Carol Johnson 23 9.564.1282 $1,295,000 26110 Red OO ak Court Catherine Lieberman 239.405.6235 $1,199,000 26342 Augusta Creek Court Gary L./Je/Becky Jaarda 23 9.248.7474 $1, 195,000 Tavira #302 Deborah Belford 23 9.292.2675 $1 ,172,000 EE sp eria South #2501 Ginger Lickley 23 9.860.4661 $1 ,150,000 EE sp eria South #1905 Ginger Lickley 23 9.860.4661 $9 49,500 EE stancia #603 Carol Johnson 239.564.1282 $895,000 EE sta ncia #1101 Harriet Harnar 23 9.273.5443 $8 89,000 27221 Hidden River Court Gary L./Je/Becky Jaarda 23 9.248.7474 $8 79,000 3863 WW oo dlake DD ri ve Catherine Lieberman 23 9.405.6235 $8 75,000 Vistas #1504 Bet Dewey 23 9.564.5673 $850,000 EE speria South #2504 Ginger Lickley 239.860.4661 $849,000 EE speria South #503 Ginger Lickley 239.860.4661 $649,900 EE grets LL anding #201 Ginger Lickley 239.860.4661 $549,000 Vistas #805 Bet Dewey 239.564.5673 $519,000 rrfntbnt nbtbn rfnftbr rrrb rfnntnbffntnbfntn rfrffntbntb tnrbrrtt ntbtff ttt rrfnntbbttrbtbr

PAGE 135 Page 19 Bonita BayThis award-winning community represents some of the nest living along Florida's Gulf 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 #2504 Ginger Lickley 239.860.4661 $849,000 Azure #CH102 Gary L./Je/Becky Jaarda 23 9.248.7474 $7 99,000 3857 WW oo dlake DD ri ve Cathy/Jim McCormick 23 9.850.4278 $7 55,000 EE sp eria South #2103 Gary L./Je/Becky Jaarda 23 9.248.7474 $7 29,000 3727 WW oo dlake DD ri ve Catherine Lieberman 23 9.405.6235 $669,000 EE speria South #503 Ginger Lickley 239.860.4661 $649,900 3101 Greenower Court Bet Dewey 23 9.564.5673 $6 49,000 EE sp eria South #305 Ginger Lickley 23 9.860.4661 $5 99,999 EE sp eria South #704 Catherine Lieberman 23 9.405.6235 $5 99,900 27079 Shell Ridge Circle Patrick/Phyllis O'Donnell 23 9.250.3360 $5 49,900 EE grets LL anding #201 Ginger Lickley 239.860.4661 $549,000 3352 Montara DD ri ve Catherine Lieberman 23 9.405.6235 $5 39,000 WW e dgewood #404 Harriet Harnar 23 9.273.5443 $5 36,900 Hammock II sl e #201 Carol Johnson 23 9.564.1282 $535 ,000 3272 Montara DD ri ve Harriet Harnar 23 9.273.5443 $529,000 Vistas #805 Bet Dewey 239.564.5673 $519,000 27134 Shell Ridge Circle Roxanne Jeske 23 9.450.5210 $4 99,000 Vistas #405 Ray Felitto 23 9.910.5340 $4 95,000 WW e dgewood #301 Harriet Harnar 23 9.273.5443 $4 79,000 3338 Montara DD ri ve Catherine Lieberman 23 9.405.6235 $425,000 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 136 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 Gulf Coast. LL uxurious high-rises, estate homes and villas ar e intermingled in this golng community with private tennis, boating, beach and clubhouse. EE grets LL anding #101 Carol Johnson 239.564.1282 $424,900 WW e dgewood #201 Carol Johnson 23 9.564.1282 $3 49,000 Crossings #405 Catherine Lieberman 23 9.405.6235 $3 39,000 Greenbriar #102 Saundra Hinton 23 9.206.6868 $3 39,000 Bay Pointe #201 Roxanne Jeske 23 9.450.5210 $285,000 Harbor LL anding #101 Cathy/Jim McCormick 239.850.4278 $284,000 Harbor LL an ding #101 Catherine Lieberman 23 9.405.6235 $27 5,000 