Florida weekly

Material Information

Florida weekly
Place of Publication:
Palm Beach Gardens, Florida
Florida Media Group, LLC
Publication Date:
Physical Description:
1 online resource : ;


Subjects / Keywords:
Periodicals -- Palm Beach Gardens (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Periodicals -- Palm Beach (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
periodical ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Palm Beach County -- Palm Beach


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began with: Vol. 1, No. 1 (October 14-20, 2010)

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright, Florida Media Group, LLC. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
on10385 ( NOTIS )
1038532305 ( OCLC )
2018226750 ( LCCN )
AN1.F6 P35 F56 ( lcc )

UFDC Membership

Digital Military Collection


This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text


INSIDE Download our FREE App todayAvailable on the iTunes App Store. X PetsGrayson is looking for a forever home. A6 X SocietySee who’s out and about in Palm Beach County. A16,24 WEEK OF FEBRUARY 23-29, 2012 Vol. II, No. 20  FREE ROGER WILLIAMS A2 ANTIQUES A18BUSINESS A21 REAL ESTATE A25ARTS B1CUISINE B15 EVENTS B6-7 FILM B9 PUZZLES B10 PRSRT STD U.S. POSTAGE PAID FORT MYERS, FL PERMIT NO. 715 When baby talk hurtsLet your friends know when their chatter is painful. A10 X “Justin’s Wings” helps families send off or welcome their soldiersYoung Marine Justin Wilson of Palm City was touched by a welcome-home cer-emony he witnessed for soldiers return-ing from a deployment. Flags, cheers and hugs. But he was saddened by the faces of the men and women who had no family meeting them „ no one to welcome them home. He told his mother: I need to know youll be here when I come home, cheer-ing with flags and banners. I want that feeling again; promise youll be here for me? I love you!Ž Lance Cpl. Justin J. Wilson, 24, was killed by an IED March 22, 2010, while supporting combat operations in Helmand Province, Afghanistan. In his honor and memory, his mother Frances H. Wilson of Palm City, and other family members and friends, founded Jus-tins Wings. It raises money for military families so PLAY BALL!The Cards and Marlins return to Jupiter. B1 X bears Tigers ... oh my and inside: Exclusive Q&A with Jack Nicklaus A A w w w i i i t t h s A8 Jack Nicklaus muses on the Classic, charity and living in North Palm. Tiger Woods plays The Honda Classic for the first time since 1993 n n d d d a a a C C 3 3 3 A9 COURTESY PHOTO SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYSEE JUSTIN, A26 X


A2 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 23-29, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLY 561.625.5070THE HEART ATTACK RISK ASSESSMENT ITS FREE.ITS WHY EXPERIENCE MATTERS IN HEART CARE. The more heart emergencies that a team handles „ the more angioplasties and heart surgeries it performs „ the better the outcomes. The better the results. This is a fact. Experience is what it takes to deliver our kind of heart care. This is what it takes to get the job done.The way we do it. The liberal media. The conservative media. Corporate or family-owned, print or electronic. Gannett, Bloomberg, Murdoch, Huffington, AP, The New York Times, Florida Weekly. NPR, PBS, CBS, NBC, ABC, CNN, Fox. Publishers, editors, reporters, photographers, artists, anchors, advertising executives. What, exactly, is good journalism in America? None of that, really.Instead, it boils down to 6-feet 1-inch of blue-eyed Bean Town ball-buster named Rich-ard Blood. Although he quit breathing last week in New York City at the age of 83, introductions are now in order. Professor Blood was and is journalism done right „ the engine in the rocket, the seed in the garden. I learned the craft from Blood two decades ago by running all over his classroom, which started in a cramped, second-floor office above The World RoomŽ at Columbia Universitys School of Journalism. From there, beginning in the morning and ending late afternoon or evening or in the small hours of the following day, his classroom extended to the five boroughs of New York City. I will now convey my education to you in a single column at no extra charge, since I already paid the bill. For $30,000, I got a cute little masters diploma and this, delivered from an immacuCOMMENTARY Th li b l di T h i di roger WILLIAMS lately dressed pit bull „ his shoes shined, his trousers and shirt lightly starched, his tie knotted formally under a square jaw, his storm-cloud brows banked over smoldering blue eyes, and all of it crowned in a disciplined cumulus of white hair: Williams, you can write. But good writing is only as good as the reporting. THE REPORTING, Williams. Work on THE REPORTING.Ž Work on the details. Know the facts, the events, the public records, the private behav-ior, the voices „ especially the voices. Listen to what they say, study what they do. It was worth every penny.Here is blue-Blood journalism stripped down, equipped for any technology, every era and all terrain: Employ good storytelling to comfort the afflicted and afflict the comfort-able (as Finley Peter Dunne once said). Do it accurately, fairly and stylishly, too, pal. In a timely fashion, please. By 5 p.m. Thanks.Blood championed that notion. Hed been a hard-drinking probably hot-tempered city editor for the New York Daily News for years, even editing Jimmy Breslin (gently, he was fond of noting, which didnt quite square with the evidence at hand). But hed quit all that to marry a former nun and psychologist who saved him, he once told me. Carol. He had three children. I remember this, too: Born and raised in Boston, Blood had boxed in the Navy or the Merchant Marines. But the term is weak. He was a brawler by instinct and temperament with an Irish-Catholic conscience, the compulsion to make things better, a fondness for bright, vibrant women, a respect for tough men with humility, and an appreciation for fine language, fine cuisine and the New York Giants. He also harbored an explosive dislike of bullies, liars and con artists. Always, Blood insisted on doing the right thing, a phrase that only later assumed fashion-able gravity. He picked about 15 students each semester and showed them what that meant. Columbia offered a variety of good classes taught by a variety of exceptional professors. I had a class with Anthony Lewis in First Amendment law. I had a class with Roger Rosenblatt in magazine writing. Roger, this is perfect. There is nothing I can add,Ž Mr. Rosenblatt once wrote on one of my fancy-schmancy little magazine features. Professor Blood, teaching RW1 (Reporting and Writing), never put something that silly on a story. But he did put festive red marks all over it. At the heart of his class, you wrote eight or so sizzlers from the street, and then you worked with him and a few hand-chosen for-mer students, his assistants, to make the stories better. You wandered around Harlem „ and called in to update Blood. You wandered around the Bronx or Crown Heights during a riot. You wandered around the U.N. during a gabfest. You found a pay phone (remember those?) and you called Blood. One assignment required you to sit around night court at 100 Centre Street talking to pros-titutes, cops, drunks, public defenders, pros-ecutors, bail bondsmen, bedraggled families. Another put you on a night shift with a couple of New Yorks finest. When they found a ripe body in a fifth-floor walk-up, they called their shift sergeant. You called Blood. He wanted detail „ what they wore and carried, what they said, what it looked and smelled like, what happened. He wanted the drama up high, he wanted the language to ring like bells. And he wanted it by deadline. If you didnt meet Bloods deadline or his storytelling par, you got a second chance. Blow that, you were out. Thats what he promised. On the last night of his class in the late fall of 1992, a few students were still working feverishly in the newsroom to meet his 8 a.m. deadline. One of his favorites, a cheerful, frecklefaced Boston kid with a Harvard degree, was three stories down at the beginning of the evening. By dawn hed completed two. But the third remained a mess of notes, a few starts and stops, and a hell of a long way from a salvage-able Blood story. I know, because I tried to help him tie it off, all night long. Even together we failed to pin down that final story. We failed to meet the standard of the class.At 9 a.m., Professor Blood called Matt into his office. The young man entered at a near shuffle, pale as a ghost, thin-lipped as a recruit. The rest of us stood in the hallway, mostly mute. Twenty wrenching minutes crawled by. Matt finally opened the door and stepped out. Speechlessly he turned away from us and dis-appeared down the hall. We were never to see him again. It broke everybodys heart, including Professor Bloods. And it characterized an unwaver-ing Blood principle that outraged some admin-istrators, those eyeballing future alumni gifts, no doubt: Stick to the standard. He did. And he did the right thing by all of us. Its called blue-Blood journalism. Promised and delivered. Q Promised and delivered: blue-Blood journalism


Monday. Friday 8:30 am 8:00 pm Sat 8:30 am 6 pm Sun Noon to 5 pm 888-891-9093 888-890-8706 Monday. Friday 8:30 am 9:00 pm Sat 8:30 am 6 pm Sun Noon to 5 pm TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS HOURS: HOURS: rPOINTINSPECTION YEARMILELIMITED WARRANTYHRROADSIDEASSISTANCE #ERTIFIED0REr/WNED!S,OW!S!02&).!.#).' FORUPTOMOWITHAPPROVEDCREDITTHRU6#) SCHUMACHER AUTO GROUP 67HASMORE))(34OP3AFETY0ICKS THANANYOTHERBRAND 6/,+37!'%. &).!.#).'!6!),!",% Chuck Schumacher Motor TrendÂ’ is a registered trademark brand. Manual 4HEALLrNEW6OLKSWAGEN0ASSAT3 6/,+37!'%. NORTH PALM BEACHWEST PALM BEACH 6OLKSWAGEN0ASSAT Certified, like showroom new6OLKSWAGEN%/3#ONV Certified, leather, flawless *Lease the Passat, Jetta, beetle and CC Sport for 48 months, 10k miles per year, with Zero Down. Lease Tiguan for 36 months 12k miles per year. Tiguan $2,669 down. All plus tax, tag, title $695 dealer fee and first months payment. $0 security deposit required. Monthly payment is plus tax. Offer valid with approved credit thru VCI. See dealer for qualifications and details. Pictures for illustration purposes only. 0% with approved credit see dealer for details. Offer ends 2/29/2012. Plus TaxPer Month Month Lease n 6OLKSWAGEN*ETTA3EDAN 29k mi, alloy wheels, CD, full pwr67##3PORT Black on black, only 10k miles :%2/$/7. !02n/N3ELECT-ODELS&).!.#).'!6!),!",%Plus TaxPer Monthn Manual 4HE 6OLKSWAGEN *ETTA3:%2/$/7. NORTH PALM 4HE6OLKSWAGEN4IGUAN3 Plus TaxPer MonthMonth Lease n Automatic 4HE6OLKSWAGEN"EETLE, Plus TaxPer MonthMonth Lease n Manual:%2/$/7. WEST PALM 4HE6OLKSWAGEN##3PORT Manual Plus TaxPer MonthMonth Lease n :%2/$/7. Month Lease N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H P P P P P P P P P P P P A A A A A A A A A L L L M P P P P P P P P A u t o m a t i c