Greenbriar #104 Bet Dewey 23 9.564.5673 $2 29,500 Greenbriar #206 Ginger Lickley 23 9.860.4661 $2 25,000 WW ild Pines #201 Harriet Harnar 23 9.273.5443 $214,900 71 Southport Cove Jennifer/Dave Urness 239.273.7731 $2,750,000 27578 II mper ial River Road Ray Felitto 23 9.910.5340 $1, 950,000 10048 OO rc hid Ridge LL an e Roxanne Jeske 23 9.450.5210 $1, 895,000 4610 Via Capello Tom/Tess McCarthy 23 9.243.5520 $1 ,469,000 23660 WW at erside DD ri ve Daniel Pregont 23 9.272.8020 $1,175,000 barBAR E fF OO tT bB E achACH I mpMP E rR I aA L shSH O rR E sS T hH E B rR OO ksKS PE LI caC A N LaL A NDI N gG PE LI caC A N LaL A NDI N gG 20190 Chapel Trace Roxanne Jeske 239.450.5210 $1,100,000 25053 Ridge OO ak DD ri ve Fern Ritacca 84 7.361.3376 $9 25,000 19789 Markward Crossing Linda Perry/Judy Perry 23 9.404.7052 $8 90,000 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 $750,000 WW E stST B aA Y CL U bB PE LI caC A N LaL A NDI N gGgra GR A NDE zzaZZ A PE LI caC A N LaL A NDI N gG BON I taTA BE achACH 27548 Bayshore DD rive Suzanne Ring 239.821.7550 $745,000 3740 Ascot Bend Court Mary Catherine White 239 .287.2818 $6 99,000 22561 Glenview LL an e Fern Ritacca 84 7.361.3376 $6 99,000 10700 WW in tercress DD ri ve Roxanne Jeske 23 9.450.5210 $6 95,000 25024 Pinewater Cove LL ane S .&J. Coburn/P. Umscheid 23 9.825.3470 $689,000 BONI taTA S prPR IN gsG S PE LI caC A N LaL A NDI N gG T hH E B rR OO ksKS T hH E B rR OO ksKS PE LI caC A N LaL A NDI N gG 13840 Tonbridge Court Fahada Saad 239.595.8500 $549,900 191 Bayfront DD ri ve Saundra Hinton 23 9.206.6868 $4 99,000 25220 Galashields Circle S.&J. Coburn/P. Umscheid 23 9.825.3470 $4 99,000 Mirasol #401 Lynda Kennedy 23 9.947.7414 $4 50,000 Sandarac II #A 410 Daniel Pregont 23 9.272.8020 $449,000 WO rthRTH IN gtGT ON B arAR E fF OO tT B E achAC H P ELI caC A N LaL A NDI N gGm M I rR O marMA R L akAK E sSf F O rtRT mM YE rsRS bB E achAC H Altessa #201 Roxanne Jeske 239.450.5210 $447,500 Altessa #201 Roxanne Jeske 23 9.450.5210 $4 45,000 23111 Tree Crest Court Linda Perry/Judy Perry 23 9.404.7052 $405 ,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 V asarASAR I COUN trTR Y C LU bB V asarAS AR I C OUN trTR Y C LU bB T hH E B rR OO ksKS PE LI caC A N LaL A NDI N gGc C O cC O NU tT pP OI N tT

PAGE 137 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. Bay Pointe #201 Roxanne Jeske 239.450.5210 $285,000 WWild Pines #201 Harriet Harnar 239.273.5443 $214,900 23660 WW aterside DD rive Daniel Pregont 239.272.8020 $1,175,000 27661 Hickory Blvd. Saundra Hinton 239.206.6868 $750,000 25024 Pinewater Cove LL ane S.&J. Coburn/P. Umscheid 239.825.3470 $689,000 Sandarac II #A410 Daniel Pregont 239.272.8020 $449,000 The Residences #3202 Victoria Clarke-Payton 239.692.1065 $399,000 27010 Flamingo DD rive P. Umscheid/S.&J. Coburn 239.691.3541 $389,000 Sandpiper II sle #301 Roxanne Jeske 23 9.450.5210 $3 69,000 Mirasol #202 Lynda Kennedy 23 9.947.7414 $3 59,000 13320 Southampton DD ri ve Ryan Batey 23 9.287.9159 $3 49,900 25454 Galashields Circle S.&J. Coburn/P. Umscheid 23 9.825.3470 $339,000 paraPARA DI sS E vV ILL agAG E PE LI caC A N LaL A NDI N gGm M I rR O marMA R L akAK E sS WO rthR TH IN gtGT ON PE LI caC A N LaL A NDI N gG 13450 Southampton DD rive Ryan Batey 239.287.9159 $324,900 Southbridge #202 Scott Fogel 23 9.989.2152 $2 89,000 Mystic Ridge #513 Roxanne Jeske 23 9.450.5210 $2 69,000 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 WO rthRTH IN gtGT ON PE LI caC A N LaL A NDI N gG PE LI caC A N LaL A NDI N gG V asarAS AR I C OUN trTR Y C LU bB T hH E B rR OO ksKS Shadow WW ood OO ak Hammock IIII #101 Teresa Rucker 239.281.2376 $235,900 Toscana II # 101 Roxanne Jeske 23 9.450.5210 $2 29,500 WW e dgewood #704 Ryan Batey 23 9.287.9159 $2 14,000 10251 River DD riv e Nick Stepan/Gordie Lazich 23 9.287.0622 $1 99,000 WW edge wood #602 Ryan Batey 23 9.287.9159 $199,000 T hH E B rR OO ksKS V asarAS AR I C OUN trTR Y C LU bB WO rthR TH IN gtGT ON BO NI taTA farmsF ARMS WO rthR TH IN gtGT ON Matera #201 Roxanne Jeske 239.450.5210 $199,000 II sl and Sound #105 Roxanne Jeske 23 9.450.5210 $1 78,900 Terrace II V #1 06 Bet Dewey 23 9.564.5673 $1 39,900 WW at erford #1911 Ryan Batey 23 9.287.9159 $1 28,000 WW at erford #2310 Ryan Batey 23 9.287.9159 $114,900 V asarASAR I COUN trTR Y C LU bB PEL I caCA N SO UND HI ghGH L aA ND WW OO D sS WO rthR TH IN gtGT ON WO rthR TH IN gtGT ON 1121 Scheera Court Denise Chambre 239.247.2868 $4,499,000 18528 Baseleg Avenue Stephanie Bissett 239 .292.3707 $3 ,900,000 6801 DD an ah Court WW es t Deb Smith 23 9.826.3416 $2 ,950,000 3871 Hidden Acres Circle NN or th Deb Smith 23 9.826.3416 $1, 995,000 Captiva Bay Villas #2 Jean Baer 23 9.691.9249 $1,948,000 C aptAPT I vaVAN N O rthR TH FO rtR T MYE rsRS FO rtR T MYE rsRSN N O rthR TH FO rtR T MYE rsRS C aptAPT I vaVA 1718 44th Terrace SE E Stephanie Bissett 239.292.3707 $1,750,000 11541 WW i ghtman LL an e Kim Herres 23 9.233.0252 $1, 585,000 17860 Grey Heron Court Stephanie Bissett 239 .292.3707 $1 ,499,000 17600 Millers Gully LL an e Denise Chambre 23 9.247.2868 $1, 495,000 14510 Jonathan Harbour DD ri ve Jennifer Berry 23 9.472.3535 $1,299,000 C apAP E CO raRA L C aptAPT I vaVA FO rtRT M YE rsRS B E achAC H AL vaV A FO rtR T MYE rsRS 15200 Kilbirnie DD rive Denise Chambre 239.247.2868 $1,290,000 785 Birdie View Point Cindy Sitton 23 9.810.4772 $1 ,200,000 6801 Stony Run Court Augustina Holtz 239 .472.2735 $9 49,900 828 Cape View DD ri ve Denise Chambre 23 9.247.2868 $7 99,000 3131 Twin LL ak es LL an e Jennifer Berry 23 9.472.3535 $739,000 FO rtRT MYE rsRS S aA NI bB EL F O rtR T MYE rsRS FO rtR T MYE rsRS S aA NI bB EL