PublisherMichelle Nogamnoga@floridaweekly.comEditor Betty Wellsbwells@floridaweekly.comAssociate Publisher Sara Reporters & ColumnistsScott Simmons Athena Ponushis Tim Norris Jan Norris Mary Jane Fine Artis Henderson Chris Felker Linda Lipshutz Roger Williams Jim McCrackenPhotographerRachel HickeyPresentation Editor Eric Raddatz eraddatz@floridaweekly.comPrincipal DesignerScott Simmons ssimmons@floridaweekly.comGraphic DesignersNancy Pobiak Paul Heinrich Natalie Zellers Nick Bear Hannah Arnone Chris AndruskiewiczCirculation Supervisor Kelly Lamons klamons@floridaweekly.comCirculationAlex Somerville Shawn Sterling Rachel HickeyAccount ExecutiveBarbara Shafer bshafer@floridaweekly.comBusiness Office ManagerKelli Caricokcarico@floridaweekly.comPublished by Florida Media Group LLCPason Gaddis Jeffrey Cull Jim Dickerson Street Address: FLORIDA WEEKLY 11380 Prosperity Farms Road, Suite 103 Palm Beach Gardens, Florida 33410 Phone 561.904.6470  Fax: 561.904.6456 Subscriptions:Call 561.904.6470 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 Copyright: The contents of the Florida Weekly are copyright 2011 by Florida Media Group, LLC. No portion may be reproduced without the express written consent of Florida Media Group, LLC. A4 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 23-29, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLYOPINION First they come for the alcohol, then for the tobacco, then for your sugar. When the day arrives when you have to undergo a background check and endure a three-day waiting period to enter a Dunkin Donuts, you can trace it back to this moment. Namely, the publication in the journal NatureŽ of an article calling for regulating sugar as a health hazard, although stopping far short of all-out prohibitionŽ (that would be too extreme). One of the authors is Robert Lustig of the University of California, San Francis-co, who hopes to be to the consumption of sugary beverages and foods what Wil-liam Wilberforce was to the slave trade. He is not given to understatement. In a video discussion with his co-authors, he says that thanks to sugar and its con-tribution to chronic noncommunicable diseases like heart disease and diabetes, we are in the midst of the biggest public health crisis in the history of the world.Ž Bigger than the bubonic plague that killed off about half the population of Europe in the 14th century? Bigger than the 1918 flu pandemic that killed as many as 50 million people? As soon as Coca-Cola becomes so toxic that it wipes out a large proportion of the worlds population and influences the course of civilization, well then, Lustig has a case. There is a vigorous debate among researchers about how harmful sugar is, and Lustig „ as you might imagine „ takes the dire view. This fuels his push for gentle supply side control strategiesŽ to limit the intake of sugar, including taxation, distribution con-trols, age limits.Ž They muse about zon-ing ordinances to control the number of fast-food outlets and convenience stores in low-income communities, and espe-cially around schools.Ž Ive always thought soda is bad for you, not from studying the data, but because my mom wouldnt let us have it in the house when we were kids. Which set-tled the issue rather nicely „ no taxes, no zoning ordinances. As it turns out, research shows the power of engaged parents. A study published in PediatricsŽ in 2010 found that if children ate dinner with their families, got about 10 hours of sleep a night and watched two hours or less of TV on weeknights, they had a lower risk of obesity. The mindset of the Robert Lustigs of the world is that we cant trust parents or individuals to make sound choices. They dont consider it public health,Ž he scolds in the video, referring to opponents of a government anti-sugar campaign, they consider it personal responsibility.Ž But if what you choose to eat and drink is no longer considered the province of personal responsibility, what is left? If this all seems good for yuks, just wait 10 years. Before its over, the offend-ing food and beverage companies „ the sugar merchants,Ž as a journalist sympathetic to Lustigs case puts it „ could well be as beaten-down as the tobacco companies. The predicate is there for making Little Debbie, despite her wholesome red curls and cheery slo-gan (Unwrap a SmileŽ), into the moral equivalent of a drug pusher. Q „ Rich Lowry is editor of the National Review.Watch it! The cupcake cops are comingEight youths, tending their flock of sheep in the snowy fields of Afghani-stan, were exterminated last week by a NATO airstrike. They were in the Najrab district of Kapisa province in eastern Afghanistan. Most were report-edly between the ages of 6 and 14. They had sought shelter near a large boulder, and had built a fire to stay warm. At first, NATO officials claimed they were armed men. The Afghan government condemned the bombing and released photos of some of the victims. By Wednesday, NATO offered, in a press release, deep regret to the families and loved ones of several Afghan youths who died during an air engagement in Kapisa province Feb. 8.Ž Those eight killed were not that different in age from Lance Cpl. Osbrany Montes De Oca, 20, of North Arlington, N.J. He was killed two days later, while on duty in Afghanistans Helmand province. These nine young, wasted lives will be the latest footnote in the longest war in United States history, a war that is being perpetuated, according to one brave, whistle-blowing U.S. Army officer, through a pattern of overt and substantive deceptionŽ by many of Americas most senior military leaders in Afghanistan.Ž Those words are written by Lt. Col. Danny Davis in his 84-page report, Dereliction of Duty II: Senior Mili-tary Leaders Loss of Integrity Wounds Afghan War Effort.Ž A draft of that report, dated Jan. 27, 2012, was obtained by Rolling Stone magazine. It has not been approved by the U.S. Army Public Affairs office for release, even though Davis writes that its contents are not classified. He has submitted a classified version to members of Congress. Davis, a 17-year Army veteran with four combat tours behind him, spent a year in Afghanistan with the Armys Rapid Equipping Force, traveling more than 9,000 miles to most operational sectors of the U.S. occupation and learn-ing firsthand what the troops said they needed most. In a piece he wrote in Armed Forces Journal (AFJ) titled Truth, lies and Afghanistan,Ž Davis wrote of his experience, What I saw bore no resemblance to rosy official statements by U.S. military leaders about conditions on the ground.Ž Speaking out is strongly discouraged in the U.S. military, especially against ones superiors. Davis whistle-blowing was picked up by The New York Times and Rolling Stone, whose reporter, Michael Hastings, told me, The fact is that you have a 17-year Army veteran whos done four tours „ two in Afghanistan and two in Iraq „ who has decided to risk his entire career „ he has two and a half more years left before he gets a pension „ because he feels that he has a moral obligation to do so.Ž Davis interviewed more than 250 people „ U.S. military personnel and Afghan nationals „ in his recent year in the war zone. He compared what he learned from them with optimis-tic projections from the likes of David Petraeus, former head of the militarys CENTCOM and of the U.S. military in Afghanistan, and now head of the CIA, who told Congress on March 15, 2011, that the momentum achieved by the Taliban in Afghanistan since 2005 has been arrested in much of the country, and reversed in a number of important areas.Ž In his AFJ piece, Davis wrote, Instead, I witnessed the absence of success on virtually every level ... insurgents con-trolled virtually every piece of land beyond eyeshot of a U.S. or International Security Assistance Force base.Ž His observations concur with the death of Osbrany Montes de Oca, whose girlfriend, Maria Samaniego, told the New York Daily News, He was walking out of the base and he was immediately shot.Ž The number of U.S. military deaths in Afghanistan approaches 2,000, which is about the number of civilians killed there annually. Nic Lee, the director of the independent Afghanistan NGO Safety Office, wrote in his year-end report for 2011, The year was remark-able for being the one in which the US/NATO leadership finally acknowledged the unwinnable nature of its war with the Taliban.Ž Defense Secretary Leon Panetta recently remarked, Hopefully by the midto latter part of 2013 well be able to make a transition from a combat role to a training, advise and assist role.Ž Petraeus countered, saying the U.S. remains com-mitted to ending the combat mission by the end of 2014. Meanwhile, images surface of U.S. Marines urinating on Afghan corpses, or posing with a Nazi SS flag, and the drumbeat continues, death by death. Lt. Col Davis wrote, When having to decide whether to continue a war, alter its aims or to close off a campaign that cannot be won at an acceptable price, our senior leaders have an obligation to tell Congress and the American people the unvarnished truth.Ž Q „ Denis Moynihan contributed research to this column. „ Amy Goodman is the host of Democracy Now!,Ž a daily international TV/radio news hour airing on more than 1,000 stations in North America.The Afghan War’s nine lives rich LOWRYSpecial to Florida Weekly hhdhf l k f amy GOODMANSpecial to Florida Weekly


VISIT OUR PERMANENT, SECURE AND ELEGANT LOCATIONS:515 Lucerne Avenue Crystal Tree Plaza, Unit 42 / 1201 US Hwy 1Lake Worth, FL 33460 North Palm Beach, FL 33408 561-586-1811 561-624-6464Open Monday – Friday 10am – 5pm, Saturday 10am – 3pm, Sundays / evenings by appointmentPROMPT APPOINTMENTS FOR HOUSE CALLS AND BANK VAULT VISITS NOW AVAILABLE FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE AND PEACE OF MINDwww.south IMMEDIATE CASH! Highest prices paid Why sell to us?• Free verbal appraisals • Top buyers and sellers of gold and silver bullion • Bullion trades: Low commissions generate high returns on your investments • Instant cash payment! • Experience, knowledge and professionalism unsurpassed in South Florida • All transactions are strictly private and con dential. • We buy, sell or appraise all coins, paper money, ne watches, gold, sterling, diamonds, jewelry, gold and silver bullion. • We assist trusts and estates, attorneys and nancial institutions in the orderly and con dential liquidation of estates. • Regardless of your degree of knowledge, you may be con dent you will be paid the same fair prices. We are also happy to educate you about your items. South Florida Coins SOUTH FLORIDA’S LARGEST BUYERS AND SELLERS OF RARE COINS, GOLD AND SILVER BULLION. BRING YOUR ITEMS IN OR CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT. $10 Starbucks Gift Card with any purchaseMust present coupon. While supplies last.


A6 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 23-29, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLY Pucci & CatanaLuxury Pet Boutique DESIGNERS 3USAN,ANCIs,OLA3ANTOROs"OW(AUS.9# ,OU,UXIE0ARISs%MRE.EW9ORK 5NLEASHED,IFEs/SCAR.EWMAN#OUTURE $EAN4YLERs(ARTMAN2OSE Open 7 days a week/10am-10pm &IFTH!VENUE3OUTH.APLESsrr 6IA-IZNER7ORTH!VENUE0ALM"EACHsrrShop Online SHOP ONLINE 3!6% Use Code: DOG10SHOP ONLINE Bearded dragons get their name from the way they puff out their necks when scared or angry. BY GINA SPADAFORI Universal UclickIf you want a friendly reptilian pet whos easy to care for, your choice is an easy one: You want a bearded dragon. Beardeds are not only tame when handled, but many also seem to enjoy the contact. Even better, theyre suitable for almost any pet lover or family situa-tion „ and a great pet for a responsible child. Bearded dragons enjoy exploring, whether crawling on their owners or around the house. They stick out their tongues to touch new surfaces to deter-mine the temperature and makeup of the area „ a behavior that adds to their appeal. Beardeds live to be about 10 years old and will mature at 18 to 24 inches in length, including the tail. Hatchling beardeds are only about 3 inches in length and look more like a gecko than a giant lizard species. Common color-ings of the bearded are yellow and tan, though they can be found in more vibrant yellow, orange and albino. The bearded dragon name comes from the display the pet puts on when trying to act tough. The puffed-beard display is used only defensively to scare away potential threats. Along with puff-ing out, beardeds also flatten out their bellies to look wider, as well as leave their rather large mouths gaping open to intimidate the potential threat. Beardeds are quite happy to live alone as in the wild, except when in search of mates. If you want more than one, however, theres no downside, since they seem to enjoy the companionship of another of their kind. Female beard-eds can usually be housed with another female or male, but males should not be housed together, due to territorial aggression. Beardeds need human help to maintain their temperature in captivity, using heat lamps or warming pads. They do well in tanks where some areas are cooler and some are warmer „ a range of 85 to 105 degrees by day, dipping into the 70s at night. Youll also need special lighting, since these reptiles need UVB rays to properly absorb dietary calcium. A full-spectrum light should be provided 12 to 14 hours a day most of the year, and 10 to 12 hours in the winter. Omnivores by nature, beardeds enjoy both plants and meat in their diet. Juveniles enjoy a carnivorous diet, while adults become primarily herbivores, enjoying a diet of dark, leafy vegetables and some fruit. All food given to the bearded should be shredded into easy-to-swallow, bite-size pieces. Insects should be given to adult beardeds two to three times per week (mainly crickets), but also mealworms, wax moth larvae and pinkie mice in limited amounts. Beardeds hit sexual maturity between 1 and 2 years of age, when females will start laying eggs, regardless of whether theyve been mated. Veterinary care is minimal for pets who are being properly cared for. After purchase, your bearded should be exam-ined for health and parasites, with treatment for the latter if necessary. After that, annual examinations are rec-ommended, to help your veterinarian understand whats normalŽ for your pet, so treatment can be more targeted if theres a problem. Q Pets of the WeekTo adopt or foster a pet PET TALESNo-magic dragonYou don’t need to work hard to care for a bearded dragon>>Grayson is a 10-month old spayed silver tabby. She came to Peggy Adams but then had to spend some time with a foster family since she was so tiny. Some of her siblings are available for adoption also. Grayson can startle easily and would be happy in a home with older children and adults.>> Tika is a 1-year-old spayed female American Bulldog mix. She weighs 41 pounds and likes people and other dogs. She likes to play. The Peggy Adams Animal Rescue League, Hu-mane Society of the Palm Beaches, was founded in 1925 and is a limited admission non-pro t humane society providing services to more than 10,000 animals each year. It is located at 3100/3200 Military Trail in West Palm Beach. Adoptable pets and other information can be seen at For adoption information, call 686-6656. f THE FUTURE OF NEWSPAPERS IS HERE FREE FOR ALL Visit us online at Enjoy a complete issue of Florida Weekly on your iPad. Get News, Arts & Entertainment, Business & Real Estate, everything that is in the print edition, now on the iPad.Download our FREE App today!


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 23-29, 2012 A7 Are you su ering fromAuto Accident Pain?Chronic Neck or Low Back Pain? Relieve your pain with WELCOME Dr. Jonn McClellanto our practice former local resident and Benjamin High School graduate Non-Surgical Spinal Decompression 2632 Indiantown Road Jupiter561.744.7373 DR MICHAEL PAPA DC9089 N. Military Trail, Suite 37 Palm Beach Gardens561.630.9598XXX1BQB$IJSPDPNt 20 Years in Jupiter & Palm Beach Gardens!WE ACCEPT MOST INSURANCE PLANS DR. MICHAEL PAPA Chiropractor Clinic Director This certi cate applies to consultation and examination and must be presented on the date of the rst visit. This certi cat e will also cover a prevention evaluation for Medicare recipients. The patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed 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, discounted fee, or reduced fee service, examination or treatment. Expires 03-08-2 012. $150 VALUE GIFT CERTIFICATECOMPLIMENTARY CHIROPRACTIC EXAMINATION & CONSULTATION Treat Neck Pain, Back Pain and Sciatica caused by t#6-(*/()&3/*"5&%%*4$4 t%&(&/&3"5*7&%*4$%*4&"4& t'"$&54:/%30.& t'"*-&%#"$,463(&3:WITHOUT THE USE OF DRUGS, INJECTIONS OR SURGERY NEWS OF THE WEIRDBY CHUCK SHEPHERDDISTRIBUTED BY UNIVERSAL PRESS SYNDICATEEye-popping distinctionSri Lanka has, as an unwritten symbol of pride and culture,Ž the worlds highest per-capita rate for eye donation, according to a January Associated Press dispatch from Colombo. Underpinning this national purpose is the countrys Buddhist tradition that celebrates after-lives. Hes dead,Ž said a relative of an eye recipient about the donor, but hes still alive. His eye can still see the world.Ž Doctors even report instances in which Sri Lankans consider giving up an eyeball while still alive, as a measure of virtue. A new state-of-the-art clinic, funded by Singaporean donors, is expected to near-ly double Sri Lankas eyeball exports. Q The way the world works April 2011 auto accident in Texas City, Texas, in which the five people involved were reported uninjuredŽ by police, and indeed, Ms. Torres was released from the Mainland Medical Center emergen-cy room after a routine evaluation (for which she was billed $4,850). In fact, records from April 2011 until Septem-ber showed her balance as $4,850. How-ever, in December, Mainland learned that Ms. Torres had made an insurance claim against the driver and settled it for $30,000. The hospital quickly updatedŽ her balance to $20,211 and filed a claim against the settlement. Q Hospitals, of course, are obligated to render emergency care to anyone who needs it, even to undocumented immi-grants and regardless of ability to pay. However, various state laws, such as New Yorks, also prohibit hospitals from releas-ing a patient who has no safe place to be discharged to. A January New York Times report noted that New York City hospi-tals currently house about 300 of those continuing careŽ patients, with many in the five-year-long range and one patient now in his 13th year. (In some states, even, the laws wording permits pop drops,Ž in which adult children leave ailingŽ parents at a hospital when the children decide they need a break.) Q The Force is not with youIn November, Rickie La Touche, 30, was convicted in Englands Preston Crown Court of killing his wife in a rage over her having allegedly destroyed the Darth Vader and Luke Skywalker memorabilia that he had collected since childhood. And in January, a judge in Portland, Ore., ordered a 45-day jail sen-tence, plus mental evaluation, for David Canterbury, 33, after he attacked Toys R Us customers with a lightsaber in each hand. And in February in Brooklyn, N.Y., Flynn Michael expanded his search for his stolen $400 custom-made lightsaber. I guess thats the joke,Ž said Michael, self-pityingly. Some Jedi I turned out to be.Ž Q The Jesus and Mary World Tour Recent Public Appearances of Jesus and/or the Virgin Mary: Wiltshire, Eng-land, June (Jesus in candle wax dripping from a churchs pulpit). Anderson Coun-ty, S.C., July (Jesus on a Walmart receipt). Kinston, N.C., June (Jesus body on a cross formed by kudzu on a telephone pole). Orpington, England, December (Jesus on a sock). Fortitude Valley, Australia, January (Jesus on a tomato that had remained in an office refrigerator a little too long). Yuma, Ariz., August (Mary in a dried mango slice). Blue Springs, Mo., December (Jesus on crayons melted for a science class project) What better sign to get than (one) right in front of you?Ž asked the students mother.) Q Names in the newsQ In a Christmas Eve alcohol-related auto accident in Buffalo, N.Y., the injured victims included Chad Beers, and the man charged was Richard Booze Jr. In Burnett County, Wis., in October, Scott Martini, 51, was arrested for suspi-cion of DUI, which would be his fourth offense. In Madison, Wis., in January, police filed weapon and drug charges against the 30-year-old man who had legally changed his name to Beezow Doo-Doo Zopittybop-Bop-Bop. And charged with vandalism of a Rhode Island state troopers barracks in November was the 27-year-old Mr. Wanker Rene. Q In 2011, for the first time in 10 years, Jose was not the most popular baby name in Texas (it was Jacob), but more interesting were the outlier names from the birth register exam-ined by the Houston Press in December. Among last years Houston babies were boys with the first names Aaden, Zyun, Goodness, Godswill, Clever, Hand-some, Sir Genius and Dallas Cowboys. Girls names included Gorgeousgzaiya, AMiracle, DaeGorgeous and Praisegod. The newspaper had previously combed the register of convicts in Harris County (Houston) and found Willie Nelson de Ochoa, Shitia Alford, Petrono Tum Pu, Charmin Crew and Anal Exceus.Least-competent criminalsQ Mostafa Hendi was charged with attempted robbery of the We Buy Gold store in Hendersonville, N.C., in December, but clerk Derek Mothershead stopped him. As Mr. Hendi reached for the money, Mr. Mothershead punched him in the face, momentarily knocking him out cold. He held Mr. Hendi down with one hand and called 911 with the other, and as the two waited for police, Mr. Mothershead handed Mr. Hendi cleanser and paper towels and ordered him to clean up his blood off of the floor. Q Car salesman Frank Ready was showing his inventory to Pedro Prieto and Yordan Llauger at his lot in Austin, Texas, in December, and they had settled on a Nissan Maxima for around $9,000. They asked if I took Visa,Ž Ready told KVUE-TV. I said, Yeah.Ž The next day, Prieto and Llauger returned with 90 $100 Visa gift cards. Naturally, Ready called police, who later found at least 28 counterfeit credit cards on the pair and charged them and a third person with fraud and identity theft. Q


A8 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 23-29, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLY The Honda Classic turns 40 this year. And Jack Nicklaus, who turned 71 in January, is maturing along with the Classic, which has its origins in Jackie Gleasons Inverrary Classic. Mr. Nicklaus played that original 1972 tournament and lost to Tom Weis-kopf, who sank a 30-foot putt on the 71st hole to win the first tournament and $52,000. He shot 278, 10-under-par, to defeat Mr. Nicklaus by one stroke. That is now part of history, as are Mr. Nicklaus three back-to-back victo-ries in 1976, 77 and 78. The tournament became known as The Honda Classic in 1983 and has moved north. Since 2003, it has been played at PGA National in Palm Beach Gardens. Though he no longer actively plays in The Honda Classic, golf is his busi-ness. He founded Nicklaus Design, which has created 365 golf courses in 34 countries, 289 in which Mr. Nicklaus has been personally involved. He cre-ated The Bears Club in Jupiter, and The Bear Trap at PGA National was named for him. He also is passionate about his charities. Groups organized by Mr. Nicklaus and his wife, Barbara, are the primary beneficiaries of the Classic, which awarded $1,266,422 to area childrens charities in 2011. Mr. Nicklaus talks about those organizations, along with his glory days of winning what is now The Honda Clas-sic, and living in northern Palm Beach County, with Florida Weekly. Question: The Honda Classic is fast approaching. Can you share some of your fondest memories of your days participating in the tournament? Is there one or two that stand out for you? Answer: Well, The Honda Classic has been through several iterations over the years, although the sponsor-ship and involvement of Honda has given it tremendous stability since the early 1980s. I played it primarily when it was the Jackie Gleason Inverrary Classic through the 1970s. I was never fortunate to win it when it was The Honda Classic, but I have some very fond memories when I won it those three years in a row (1976-77-78). Probably the most memorable victory, though, was in 1978 when I birdied the last five holes to win it. That was good fun. I remember I was frustrated at not being able to get any-thing into the hole in that round. I had just missed a putt at 13 for birdie, about a 15-footer, and I was really upset with myself because I needed a birdie to get myself back in the tournament. Then I either chipped it in or p utted in from across the green on the back fringe, after not a very good second shot. Then, boom! All of sudden, I said, Hey!Ž I then hit it on the fringe and chipped it up for birdie on 15. I chipped it in for birdie at 16. At 17, I had about a 20-footer, and I remember looking up at someone in a condominium yelling, which almost relaxed me at the time. I remember it was a tricky read on the putt, but I made it. And I made about a 4or 5-footer on the last hole. I got myself on a roll. It has happened to me a number of times in my career, when I get on a roll and all of sudden ƒ Its like the 86 Masters, you get on a roll and just keep going. And sometimes you dont realize youre on that roll until its over. It was kind of neat; it was a lot of fun. One thing happened after the other that needed to happen, and they did. A lot of times you start thinking, If I make a birdie here, I can do this. I just kept making birdies, and I kept getting closer and closer and closer, and all of sudden I was ahead and I won.Ž The tournament was always special for me because it was home. Even when it was in Fort Lauderdale, I still stayed at home and drove down every day. To be able to stay at home, to have your friends and family there with you „ all of those things are special. And I always seemed to play well. I played well at Inverrary most every year. Honestly, when I look back, most of my fondest memories of The Honda or the Gleason are of the people I met during those early years and the last-ing friendships I forged. For me, Jackie Gleason was a big part of the event, as was the ability to play with President Ford and Bob Hope. The first time I met Gleason was the first time I met President Ford. It was while President Ford was in office, probably 1974 or 1975. Barbara and I were having dinner at the Gleasons On the eve of The Honda Classic, Jack Nicklaus talks about golf, his charities and life in northern Palm Beach County bears Tigers ... oh my and BY SCOTT SIMMONSssimmons@floridaweekly.comCOURTESY PHOTO Children’s charities supported by Barbara and Jack Nicklaus’ foundation are the main benefi-ciaries of The Honda Classic, which last year awarded $1,266,422. COURTESY PHOTO The Honda Classic will be played on PGA National’s Classic Course, which was redesigned in 1990 by Jack Nicklaus.