PAGE 138 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 15900 Glenisle WW ay Denise Chambre 239.247.2868 $669,500 101 Fairview Avenue Stephanie Bissett 239 .292.3707 $6 29,000 Kings Crown #313 Jennifer Berry 23 9.472.3535 $6 10,000 15760 Glenisle WW ay D enise Chambre 23 9.247.2868 $5 99,000 2027 Sunrise Circle Stephanie Bissett 239 .292.3707 $4 74,900 FO rtRT MYE rsRS FO rtR T MYE rsRS S aA NI bB EL F O rtR T MYE rsRS S aA NI bB EL Mastique #403 Robert Pecoraro 239.233.9277 $459,000 Sanibel Arms #A1 Jennifer Berry 23 9.472.3535 $4 20,000 Sanibel Arms #M2 Jennifer Berry 23 9.472.3535 $3 95,900 404 Keenan Avenue Denise Chambre 23 9.247.2868 $3 79,000 6021 Tidewater II sl and Circle Denise Chambre 23 9.247.2868 $3 69,900 FO rtRT MYE rsRS S aA NI bB EL S aA NI bB EL F O rtR T MYE rsRS FO rtR T MYE rsRS 3917 20th Avenue SW W Deb Smith 239.826.3416 $279,000 836 Mohawk DD ri ve Deb Smith 23 9.826.3416 $27 5,000 3530 17th Avenue S WW De b Smith 23 9.826.3416 $27 5,000 1519 34th Avenue NWN W De b Smith 23 9.826.3416 $2 69,000 Sanibel View Villas #2110 Denise Chambre 23 9.247.2868 $1 49,900 C apAP E CO raRA L C apAP E C O raRA L C apAP E C O raRA L C apAP E C O raRA L F O rtRT M YE rsRS B E achAC H 745 EE agle Point DD rive Terry Herschberger 941.468.8439 $1,800,000 15404 Fenton Place Diane Swainston 72 7.688.8875 $1 ,100,000 110 10th Street South Terry Hayes 94 1.302.3100 $9 90,000 1024 Rainbow Court Pat & Peter Evans 94 1.928.8424 $9 25,000 7339 Barclay Court Toi Estes & Craig Cerreta 94 1.896.2317 $835,000 VENI cC E T ampaA MPA B raRA DEN tT ON BE achACH B raRA DE N tT O N UU N I vV E rsRS I tT Y P arkARK 793 Vanderbilt DD rive Anne Chakos 941.302.9100 $799,900 Crescent Royale III I # 501 Peg Davant 94 1.356.4552 $7 95,000 LL on gboat Key Towers #404S Sheldon Paley 94 1.356.1857 $7 75,000 4410 Hidden River Road Katty Caron 94 1.928.3009 $74 9,900 660 Peneld Street Andrew Bers 94 1.383.2550 $749,000 NN O kK O mM I sS S arasAR AS O taTA LL ON gbG B O atAT KE Y S arasAR AS O taTA LL ON gbG B O atAT KE Y 1904 Hyde Park Street Marty Benson 941.232.9264 $699,000 4704 Halyard DD ri ve Arnold DuFort 94 1.224.8602 $6 75,000 LL a Pl aya #107 Roberta Tengerdy & Carolyn Collins 94 1.321.2292 $6 49,000 WW at erlefe Golf & River Club Pat & Peter Evans 94 1.928.8424 $62 4,900 1209 Bayshore DD ri ve Devon Davis 94 1.720.2053 $6 19,900 S arasARAS O taTA B raRA DE N tT O N LL ON gbG B O atAT KE Y B raRA DE N tT O N TE rraR RA CEI aA 2044 Michigan Avenue NN orth EE ast Susan Daddono 727.519.4215 $600,000 519 Fernwalk LL an e Joel Schemmel 94 1.587.4894 $5 99,000 4176 EE sc ondito Circle Joel Schemmel 94 1.587.4894 $5 50,000 9345 Swaying Branch Road Brian Wood 94 1.928.8408 $6 87,000-$952,000 9327 Swaying Branch Road Brian Wood 94 1.928.8408 $85,800-$209,900 S tT PE tT E rsbRSB U rgR G OsprOSP R EY S arasAR AS O taTA FO rR E stST atA T H I H atAT R aA N chCH FO rR E stST atA T H I H atAT R aA N chCH

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2027 Sunrise Circle Stephanie Bissett 239.292.3707 $474,900 6021 Tidewater Island Circle Denise Chambre 239.247.2868 $369,900 Sanibel View Villas #2110 Denise Chambre 239.247.2868 $149,900 7339 Barclay Court Toi Estes & Craig Cerreta 941.896.2317 $835,000 660 Peneld Street Andrew Bers 941.383.2550 $749,000 1209 Bayshore D rive Devon Davis 941.720.2053 $619,900 9327 Swaying Branch Road Brian Wood 941.928.8408 $85,800-$209,900

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