house, and we began to talk about dogs. Barbara and I had always had small dogs „ ankle-biters, I jokingly called them „ and for about seven or eight years, I had wanted to get a big dog. But Barbara preferred to have a little one. Then, the president offered us a puppy from his golden retriever, Lib-erty, who was pregnant. Barbara said she would love one. When we got in the car, Barbara just knew she was going to hear it from me. She said, If he had given me a snake, I would have taken it. Ever since then, and up until recently, we have had golden retrievers. We had three from the same lineage, including our last golden, Cali, who was from the same kennel as Liberty. Then, after Cali passed, we got a Labradoodle named Bunker at a charity event. As for Gleason, we played several times together in the pro-am of his tournament, and always had a good time. Gleason was a character, and had a tremendous amount of fun. He loved golf. He loved being around it. He got a tremendous kick out of being involved with the tournament. And of course, he was a very talented man.(Mr. Nicklaus 5-shot win in 1977 over Gary Player is the record for widest margin of victory, notes Scott Tolley, Mr. Nicklaus vice president for corporate communications. It was tied in 2010 by Camilo Villegas, when he topped Anthony Kim by five shots.)Q: How has the tournament changed over the years? A: In the early days of the Gleason tournament, the Inverrary course was a pretty good golf course, a good test of golf. The tournament started out as more of a Gleasons fun day. It was a nice tournament and a lot of fun. I remember walking the fairways, talking to people in their condos and asking, How long are you in for?Ž Then they had it for a few years at Eagle Trace, Weston Hills and Heron Bay, and then Mirasol before it came to PGA National. Its had its transitions, but now I think they have found a home. The players like the golf course and the tournament. Players are now given the opportunity to compete on a championship golf course, a course that has history, has hosted major champi-onships and a Ryder Cup. That, along with strong leadership and tournament management, has allowed The Honda Classic to move itself back into the position it held in its early years. The stature of The Honda is growing, and I think it will continue to grow at PGA National. Q: What would you say are the major goals for the Nicklaus Childrens Health Care Foundation this year? A: In simplest terms, it is to continue to raise needed funds and support kids and their families. We have tried in recent years to take it from a South Florida-based charity to a national platform, and we are succeeding. Its an ongoing goal. But at the same time, we remain committed and focused to South Florida, particularly Palm Beach County. Thats why The Honda Clas-sic is so important to us. Its not just a tournament that provides us fund-ing as the primary beneficiary; its a vehicle to remind people of the work being done here in our own back yard to help support pediatric programs in Palm Beach County. For example, in a partnership with Miami Childrens Hospital, we opened our first Nicklaus Care Center at Palms West, which is in the western part of Palm Beach County. Our next project is a 23,000-square-foot Miami Childrens Hospital Nicklaus Outpatient Center opening later this year in Palm Beach Gardens, which will provide expanded pediatric health-care excellence. In addition to the rotation of an array of subspecialty physicians, the Nicklaus Outpatient Center will offer much-needed rehabilitative ser-vices, including speech, occupational and physical therapy, diagnostics and imaging and after-hours pediatric urgent care. We are very excited about that and think it will provide much-needed pediatric health care and ser-vices in a fast-growing area. Q: What would you like people to know about they can help? A: Barbara has often said, To the world you may be one person, but to one person you may be the world.Ž I think that rings true with how our local community can make a differ-ence in the life of a child. Every dollar raised or contributed to support the Miami Childrens Hospital Nicklaus Outpatient Center will allow children to receive world-class health care in their local community. As the atten-dance for The Honda Classic continues to rise each year, so does the contri-bution back to the Foundation as the primary benefiting charity. So every fan of golf attending The Honda Classic is supporting our efforts to help children. But the communitys support doesnt have to stop there; it can be year round. From a donor that can write a check, to a community or business that hosts a fundraising event or charitable golf tournament, to a child that organizes a lemonade stand „ every dollar makes a difference. Q: What excites you most about the work you and your wife do for others? A: As Barbara and I look back on our lives together, we realize and appreci-ate that golf has contributed to us hav-ing a lifetime of fulfillment, enrichment and happiness. Barbara and I made a commitment that once we were in a position to give back and to help oth-ers, we would, and that we would focus those efforts on kids. Barbara likes to say that Children are the root of the heart.Ž And it was (President John F.) Kennedy who said, Children are the worlds most valuable resource and its best hope for the future.Ž Children are not only our best hope for the future, but they are our future „ period. So why would we not exhaust every resource, every means to protect, if not enhance, our future? When you start out, you live your life, do the things for yourself that you can, and as you get older and get on with your life, you find that your own goals have been sat-isfied and your goals become goals for others.Ž Q: What do you love most about living in northern Palm Beach County? A: I like the size of the area. Its a moderately sized town, but its big enough to get all the things that you want. I would call it a little big city. It was the golf that originally brought me here in the mid-1960s, but there are so many other things that have kept us here. Theres the weather; the casual nature of things; and while its not overcrowded, the population is large enough to provide that energy you want. As for travel, Palm Beach International Airport is very easy to get in and out of, so that makes doing business out of here that much easier. There are so many options if you are an outdoor person, from golf to tennis „ which is one of my passions „ to boating and fishing. Barbara and I have been fortunate to travel all over the world, but there is no place we are hap-pier than when we come home. This is just a nice place to live. Q: Sounds like you have a tight schedule. What is next for you? A: Tomorrow, after today. You live for the day and hope that you can do more tomorrow. Today matters, so you do the best you can today and try to do more tomorrow. Q FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 23-29, 2012 NEWS A9 THE 2010 HONDA CLASSIC Tiger Woods has committed to play this year’s Honda Classic. Organizers say his presence could draw an estimated 20,000 additional fans, adding more than $800,000 to ticket sales, and have millions of dollars of impact for hotels, restaurants and other area businesses. Woods, who has a home on Jupiter Island, last played The Honda Classic in 1993, when it was held at Weston Hills. He was a 17-year-old amateur at the time and missed the cut. The nal list of this year’s pairings will be posted online Feb. 29.The Honda Classic Kick-Off Party — 7 p.m. Feb. 23 at The Gardens Mall Grand Court. The of cial opening celebration of The Honda Classic with cocktails, hors d’oeuvres, live music, silent auction and more. Cost: $50 per person with all proceeds bene ting The Honda Classic’s host organization, the Nicklaus Children’s Health Care Foundation. Fins Cup Pro-Am — 12:30 p.m. Feb. 27. Shotgun start. Current and past Miami Dolphins and PGA Tour pros tee it up on the Champion Course Monday with amateurs looking for an unforgettable experience.Kenny G Gold Pro-Am — All day Feb. 29. Kenny G hosts celebrity guests and the best of the PGA TOUR as they team with amateurs looking for a world-class experience playing the Champion course in an of cial PGA Tour Pro-Am, scored on the tournament scoreboards, and of ciated by the PGA Tour Rules Of cials.An Evening with Kenny G — 6 p.m. VIP pre-show cocktail hour, 7:30 p.m. concert March 1, Eissey Campus Theatre, Palm Beach State College. Tickets: $125 VIP orchestra, $95 Orchestra and $75 Grand Tier.Tire Kingdom & Yokohama Fireworks Spectaculars — 6:30 p.m. March 2-3. After Play Concert Series — Following play March 2-3. At the Michelob ULTRA Terrace. The First Tee Invitational — 8 a.m. March 5. The Honda Classic has partnered with The First Tee of The Palm Beaches in support of First Tee’s mission to promote character development, life-enhancing values and healthy habits through golf. The First Tee Invitational is a limitedeld event and will include golf, prac-tice balls, breakfast, prizes, goodie bags, on-course refreshments and awards luncheon and cocktails. The Nicklaus Children’s Health Care FoundationSince its founding in 2005, the Nicklaus Children’s Health Care Foundation has granted more than $7.2 million to non-pro t programs and services that support children’s health care. The foundation’s mission is to provide support for activities that advance and enhance the diagnosis, treatment and prevention of childhood diseases and disorders. In addition, it supports not-for-pro t programs and projects aimed at children’s health, safety and well-being. “It is important to remember that children are not miniature adults and they require special care. The specialized care offered by the Miami Children’s Hospital Nicklaus Care Centers and The Memorial Tournament Neonatal Intensive Care Unit at Nationwide Children’s Hospital are both a great t for our Foundation,” writes Barbara Nicklaus on the foundation’s website. “Our vision was to create a foundation focused on the advancement of pediatric healthcare, but we knew we could not do it alone. Thankfully, our Champions of Giving and friends have been a big part in this journey to help us turn this vision into a reality. We are deeply grateful for their support!” Grantees have included: Arts & Health Program, Back to School Program for the Child with Cancer, Behavioral Medicine, Bring a Friend to Camp — Diabetes Camp for Children, Center for Family Services, Child Life Program, Children’s Emergency Resources, Children’s Flu Shot Educa-tion Program, Cystic Fibrosis Support Program, Daisy Flavor Saver Program, Epilepsy Foundation of Florida, Hearts & Hope Bereavement Counseling Services, Housing Partnership, Jupiter Medical Center Foundation, Medical Equipment for Cystic Fibrosis Patients, Mental Health Counselor, Miami Children’s Hospital Nicklaus Care Center, Nationwide Children’s Hospital, NICU Early Arrival Journals, Parent-Child Center, Pediatric Diabetes Nutrition Program at Children’s Medical Services, Pediatric Oncology Support Team Program, PICU Bear Dens, Playrooms, Quantum House Lodging, Safe Kids Coalition Palm Beach County, Sickle Cell Stabilization Fund, STOP! Children’s Cancer of Palm Beach County and the University of Miami Medical Director for Cystic Fibrosis Clinic.>>What: The Honda Classic >>When: Feb. 27-March 4 >>Where: The Classic will be played at PGA National Resort & Spa, 400 Avenue of Champions, Palm Beach Gardens.>>Parking: General parking is at Dyer Park on Haverhill Road North at Beeline Highway. Cost is $10 per day or can be purchased in advance for $50 for the week. Hondas park free in general parking.>>Tickets: Tuesday, Practice Round, $20; Wednesday, Pro-Am, $30; Thursday-Sunday, Rounds 1-4, $40 each day.Bear Trap: Allows grounds and upgraded access, including views of hole No. 16, as well as views to the tee and greens of the signature par-3 17th hole. $100 each day, Thursday through Sunday.Champions Club: Overlooking the 18th Fairway, includes upscale food and premium bar. >>Info: P SHUTTERSTOCK PHOTO Tiger Woods has committed to play this year’s Honda Classic, the first time since 1993. in the know


A10 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 23-29, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLY Acupuncture & Custom Herbs ARTHRITIS FIBROMYALGIA GOLFERS ELBOW M.S. SCIATICA HEADACHES ALLERGIES STRESS ANXIETY DEPRESSION MENOPAUSE PMS INFERTILITY IMPOTENCE PARALYSIS KIDNEY PROBLEMS EXCESS WEIGHT IMMUNE SYSTEM ANTI-AGING BALANCE Shudong WangLicensed Acupuncture Physician with 30 years experience and 8 years training in China10800 N. Military Trail, Suite 220Palm Beach Gardens561.775.85004522 N. Federal HighwayFt. Mention this ad for a FREE CONSULTATION (an $80 value!) PLUS receive $10 off your “ rst two weekly visits MicroTech, Siemens, Widex, Oticon, Phonak, Starkey Most Qualified Audiology Staff in Palm Beach County. All Doctors of AudiologyMobility™ hearing instrument is a brand new first class line of hearing instruments that is revolutionizing the industry. While recent digital hearing aids have done an excellent job at improving sound quality, the Mobility system was created to wirelessly stream your TV or radio directly to your hearing aids, while maintaining its best-in-class ability to help you hear clearer on the phone, in the car, even outside. DR. MEL GRANT, CLINICAL DIRECTOR %S,BUISZO8JMEFSt%S"SUIVS;JOBNBOt%S$IFSZM#SPPLT %PDUPSTPG"VEJPMPHZ FREE Demonstration of the NEW Wireless Hearing Aids! Trade in your old aids, and receive up to $1,000 OFF the New Wireless Mobility.3 DAYS ONLY! CALL NOW! SERVING PALM BEACH COUNTY SINCE 1978 FREE HEARING SCREENING AUDIOLOGY&SPEECHPATHOLOGY Itslargeeasy-to-readscreenquicklydisplayswritten captionsofwhatyourcallerssay. FREE ComeinforaFREEHearing ScreeningandReceivea FREECaptionCallPhone!* *Tobeeligibleforthisoffer,patientsmusthaveaprovenhearingloss,ahomephone lineandahighspeedinternetconnection(wiredorwireless)Expires2/29/2012 Expires 03/22/2012 >LZ[7HST)LHJO‹7HST)LHJO‹7HST)LHJO.HYKLUZ‹>LSSPUN[VU‹1\WP[LY‹3HRL>VY[ O$"--504$)&%6-&"/"110*/5.&/5 561-899-4569 *Must qualify. Advertisement must be presented to take advantage of this o er. Only applies to new purchases. No other discounts apply.Dont Miss This Opportunity to Meet with a Doctor of Audiology Introducing Mobility™ So Smart, Its Practically HumanMobility™ Technology is years ahead of the game. O ered EXCLUSIVELY from MicroTech. Almost Invisible CIC Series from $1,195 t%BZ5SJBMPO All Makes and Models t.POUIT'JOBODJOHt(VBSBOUFFE#FTU1SJDF All Insurance and Hearing Aid Benefit Plans Welcome It took every bit of restraint for Jill to hold her tongue. Honestly, if there was a way she could leave without making a scene she would. How could her friends not know it was torture for her to listen to their adorable babyŽ stories? They all knew her last fertility treatment was unsuccessful. Was it really necessary for them to complain about morning sickness and screaming babies in her presence? How could they be so insensitive?People who have not dealt with the heightened anticipation and dashed hopes that characterize the world of infertility treatments may not under-stand the complicated depth of feelings involved. To make matters worse, there are even some misguided folks who may seem judgmental, and imply that perhaps you might have had something to do with it by postponing parenthood to promote your career, or by working or exercising too hard. Or, others may feel you shouldnt be so sensitive or doubtful, because your negativityŽ will only make things worse. Well-meaning friends and acquaintances may take the liberty of offering you advice and old wives tales,Ž even when you prefer to keep things private. Most people are not deliberately cruel when they speak inappropriately in your presence. Most of the time, theyre just not putting themselves in your shoes, and would even feel morti-fied if the offense were brought to their attention. Sometimes when we keep our struggles to ourselves, our friends erroneously assume were comfortable hearing every detail of their good news. When youre not in a good place, you may worry that your friends who are pregnant or already parents will move on in their lives and have less in common with you. You may believe its necessary to hold back your feel-ings because, otherwise, they will think you are being mean-spirited or petty. It becomes uncomfortable to lamely make excuses or avoid them without an explanation. So the question is, do you take the plunge and directly tell the friend what youre feeling? Its usually preferable to do so. Sometimes its just a matter of bringing it to their attention to make the difference. You may prefer to have a private conversation with an important friend, confiding just how difficult this has been. It may help to own the discomfort by saying: Tara, you know how much Ive valued our friendship, but lately, its been feeling uncomfortable. I really want to be excited for you and hear all about your toddlers latest antics. I guess Im just preoccupied with what Im going through and have trouble lis-tening. I hope you understand.Ž This conversation highlights that even though youre both in different situations, youd like to be a supportive friend. Youre just not emotionally in a comfortable place to do so the way youd like. Of course your discussion will be dictated by your history and shared experiences with this friend. If you feel safe enough to confide in her, she may value the confidence, and prove to be a source of sensitivity and support. We look to our friendships to offer us camaraderie and ease. Sometimes, we may need to ask ourselves whether the interactions are continually hurtful and harmful to our self-esteem. If over time the relationships are stressful, it may be necessary to limit our involvement, take a temporary breakŽ or, in some unfor-tunate cases, sever the ties. Of course, taking any of these steps may be painful or awkward because of a long history or shared circle of friends. It may be pref-erable to hold off making irreparable decisions while in a vulnerable place. Infertility can be a very isolating, frightening experience and you may not be ready to open up to others, especial-ly if it seems like their lives are working out much better than yours. If you are a person who loves to plan each step of your life, not being in control of the outcome brings frustration and tears. Your self-esteem may take a hit as you fight unwelcome feelings of jealousy, resentment and despair. You may worry that you and your partner do not have the emotional reserves to handle the stresses. Remaining hopeful and open to gratifying o utcomes is a valuable goal. Finding a support network of others who are sharing similar struggles may be a source of tremendous comfort and encouragement. Q Linda Lipshutz, M.S., LCSW, is a psychotherapist serving individuals, couples and families. A Palm Beach Gardens resident, she holds degrees from Cornell and Columbia and trained at the Ackerman Institute for Family Therapy in Manhattan. She can be reached in her Gardens office at 630-2827, or at HEALTHY LIVINGIf baby talk hurts, speak up and let your friends know linda


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 23-29, 2012 NEWS A11 Open HouseSUND A Y11 a.m. 3 p.m. REASON #3 TO LIVE THE WOODLANDS EXPERIENCEAND THERE ARE DOZENS OF OTHER REASONS JUST LIKE THIS ONE! Sabatello Homes has built over 600 homes in seven different Ibis neighborhoods and has returned to offer The Woodlands. The last new construction opportunity at Ibis Golf & Country Club … the only community in the country that boasts three Nicklaus family-designed golf courses. Set amid a backdrop of natural beauty, the hurricane-resistant homes, with ENERGY STAR rating, can be personalized to your tastes. With fabulous dining, tennis, “ tness, spa, and a variety of other amenities, what will be your favorite reason to live at The Woodlands? Visit our model home located at 6723 Sparrow Hawk Drive.The Real Estate Company at Ibis)BIS"OULEVARD7EST0ALM"EACH&,sWWWIBISGOLF COMWOODLANDSScan this QR code to experience more.CHOOSE YOUR DREAM HOME AT THE WOODLANDS. FLOOR PLANS AVAILABLE FROM THE LOW $400s. BROKERS WELCOME. INQUIRE AT 888.635.0380. davide CARBONE CEO, St. Marys Medical Center Congenital heart defects affect nearly 1 percent of newborns in the United States. Ten years ago, one of these newborns was Nathan Watson. Nathan was born with Down syndrome and a congenital heart defect. His parents knew from birth that he would eventually need a heart valve replacement, which is when they start-ed research on what surgeon and what hospital would be best poised to treat their son when the time was right. Just days before his 10th birthday, that time came. That hospital would turn out to be St. Marys Medi-cal Center, and that pediatric heart surgeon, Dr. Michael Black. Traveling from Dallas, the Watsons came to St. Marys Medical Center for Nathans heart valve replacement sur-gery, knowing that Dr. Blacks innova-tive and minimally invasive heart sur-gery options could mean less recovery time and positive o utcomes f or their little boy. They also became a part of history,Ž said St. Marys Medical Center Chief Executive Officer, Davide Carbone. Nathans surgery was the first pediatric open heart surgery performed at St. Marys Medical Center.Ž Thanks to Dr. Black and his multidisciplinary team, Nathan received his heart valve surgery and it was a great success. So much so that just five days later, he celebrated his 10th birthday with the hospital staff, happily receiving a giant life-sized teddy bear and cake. At this celebration, Nathans mother commented, Its miraculous, absolutely miraculous.Ž Before returning to his home in Texas, Nathan also made a trip to the beach, enjoying the hot Florida sun and show-ing his tiny scar without hesitation. With Dr. Blacks minimally invasive surgical technique, the once-large scars associated with traditional open-heart surgery are replaced with tiny ones, usually no greater than a couple of inches. We couldnt ask for a better outcome,Ž said Nathans father. This story is a heartwarming recognition of the recent Congenital Heart Defect Awareness Week (Feb. 7-14). While this one week offers a special time of the year to nationally raise awareness and promote educa-tion about congenital heart defects, St. Marys Medical Centers Pediatric Car-diovascular Surgery Program provides this level of service and much more each day,Ž said Mr. Carbone. Our Pediatric Cardiovascular Surgery Program utilizes experienced pedi-atric specialists including surgeons, car-diologists, anesthesiologists and inten-sivists,Ž said Linda Rankin, administra-tive director of pediatric services at St. Marys. The operating room staff and Pediatric Intensive Care nursing staff are highly trained to offer patients the maximum level of care.Ž The Childrens Hospital at St. Marys also features a new operating room and catheterization laboratory to ensure patients have access to the most advanced care. No matter what a patients needs, we are here for them,Ž said Ms. Rankin. The Childrens Hospital at St. Marys can provide extensive pediatric spe-cialty services to the children of South Florida and beyond.Ž In September, the Pediatric Cardiovascular Surgery Program welcomed the arrival of Michael D. Black, MD, MBA, medical director of the Pediatric and Congenital Open Heart Program. Dr. Black brings 20 years of surgi-cal expertise to St. Marys and was at the forefront of the development of the minimally invasive surgical tech-niques and technology cardiovascular surgeons use today. By making smaller incisions, patients experience less tissue trauma,Ž said Dr. Black. Other techniques that do not divide the breast bone „ a practice typically performed in traditional car-diac procedures „ also may reduce infection rates while allowing patients to grow up with minimal scarring so they can live a more normal life. Once surgery is complete, children typically return home after just a few days.Ž Thanks to advanced surgical techniques, like the ones successfully used with Nathan, there are currently 2 mil-lion people living normal lives with congenital heart defects in America, according to the Childrens Heart Foun-dation. While high-tech approaches and a multidisciplinary medical team are available to ensure all patients medical needs are met, the most important part of the Pediatric Cardiovascular Surgery Program is providing patients and their loved ones with the support they need. My main goal is to ease parents minds,Ž said Dr. Black. Any questions or concerns they may have, I am here to answer. I make a point to stay over-night at the hospital when a patient has undergone surgery to ensure I can do whatever possible to make the child and parents feel comfortable.Ž In addition to children, Dr. Black specializes in the treatment of adults with congenital heart disease. This provides all patients with congenital heart disease continuity of care throughout their lifetime at St. Marys Medical Center. When parents find out their child needs to undergo surgery, it can be an overwhelming experience,Ž said Dr. Black. Now, for residents in the greater Palm Beach area, we can offer services without the need to travel. It is our goal to offer a surgical solution that will last a lifetime so children with congenital heart defects can live long, happy lives.Ž Said Mr. Carbone: We are working to make the Cardiovascular Surgery Program at the Childrens Hospital at St. Marys one of the most innovative programs in Florida, and its right here in Palm Beach County.Ž Q For more information about the Pediatric Cardiovascular Program, see care of the tiniest hearts: High-tech with a human touchBLACK


A12 WEEK OF FEBRUARY 23-29, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLY 0LGWRZQ3OD]D‡3*$%OYG3DOP%HDFK*DUGHQV2 blocks west of Military TrailMon-Sat 10 AM -6 30 ‡ Sun 11 AM -4 PM +XJHVHOHFWLRQRI VLONWUHHVFXVWRPRUDO DUUDQJHPHQWVDUWZRUN KRPHDQGJDUGHQ DFFHVVRULHVWaterlook fresh bouquet, made on premises at great prices. Call: 561.691.5884 This Chip Shot Made Possible By The Orthopedic & Spine Center at Jupiter Medical Center. With 37 independently practicing orthopedic surgeons and neurosurgeons on Jupiter Medical Centers Orthopedic & Spine Center medical team, patients have access to the latest in surgical techniques and equipment. Innovative, minimally-invasive procedures include 3D knee replacement and quadriceps-sparing total knee replacement, as well as gender-speci“ c total knee replacement for women. We are proud that our Orthopedic Center of Excellence has been certi“ ed by the Joint Commission in Total Hip, Knee and Shoulder replacements. It recognizes our commitment to meeting the speci“ c needs of our patients and families. From Pre-hab to Re-hab, Nobody Does Orthopedics Better an JMC. To learn more about our comprehensive orthopedic program, visit or call (561) 263-6920. Call our physician referral service at (561) 263-5737 to “ nd an orthopedic surgeon whos just right for you. 1210 S. Old Dixie Highway, Jupiter, Florida 33458 The Anderson Family Orthopedic & Spine Center Total Shoulder, Hip & Knee Replacement € Total Joint Replacement Partial Knee Replacement € Arthroscopic Shoulder Repair € General Orthopedic Surgery The fifth annual Womens Play Golf America Day,Ž featuring JoAnne Carner, is Feb. 25 at PGA Center for Golf Learn-ing and Performance in Port St. Lucie. Ms. Carner, a member of the LPGA and World Golf halls of fame, will host a clinic. The free event is from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m.Also at the event will be Nancy Quarcelino, top 100 instructor and 2000 LPGA Teacher of the Year; Charlie Sor-rell, top 100 instructor, PGA master professional and 1990 PGA Teacher of the Year; David Donatucci, PGA of Americas director of fitness, and other PGA/LPGA professionals from around the country. All women and their guests will receive free golf les-sons, a complimenta-ry fitness clinic, free golf balls to hit on the driving range and complimentary equipment demonstra-tions. There will be prizes and contests. Pre-register at The center is at 8565 Commerce Center Drive in Port St. Lucie. Call (772) 468-7686. Q Carner hosts free clinic at women’s golf daySPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYCARNER


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 23-29, 2012 A13 WHY DO YOU WANT TO GET FIT? CALL TODAY FOR A FREE FREE Week of Personal Training FREE Weight & Body Fat Assessment FREE 6 Meal-A-Day Nutrition Program 4755 PGA Boulevard, Palm Beach Gardens 561-799-0555 9186 Glades Road, Boca Lyons Plaza 561-477-4774 License No. HS8984 FOR A FREE WEEK TRIAL CALL 561-799-0555 OR VISIT GETINSHAPEFORWOMEN.COM Each franchise is independently owned and operated.On my 35th birthday, I scheduled a doctors appointment (for a mid-life crisis check-up!) When I got on the scale, I learned I was 4 lbs shy of my goal... but losing 31 lbs. in 5 months was a huge accomplishment for me. I felt like a new person. That day, the scale wasnt my only surprise. While waiting what seemed a lifetime in the exam room, the nurse and doctor both came in and handed me a pregnancy test. It was positive. I learned you CAN reach your ultimate goal, even if you miss some milestones along the way, you just cant ever give up.„ Anita Castillo GISFW Client By Elizabeth JohnsonHave you had the light bulb moment when talking with someone who has overcome personal struggle, achieved professional success, or seems to have mastered balancing ZRUNIDPLO\DQGWQHVV",WVWKHPRPHQWZKHQDOORIDVXGGHQ\RXWKLQN:KDWVVWRSSLQJPHIURPGRLQJWKDW",can do that too!”Those can be pivotal moments in moving you from a pre/contemplative stage of change, or thinking about tak-ing action, to actually setting out a plan and taking steps towards solving your perceived problem. Consider your KHDOWKDQGWQHVVOHYHOIRUDPRPHQW,VLWVRPHWKLQJ\RXYHHYHUZDQWHGWRFKDQJHRULPSURYHRQ":KDWVKROGLQJ\RXEDFN"7DNHDPRPHQWWRYLVXDOL]H\RXUVHOIDW\RXULGHDOKHDOWKDQGWQHVVJRDO*RDKHDG6WDQG D little taller, feel your clothes hanging comfortably on your IUDPHQRWHWKHHDVHRIPRYHPHQWDQGH[LELOLW\WKDW\RXUlimbs have, and take a few deep breaths because your lungs are strong.” You just visualized a resilient, healthy body. 7DNHDFWLRQWRGD\WRZDUGVWKHKHDOWKDQGWQHVVJRDOV\RXYHDOZD\VGUHDPHGRIUHDFKLQJ Call Get In Shape For Women to move away from “thinking about what \RXZDQWWRJHWWLQJZKDW\RXZDQW*HW,Q6KDSH)RU:RPHQKDVVWXGLRVDOODFURVVWKHFRXQWU\2XUFHUWLHGstaff trains you how to choose healthy, clean foods that support a strong, youthful body.Our program is rounded out with cardiovascular training, strength training and accountability to help you meet your goal. Jupiter residents Martha DeForest and Robert DeForest are serving as junior chairmen for Carons After DarkŽ gala on Feb. 25 at The Mar-a-Lago Club. The evening will feature comedian Richard Lewis and as emcee, Joe Theismann, former star quarterback for the Wash-ington Redskins. This years gala chairman is Petra Levin, honorary chairman is Donald Trump and the honoree is Patrick J. Rooney. Proceeds from the gala ben-efit the Lifesaver Scholarship Fund at Caron, which offers scholarships for patients and their families seeking addiction treatment. My wife and I wanted to be involved with the Caron Foundation not only to help those in need, but also to try and help remove some of the negative stigma surrounding the disease which keeps so many people from seeking help,Ž said Mr. DeForest. Mr. DeForest served as corporate chairman for the Caron Gala for the past two years and has been on the com-mittee since its inception seven years ago. Mr. and Mrs. DeForest have three children. Corporate sponsor for the 2012 Caron Gala is Tiffany & Co.; grand sponsor is Ms. Levin; leadership sponsors are Gold Coast Beverage Distributors, Inc. and Palm Beach Kennel Club; and benefac-tor sponsor is International Autos Inc. Proceeds will go to the Caron Renaissance Lifesaver Scholarship Fund, which provides assistance to individ-uals requiring substance abuse treat-ment. Last years event raised more than $700,000. The Caron Treatment Centers network offers residential treatment and outpatient programs for adults and ado-lescents, as well as families affected by the disease of addiction. Caron Renais-sances treatment campus in Boca Raton features on-site family programs, and is pioneering new advances in the field of addiction treatment. For more informa-tion, see Tickets to the gala are $500 for an individual ticket; $300 for a junior tick-et; and $1,000 for a VIP ticket. For more information and to purchase tickets, call 655-7770, email or see Q Jupiter couple junior chairs for 2012 Caron galaSPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY COURTESY PHOTO Martha and Robert DeForest are junior chairmen of Caron’s “After Dark” gala. Northwood Village is throwing an Art & Wine Promenade on Feb. 24 from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. The free event will include complimentary wine tastings, live bands and streetside art throughout Northwood Village. The 2nd Annual Northwood Village Chefs Challenge is part of the event. Attendees may sample tastings from many of Northwood Villages restau-rants and then vote for their favorite chef. A chefs challenge will take place at the corner of 25th and Spruce Streets from 6 p.m. to 7 p.m. The winner will be announced at 7:45 p.m. Free rides are available on the trolley to and from the downtown West Palm library, and there will be free bike taxis in the village. Northwood Village is located in West Palm Beach, one mile north of Palm Beach Lakes Boulevard between North Dixie Highway and Broadway. Free event parking will be available through-out the village and at the parking lot on 23rd Street. The promenade takes place the last Friday of each month. See for more information. Q Northwood Village hosts art, wine and chef’s festSPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY

PAGE 14 561.655.6570 101 N. County Rd., Palm Beach 561.694.6550 11237 US Hwy 1, North Palm Beach Selling The Finest Real Estate In THE PALM BEACHES And THE HAMPTONS To The FITE SHAVELL SAUNDERS ALLIANCE Allo ws Clients Of Both Firms TO SEARCH THE PALM BEACHES & HAMPTONS REAL ESTATE LISTINGS LET US MARKET YOUR PROPERTY TO QUALIFIED BUYERS OR FIND YOUR PERFECT HOME OR RENTAL IN THE PALM BEACHES & THE HAMPTONS. From Worth AvenueLily Pond Lane Our new referral alliance with Saunders & Associates, the leading real estate “rm in the Hamptons, will enable us to assist you with real estate sales & rentals from West Hampton to Montauk. Customers can easily browse all of Saunders Hamptons listings on our website (www.FITESHAVELL .com). We can connect any potential client to the correct Saunders broker to achieve their real estate objectives. And for buyers in the New York area, they cansearch Fite Shavells listings in the Palm Beaches on the Saunders website ( PALM BEACH BRIDGEHAMPTON


Your Window Into Palm Beach Real Estate 561.655.6570 101 N. County Rd., Palm Beach 561.694.6550 11237 US Hwy 1, North Palm Beach 1929 PORTAGE LANDING NORTH NORTH PALM BEACHBuilders private home. Multi-generational 6BR/8BA home.Updated & expanded using only “nest materials. Includes lookout lighthouseŽ with great views. Web ID 978 $1.795M 232 ANGLER AVENUE PALM BEACHSophisticated Northend 4BR/3BA home in lovely tropicalsetting. Updated kitchen & spacious ”oorplan. 1/2 blockfrom beach & Sail“sh Club. Web ID 876 $1.895MPALM BEACH BILTMORE PALM BEACH2BR/2BA end unit with direct Intracoastal views. Petfriendly with pool, tennis, dockage and private beach club.Web ID 960 $899,900 FurnishedDORCHESTER PALM BEACHUpgraded 2BR/2BA apartment with panoramic lakeviews from all rooms. Granite kitchen & marble bathrooms.Full service building. Web ID 254 $400,000 Sonja Abrahamsen Stevens561.573.9198 sstevens@“ Tom & Jeannette Bliss Tom: 561.371.1231 tbliss@“ Jeannette: 561.371.3893 jbliss@“teshavell.comOLD PORT COVE NORTH PALM BEACHPerfectly decorated 3BR/3.5BA condo in Lake PointTower. Incredible southeast views down the Intracoastal.Community pool. Furnished. Web ID 937 $965,000OLD PORT COVE NORTH PALM BEACHFantastic 3BR/2.5BA remodeled condo unit with directIntracoastal views. Ready for the most discriminatingbuyer. $595,000OLD PORT COVE NORTH PALM BEACHGreat views of marina with mega yachts & Lake Worth.Updated 2BR/2BA with patio across living area & bothbedrooms. Furnished. Web ID 941 $150,000 Ronnie & Jennifer Hasozbek-Garcia Ronnie: 561.352.8452 rhg@“ Jennifer: 561.351.8452 jhg@“ COTE DE LA MER JUNO BEACHLarge 3BR/3.5BA townhome in gated community withelevator, garage and lake views. Seconds from the beach. Furniture negotiable. Web ID 947 $575,000 168 REEF ROAD PALM BEACHCozy Bermuda 3BR/3BA home with oversized pool &wonderful covered outdoor areas. Corner property on oneof the best Northend streets. Web ID 1016 $1.99M SHORT SALE Ronnie talar svenska!


A16 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 23-29, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLY Something to “COO” about in West Palm BeachIn 1972, Jack Nicklaus designed his rst, and what many believe his best, course in Florida. Home to championship golf, including The Honda Classic Quali er, the South Florida PGA Championship, U.S. Amateur Quali ers, and two State Opens, Mayacoo still lives up to its original Golf Digest Top 100Ž status. Incomparable golf and full-service country club amenities, coupled with the nest cuisine and social events in the area. Celebrating 40 years of excellence! A limited number of 40th Anniversary memberships are available. MAYACOO LAKES COUNTRY CLUB 9697 MAYACOO CLUB DRIVE WEST PALM BEACH, FL 33411 (561) 793-1703 MAYACOOLAKESCC.COM PHOTO: ARTHUR CICCONI, GOLF SHOTS 1. Mary Imle, Lee LeClair and Frank Harris2. Lawrence F. De George, Lyn Ianuzzi and Suzanne Niedland De George3. Sue Ellen Mosler, winning bidder for Norm Gitzen’s piece4. Georgianna Reese Benatti and artist James Hook5. Rhonda Gagliardi6. Cheryl Koye7. Sculptor Norm Gitzen 1 3rd annual ArtyBras at Lighthouse ArtCenter, raising money to fight breast cancerFLORIDA WEEKLY SOCIETY COURTESY PHOTOS 4 2 3 56 7


A18 NEWS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 23-29, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLY Gather valuable diagnostic and treatment information from individual presentations and a Town Hall Forum with physicians and researchers from Scripps, University of Florida, University of Miami, and the Cancer Center of South Florida. Organized by Health Information Research, Inc. (HIR), DFQRQSURWRUJDQL]DWLRQ'DYLG60RVW([HFXWLYH'LUHFWRU For more information and registration, visit or call 561.776.6666 The Experts Disagree. Form Your Own Opinion. Scripps Research 130 Scripps Way, JupiterSaturday, March 3, 2012 9:00 a.m. … 1:00 p.m. Call 561.444.2680 to Schedule Your Appointment. Open Tuesday thru Saturday by Appointment Loft Salon t Hair t Nails t Facials t Extensions t Color Corrections t Eyelash Extensions t Waxing Come in and Be Pampered at O ur N ew Location!Serving Palm Beach County for Over 15 Years Full Service Salon Located in the Abbey Road Plaza10800 N. Military Trail, Suite 212, Palm Beach Gardens Weller pottery was first made in 1872 in Fultonham, Ohio, but by 1882 Weller had moved to Zanesville, one of the main cities where pottery was made in Ohio. Hundreds of thousands of pieces of decorative art pottery and florist wares were made at Weller Pottery before it closed in 1948. It was a profitable pottery because its products were designed in the prevailing fashion and appealed to buyers. By the end of World War I, many pieces were being made in molds, then glazed in a variety of color combinations. Vases, wall pockets, jardinieres and other pieces were made to resemble real logs or frogs, and traditional vases were made with molded shapes that look like branches, animals, birds, flowers and even carved ivory. One very successful line, called Woodcraft,Ž was made from 1917 to 1928. Each piece resembled a real log or tree trunk with raised birds, animals or fruit as extra decoration. The colors added to the illusion of real wood. The pattern is popular with Weller collectors today. Kovels Antiques & Collectibles Price Guide 2012Ž lists a 19-inch Woodcraft vase with a squirrel and owl for $960, an 8-inch wall pocket that looks like a branch with berries for $173 and a 14-inch tree trunk vase with an owl for $325.Q: My husband inherited an unusual oak chair from his grandmother. Our chil-dren call it the scary face chairŽ because the chairs back is a carved wooden face that does indeed look scary. A label on the bottom says Made in Dayton, Ohio, by Stumps-Barnhardt.Ž Please tell me how old this chair is and what its worth.A: Your chair is called a North Wind chair,Ž a style popular during the late Victo-rian era (1880-1900) into the early 20th century. The face, from folklore, was supposed to blow evil spir-its away. Many U.S. companies made them. But take another look at the label on your chair. It says Stomps-Burkhardt,Ž not Stumps-Barn-hardt.Ž Gustave Stomps and his brother Joseph founded a furniture manufacturing business, G. Stomps Brothers & Co., in Dayton in 1859. The company became G. Stomps & Bro. in 1869, then Stomps-Burkhardt Co. in 1890, when Richard Burkhardt was named vice president and general manager. The com-pany closed in about 1928. Your chair was made during the 1890s. Today it would sell for close to $500 if its in excellent and original condition. Q: One of our sons found an interesting bottle in the woods near our cabin. Its a lovely green-blue color and is embossed Dr. Kennedys/Medical Discovery/Rox-bury, Mass.Ž We would like to know who Dr. Kennedy was, what the medical discoveryŽ was and when this bottle was made.A: Donald Kennedy (1812-1889) was born in Scotland and immigrated to the United States in 1833. Kennedy apprenticed with a currier, a person who works with leather, and studied medicine in his spare time. He began selling his Medical DiscoveryŽ in 1848. A newspaper ad in 1854 claimed it was the greatest medical discovery of the ageŽ and that it was warranted to cure every kind of humor (related to body fluids)Ž except thunder humor.Ž It sold for $1 a bottle and probably contained a mixture of herbs and alcohol. Dr. Kennedy made sev-eral other patented medicines and became very wealthy. His son, Dr. David Kennedy, took over the business when Donald died, and he continued to sell the Medical Dis-covery until 1928. The value of your bottle in good condition with no stains is $100.Q: I own a miniature metal building that has the words State BankŽ on the front. Its about 8 inches tall. There are no other marks on it. Id like to know what its worth.A: Your bank may have been made by Kenton Hardware Manufacturing Co., which was founded in Kenton, Ohio, by F.M. Perkins in 1890. At first, Kenton made locks. It became Kenton Hardware Co. in 1894 and began making cast-iron banks and toys. At one time, it was one of the largest cast-iron toy factories in the world. Kenton Toys was a trade name used by the company. Kenton closed in 1952. Most Kenton toys and banks were not marked, and many have been reproduced. The company made sev-eral versions of the State Bank in different sizes. Some were made with the name of the bank in letters arched over the door, and some with the letters in a straight line. Some versions were japanned or painted. An original Kenton State Bank sells for about $400 to $600, depending on size and condition.Tip: Never stack cut-glass bowls. They chip easily.„ Terry Kovel answers as many questions as possible through the column. By sending a letter with a question, you give full permission for use in the column or any other Kovel forum. Names, addresses or email addresses will not be published. We cannot guarantee the return of any photograph, but if a stamped envelope is included, we will try. The volume of mail makes personal answers or appraisals impossible. Write to Kovels, (Florida Weekly), King Features Syndicate, 300 W. 57th St., New York, NY 10019. KOVELS: ANTIQUES Pottery producer appealed to popular tastes o d t t t b terry Woodpeckers are handles on this 8-inch-high Weller Woodcraft jardiniere. It sold for $76 last fall at Conestoga Auction Co. in Manheim, Pa.


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 23-29, 2012 NEWS A19 MULLINAX FORD Quality Work performed by Certi“ ed Craftsmen!LL-AKESAND-ODELSs&REE%STIMATES BODY SHOP 1210 Northlake Blvd., Lake Park561-868-2358 Body NEW YEAR SPECIAL20% Off Retail Labor in our Body ShopMention Promo Code: Florida Weekly Discount not available on insurance claims. Offer expires 03/29/2012. OF PALM BEACH PPG products Proudly using 40 M ile Bike R ide 5K W alk/Run Register at Active.Com Bike Ride Begins at 7:30 a.m. Walk/Run Begins at 8:30 a.m. Email Fran Wilson for more information at: Keyword: Riding for Heroes LCpl Justin Wilson Memorial Park t 2050 SW Mapp Road t Palm City, Fl 34990 Proceeds to bene t the LCpl Justin J. Wilson (US Marines) Memorial Foundation, Inc. Saturday, March 10, 2010 Registration: 7:00 a.m. (Helmet REQUIRED)Registration: 8:00 A.M. The average investor has no plan to address another financial crisis. That non-plan is a great plan as long as you are certain there will not be another equity crisis during the years in which you are retired or saving/investing for retire-ment. But if you are connected with current news, then you are well aware of a host of possible crises on the horizon. If an equity crisis historically had happened so very infrequently, it still would be of great concern to retirees who do not have a lifetime time to recover from, for example, a 50 percent haircut. The truth is that crises are happening with greater frequency, and they concern old and young investors. In fact, the pre-viously wildly accepted statistics upon which many equity portfolios were con-structed are now understood to be very wrong (Morningstar, Its Dj vu All Over AgainŽ). A core concept in investing is to increase value and then to compound upon the increase. But the compound-ing cant happen if every few years the portfolio gets knocked down (20 percent to 55 percent, for instance). For some, the experience is like the childs game of Chutes and Ladders; pretty hard to get to the top of the game board if you keep land-ing on a space that suddenly slides you all the way back down to a much lower level. And the knock-downs in equities between 1980 and 2011 have required a re…think and a re-work by financial statisticians and theorists about optimal portfolio asset allocations. Now what happens in a financial market crisis? Typically, all assets decline together „ even an equity portfolio that prior to the crisis was labeled diversified.Ž The diversification that an investor thought he had often disappears in a crisis. A melt-down starts with a big decline in the S&P, and then it triggers institutional selling as certain risk thresholds have been vio-lated (CME Group, Crisis AlphaŽ and In Search of Crisis AlphaŽ). And the individual investor, who was seemingly rational in a normal market, now adopts a different investing persona, maybe selling at the bottom, maybe freez-ing in panic, maybe attempting to liquidate hedge funds and private equity or other illiquid positions (prior source). Part of the risk management solution might well entail inclusion of an asset class in the portfolio that has historically delivered positive returns during turbu-lent times, also known as crisis alpha,Ž i.e. a positive return above the market not related to the market (prior source). Lets look at 2008, the year of the meltdown: The only alternative asset class that delivered positive returns was man-aged futures (measured as the Commod-ity Trading Adviser Index or CTA Index), and the spread between the S&P 500 and managed futures was a whopping 53 per-cent (May 2010, Managed Futures Today, Thirty Years of Managed FuturesŽ). Yes, 1987, 1998, 2000-2002, 2008-2009 are all crises in past history and history NEVER repeats itself. But it doesnt mean that there isnt a lot to be learned from history. What can be learned is that managed futures had five losses in the past 31 years: four losses were under 1.8 percent and 2011 suffered the worst performance for CTAs at a loss of 3.5 percent (prior source) Lets compare the CTA Index to the S&P 500 during recent years of crisis. In 1987, the spread of return in favor of man-aged futures was: 55 percent; 1990 was 27 percent; 2000 was 18 percent; 2001 was 14 percent; 2002 was 36 percent; and 2008 was 53 percent (prior source) If the need for a plan to handle major equity contractions and crises is so critical to all, especially older, investors, then why are there so few investors with such plans? Either they are in denial of such events; they have experienced so many crises that accept such as part of the new normalŽ; or their adviser is not putting the topic of portfolio risk management front and cen-ter before the client. And why might the latter be the case? First, many managers think it is not a great topic. Picture this: a client comes to an adviser for portfolio review and is already on edge about world events and 2011s S&P 500 was up, down, up and then ended flat. So the adviser has to calm the investor to stay the course, i.e. think long term, be well positioned for the future, etc.. All good. But in that bullish context, is it probable that the adviser will talk about the frequency of crises and portfolio protection „ that the last 11 years has been Chutes and Ladders? I do not think so. Second, the great majority of investment advisers are not registered to sell nor trained to explain managed futures. Yes, I am talking my book,Ž but this is not a story suggesting that you jump ship from the traditional asset class. It is a statement that you really need to look at why you dont have a plan for a crisis and that there is an asset class that has done well in normal times and exceptionally well in times of a crisis and might actually become a cornerstone for a portfolio risk plan. Consult your adviser, seek counsel of multiple advisers and certainly consider the insight of professionals who are spe-cialists. And after all that talking, create a plan. Q „ Jeannette Showalter, CFA is a commodities broker with Worldwide Futures Systems, 571-8896. For mid-week commentaries, write to showalter@ww fsyst ems. com. „ There is a substantial risk of loss in trading futures and options on futures contracts. Past performances is not indica-tive of future results. No statement in this article should be construed as a recom-mendation to buy/sell a futures/options contract or to provide investment advice. MONEY & INVESTINGCreate a plan to handle another equity crisis t i t A 1 a a jeannette SHOWALTER CFA showalter@ww fsyst


Call to Schedule Your FREE Appointment. 877.498.HEAR (4327) Uœ“ii>ˆ}r>'>ˆœ>ˆ>Li Operators Standing By 24/7 n>vœœ',rr…i>ˆ}i>'>ˆœ>``i“œ>ˆœ Please Call Immediately, Appointments are Limited! 7>Ž‡ˆ7iVœ“i February 23rd to March 8th Chris Partlow 259 S.W. Monterey Rd. Stuart (772) 220.8302 (Monterey Plaza) David Love 1695 W. Indiantown Rd. #29 Jupiter (561) 746.1661 (Behind Nicks Tomatoe Pie) Paul Sodahl 3545 Hwy. 441 South Okeechobee (863) 467.5333 (Publix Shopping Center) Candidates selected will be asked to evaluate the latest nearly invisible hear-ing aid technology for 30 days. Imagine a hearing aid that automatically adapts to your surroundings and re” ects your speci“ c lifestyle. Imagine a hearing aid that is so pleasant to wear that it gives a new meaning to the phrase customer satisfaction.Ž Well, imagine no more! With this break-through technology from AUDIBEL the We need 42 people with dif“ culty hearing, especially in noisy situations, to evaluate the latest in digital technology from Audibel Audibel Hearing Care Centers will perform Comprehensive Hearing Consul-tations FREE of charge to all callers. We will then choose 42 quali“ ed candidates for this program. Please call immediately to schedule your evaluation to determine if you are a candidate for the program. largest American hearing aid manufac-turer now comes the “ rst hearing aid ever developed to address your most important needs. Not only does it “ t your individual hearing loss, it “ ts the way you live. If you hear, but are having trouble understanding conversations, you owe it to yourself to take advantage of the FREE demonstrations offered this week. Call Audibel Hearing Care Centers today for a no obligation appointment. ARE YOU, OR SOMEONE YOU KNOW, STRUGGLING WITH HEARING LOSS?Candidates selected will receive tremendous savings, due to their participation. If your evaluation shows hearing improvement with the new instruments, you may choose to retain them and receive up to 40% OFF MSRP. Those interested must call today. REWARD! Bring in the talk.... Screen down the noise!Ž


BUSINESS FLORIDA WEEKLY A GUIDE TO THE PALM BEACH COUNTY BUSINESS INDUSTRY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 23-29, 2011 A21 The ODonnell Agency, one of Floridas largest public relations and adver-tising agencies, won 14 ADDY Awards from the 2012 Treasure Coast Ad Feder-ation. ODonnell received seven GOLD ADDYS, including one for the Thunder-wolves team logo created for Oxbridge Academy of the Palm Beaches. This entry was also singled out for additional recognition winning the judges choice award. ODonnell Agency also received gold awards for its advertising campaign for Oxbridge Academy of the Palm Beaches in the newspaper, newspaper campaign, color category; Max Planck Florida Institutes Brain Bee Challenge Poster in the advertising for the arts & sciences, arts, poster category; logo for the Peggy Adams Animal Rescue League in the elements of advertising, logo category; ODonnell Agency coffee cups in the advertising industry self-promotion, direct category; ODonnell Agency stationary package in the adver-tising industry self-promotion, station-ary package category. The GOLD ADDY is recognition of the highest level of creative excellence and is judged to be superior to all other entrants in the competition. ODonnell Agency also took home seven SILVER ADDYS, signifying entries that are outstanding and worthy of recognition. These awards included: Max Planck Florida Institute cosmos club invitation in the collateral material, special event invitation category; Max Planck Florida Institute lecture series invites in the advertising for the arts & sciences, arts, invitation category; Oxbridge Academy of the Palm Beaches ad in the newspa-per, full page, color, category; Gunster „ perspectives ad in the consumer trade publication, consumer/trade, full page, color category; Downtown Devel-opment Authority holiday brochure in the collateral material, brochure, color category; Max Planck Christmas card in the collateral material, special event card category; Max Planck overview brochure, collateral material, brochure, color category. Renowned in Florida for its creative concepts and representation of regional and national clients in commercial real estate, downtown districts, bioscience, education, law, banking and new prod-ucts, the ODonnell Agency is ranked by revenue among the top 10 public rela-tions firms in the state of Florida and among the top 115 in the nation. It offers fully integrated marketing services, including advertising, design, digital media, web content development and video production services. It was one of the first firms in the state to consolidate comprehensive market-ing services under one roof in 2005. The agency has offices at CityPlace in West Palm Beach, on Brickell Avenue in Miami and on Madison Avenue in New York City. For more information, see Q O’Donnell Agency wins 14 ADDY AwardsSPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY Community association attorneys Robert L. Kaye and Michael S. Bender of Kaye & Bender, have announced that Jeffrey A. Rembaum has joined their practice. The firm name has been changed to Kaye Bender Rembaum. With the addition of Mr. Rembaum, the full-service commercial law firm has expanded into Palm Beach County, with Mr. Rembaum staffing the new office in Palm Beach Gardens. From offices in Pompano Beach and Palm Beach Gardens, Kaye Bender Rembaum provides high quality legal services to community associations statewide. The firm is ranked ninth in South Florida and 62nd in the South among Top 300 Small BusinessesŽ by Business Leader magazine. Jeff brings to us a strong background in community association law and experience from both the developer and association side,Ž said Mr. Kaye. Our expansion into Palm Beach County with Jeff is a natural growth progres-sion for our firm. We could not be more excited at this change for the firm.Ž Mr. Rembaum has 15 years of experience representing community associations that includes condominium, homeowner, commercial, cooperative associations and mobile home parks and providing legal representation to new and established associations, developers and their members. He has experience in real estate and land use related matters such as site acquisition and reconfiguration, land entitlements, commercial and residential leasing, foreclosures, real estate closings, zoning, variances, code enforcement, civil litigation, eminent domain and Divi-sion of Condominium arbitration. After earning his law degree from Nova Southeastern University, Mr. Rembaum was an assistant public defend-er for the 15th Judicial Circuit in Palm Beach County. The Palm Beach Gardens office is located at 9121 N. Military Trail. See Q Law firm expands into Palm Beach GardensSPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYCOURTESY PHOTO Lawyers Jeff Rembaum, Michael Bender and Robert Kaye Clicking In, a non-profit organization focused on thought leadership and the exchange of ideas, hosts a forum on March 7. The stated goal of the group is to bring together an influential commu-nity to transform and energize change.Ž Several forums are held each year with lecturers on current trends in art, theatre, music and literature. Emphasis is also placed on profes-sionals in medicine, environmental sci-ences, education and entrepreneurship. Barbara J. Brunnick, internationally known cartographer and marine biolo-gist, will speak on The Secret Love Life of the Palm Beach DolphinsŽ from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. on March 7 at The Colony Hotel, 155 Hammon Ave., Palm Beach. Ms. Brunnick is the research program director for the Palm Beach Dolphin Project, which is part of Taras Oceano-graphic Foundation. She is featured in Adventurous Dreams, Adventurous Lives,Ž a selec-tion of essays on todays top explorers. She is also a fellow of the Explorers Club in New York City. Linda White, artistic director of ArtStage „ a performing center for dance, drama, and acting for children „ will present a dance number. A panel discussion, Whats On My Mind,Ž will invite audience participa-tion. Tickets, which include a luncheon at noon, are $45 for early sign up (before March 5) or $55 at the door. Exhibitor tables are $75. For more information and reservations contact Lani Click, president of Clicking In, via email at or call at 329-7929 or sign up at Q Dolphin Project director to speak at Clicking In forum SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYBRUNNICK


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 23-29, 2012 BUSINESS A23 1201 U.S. Highway1, North Palm Beach, FL 33408 l 561.427.7007 UNITED MORTGAGE LENDERSemail: Construction-Perm Loans Foreign Nationals SPECIALIZING IN LUXURY HOMES AND CONDOS J.R. MEARS 561.371.8580Luxury Homes SpecialistProudly Serving the Community for Over 30 Years! RESIDENTIAL LOANS Over 15 years of experience in family law‡&XVWRG\‡9LVLWDWLRQ‡'LYLVLRQRISURSHUW\‡5HORFDWLRQ‡$OLPRQ\DQGFKLOGVXSSRUW‡0RGLFDWLRQVRISULRU)LQDO-XGJPHQWV‡0HGLDWRU‡*XDUGLDQ$G/LWHP 11380 Prosperity Farms RoadSuite 118, Palm Beach Gardens (561) 624-4900apastor@andrewpastorlaw.comFL Bar No. 95140 $QGUHZ(3DVWRU3$‡ Divorce Attorney FLORIDA WEEKLY SOCIETY 6th annual Place of Hope “Hope Bash for Children” at PGA National KELLY LAMONS/FLORIDA WEEKLY 1. Mark Montogomery, Ashly Montgomery, Andrea Graeve and Bob Graeve2. Brittany Merman and Brian White3. Marie Navarro and Melanie Maestre4. Bruce Bordine and Anne Bordine5. Sue Talley and Joe Talley6. Lorey and Mark Mitchell7. Antonio Sanchez-Garcia and Ellen Sanchez-Garcia 8. Joel Comiteau, Laurie Comiteau, Brenda Nocera and Mickey Nocera9. Pamela Adams and Charlie Adams Barbara Acimovie and Joyce Boyer Kelly Doyle, Ashley Gordon, Christina Delosua, Victoria Casher, Sue Eusepi and Brittany Tallon 10.11. 14567891 0 11 23


A24 BUSINESS WEEK OF FEBRUARY 23-29, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLY FLORIDA WEEKLY SOCIETY Valentine Paws on Parade, raising funds for Safe Harbor Animal Sanctuary & Hospital, at Midtown 1 5 6 7 2 1. Pamela Hellmann, Alyssa Jodzis, Paizlee and Piper1. Kaila Jones and pet Megan, winners of best lookalike3. Brygida Trzaska, Terry St. Angelo, Aspen and Snuggles4. Maya Alfonso, Leylanie Martinez and Shia5. Nanette DeRonda and Valerie Hurkley with pets Layla and Jasmine, winners of best Valentines Day costume6. Selena Gaia and Zen, winners of best non-Valentine costume7. David Colton, Kay-Lynette Roca, Dutchess and Penny LaneRACHEL HICKEY/FLORIDAWEEKLY AND COURTESY PHOTOS 3 4 8 9 10 11 8. Diane Israel and Tucker, winners of Cupid category, with radio hosts and judges Sally and Mo9. Clark Sullivan, Nancy Steele and Chloe Helen Kelsey, Guy Ashley, Linda Ashley, Papi and Amelia Gloria Leiboff and Little Lovey 10.11.


A GUIDE TO THE REAL ESTATE INDUSTRYREAL ESTATE WEEK OF FEBRUARY 23-29, 2012 A25 PALM BEACH GARDENS FLORIDA WEEKLY This home is on Barton Avenue, one of the most elegant, established areas of Palm Beach. The house, at 218 Barton Ave., offers four bedrooms and 3 bath-rooms. The living area is 3,336 square feet; total area is 4,642 square feet. The rooms are large and the home includes wonderful architectural details. There is access from a private alley in the back of the home. The residence includes a 2-car garage and a guesthouse. The size of the lot is 75 feet by 190 feet. Fite Shavell & Associates lists the home at $3,200,000. The agent is Stephen Simpson, 561-262-6263, Q Vintage charm in Palm Beach


A26 WEEK OF FEBRUARY 23-29, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLY Views, views and more views!!! Unobstructed panoramic ocean, intracoastal and city views in this stunning 3 bedroom and 3 bathroom condo. Private elevator access which takes you to your condo. Luxury beachfront living at its best in an elegant concierge building. Luxury Condo on Singer Island Rosemary EliasCell 561-373-9845Do not miss this one! Ocean Properties Prices and listings are accurate as of this printing. Call the listing Realtor to verify pricing and availability. 2%3)$%.4)!,sLUXURY HOMESs#/--%2#)!, PALM BEACHES s JUPITER s TREASURE COAST s PORT ST. LUCIE One-of-a-kind waterfront property with panoramic water views. Peninsular lot with 365 feet on the Loxahatchee River offers water views from almost every room. Long winding driveway leads to this private paradise. New 60' long disappearing edge pool plus cabana, summer kitchen and spa. Lighted dock with two jet ski lifts offers easy ocean access. Five bedrooms plus of“ ce and exercise room, 5.5 baths and a 3.5 car garage. Enjoy the long water views from the 2200 square feet of balcony and covered porch. Home automation system by BiG Picture Solutions. Dont miss this opportunity of a lifetime! $3,985,000.Brand new home by VISTA BUILDERS on prime PBCE lot. 1.32 acre lot on a paved road. Four bedrooms plus a den, three baths and a three car garage. Highly upgraded with storm impact windows and doors, brick paver driveway and patio, Kenmore Elite stainless steel appliances, wood ” oors, summer kitchen, crown molding, central vacuum. Stunning master bath with walk-thru shower and roman tub. All this for the price of a 20 year old home. $599,900Brand new home to be built by VISTA BUILDERS. Five beautiful acres in the equestrian community of Caloosa. Four bedrooms plus den, three baths and a three car garage. Spacious home with 3400 air conditioned square feet and almost 5000 total square feet. This home is not built yet and the picture is of a recently “ nished similar home. There is still time for your desired changes to the plan. $750,000.Another beautiful new home by VISTA BUILDERS! 4/3/3 with impact windows, granite counters thru-out, brick paver driveway and back porch, hand-scraped wood ” oors and coffered ceilings. Over an acre of fully sodded and landscaped land. Upgraded stainless steel appliances and front load washer and dryer are included. Master bath features his-and-her vanities and walk-in shower. $469,900 TEQUESTA COUNTRY CLUB PALM BEACH COUNTRY ESTATES CALOOSA PALM BEACH COUNTRY ESTATES e Smith Team: Our goal is to exceed your expectations! /$4r$34r(3*twxsnys{wsuvt/!45 4%4twxsnys{wsuut! OPEN HOUSE &EBsPM PM OPEN HOUSE &EBsPM PM they can be with their soldiers as they deploy or as they return home. Our mission is to do whatever it takes to make sure that no member of our armed forces ever leaves or returns to this country feeling alone,Ž according to the organizations mission statement. The Lance Corporal Justin J. Wilson (US Marines) Memorial Foundation Inc. provides financial assistance to military families seeking to be with their loved ones before their deployment, and when returning home from assignment. This Foundation was established to honor the men and women of our mili-tary who have made the commitment to protect the freedom of millions of Americans, and the strong and coura-geous families who love and support them.Ž Lance Cpl. Wilson was assigned to 3rd Battalion, 10th Marine Regiment, 2nd Marine Division, II Marine Expeditionary Force, in Camp Lejeune, N.C. He was deployed to Afghanistan in Novem-ber 2009. Riding for Heroes,Ž a fundraiser for Justins Wings, is March 10. Its a 5K walk/run and 40-mile bike ride, beginning and ending at the LCpl Justin Memorial Park „ renamed from Palm City Park „ in Palm City. The park is located at 2050 S.W. Mapp Road. Registration is $25 in advance (online) and $30 cash on the day of the event. Registration for the bike ride will begin at 7 a.m., and the ride will start at 7:30 a.m. Helmets are required. Registration for the walk/run begins at 8 a.m., and it starts at 8:30 a.m. For online registration (there is a convenience fee) see Event sponsors include attorney Philip DeBerard, the International Association of Firefighters, Publix, Sams Club, South-ern Eagle Distributing Inc. and Gemin-eye Design Group. For more information or to donate to Justins Wings, see For more information on the event, email Fran Wilson at Q JUSTINFrom page A1WILSON


All brokers listings can be seen on our website at Judy McAdams, Realtor Accredited Buyers Representative (ABR)Certi ed Distressed Property Expert (CDPE) 561-358-0716Judy@SingerIslandLifestyles.comJimmie McAdams, Realtor Certi ed Luxury Home Marketing Specialist (CLHMS) Accredited Buyers Representative (ABR) FEATURED PROPERTY: DUNES TOWERS A-5-C Bask in the morning sun on your South balcony and enjoy stunning sunsets from your West balcony when you are the new owner of this 2 BR/2 BA, furnished condo at the quiet North end of Singer Island! Bright SW corner unit has stunning views of the ocean and panoramic views of the Intracoastal Waterway.

For more information on these Great Buys and Next Seasons Rentals, email us at 561.889.6734 3INGER)SLANDs0ALM"EACH'ARDENSs*UPITERs.ORTH0ALM"EACHs*UNO"EA CH See all Brokers listings on our website at: Jim Walker III Broker Jeannie Walker Luxury Homes Specialist Via Del“ no 1801 RARE 4BR/5.5BA DIRECT OCEAN with Poolside Cabana. $1,640,000 Martinique ET 2201 2BR/3.5BA High NE corner unit with beautiful ocean and intracoastal views. $690,000 Marina Grande 2006 3BR/3.5BA. 20th ” oor. Direct intracoastal with ocean views $595,000 Ocean Tree 1201 2BR/2.5BA Fabulous ocean and intracoastal views. $475,000$295,000 Beachfront PH 03 3BR/3.5BA Spectacular views from every room with pooside cabana! $1,395,000 Martinique WT 2604 2BR/2.5BA PENTHOUSE with great views from every room. $650,000 Beachfront 1601 3BR/3.5BA. Outstanding ocean views. Marble ” oors. $1,499,000 Ritz Carlton 601 A DIRECT OCEAN-Designers unit with Ritz services. 3BR/3.5 BA 3,600 sq. ft.$1,925,000 $1,995,000 Oasis 12B DIRECT OCEAN-PRICED TO SELL. 3BR/3.5BA 4000+ sq. ft. Resort 417 1BR/1BA. Rare deluxe oceanfront hotel condo, valet parking and fabulous amenities. $899,000 Oasis 2A DIRECT OCEAN-PRICED TO SELL. 3BR/3.5BA 4000+ sq. ft. $1,595,000 Ritz Carlton 1102B 3BR/3.5BA. Breathtaking Ocean and ICW Views PRICED TO SELL! REDUCED! REDUCED! REDUCED! REDUCED! NEW! NEW! Ritz Carlton 1904A -*3/30/12 Ritz Carlton 1903A -6/2/12 Beachfront 903 -*3/14/12 Beachfront 1503 -*5/31/12 Beachfront 1601 -*5/13/12 Beachfront 1603 -*4/23/12 Beachfront 1903 -*5/6/12 Martinique ET1702 -*5/15/12 Martinique ET1201 -*5/31/12 Ritz Carlton 302A -*6/14/12 Ritz Carlton 303A -*3/31/12 Ritz Carlton 801A -*5/14/12 Ritz Carlton 1003B -*6/30/12 Ritz Carlton 1206B -*3/15/12 Ritz Carlton 1105B -*4/30/12 Ritz Carlton 1502B -*4/30/12 Ritz Carlton 1603A -*6/30/12 Ritz Carlton 1704A -*5/2/12 Martinique WT801 -*3/31/12 Martinique WT804 -*5/14/12 Martinique ET1203 -*10/6/12 Oceans Edge 602 -*5/2/12 Oasis 14A -*4/13/12 Oasis 18A -*8/15/12 Oasis 19A -*8/8/12 Oasis 15B -*6/30/14 Resort 653 -*2/1/12 Resort 852 -*4/30/12 Resort 1251 -*5/31/12 Resort 1451 -*7/17/12 Resort 1650 -*4/30/12 Resort 1651 -*4/22/12 Resort 1750 -*4/16/13 Resort 2050 -*4/16/12*AVAILALBLE


FLORIDA WEEKLY ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B1 SocietySee who’s out and about in Palm Beach County. B8-9, 14 X INSIDE Cuisine for kidsChefStart teaches youngsters the art of cooking. B15 XStars worth watching Performances by Tom Hardy, Chris Pine and Reese Witherspoon take your mind off bad storytelling. B11X WEEK OF FEBRUARY 23-29, 2012 Shake out the off-season charley horses, Old-School-ers. Time to get young again. This is for those who can tell, from lengthening sunlight in the morning and not a broadcast, that pitchers and catchers are reporting back to work; for those who can still smell the sweat on a muslin jersey and the sting of a knee scuffed on a slide in a sandlot; for those who knead some neats-foot oil into their Rawlins Trapeze or Wilson Grip-Tite gl ove, slide into their team tunics and head for the ballpark for opening day. Spring Training is just around the corner. That would be the hot corner, third base, one of many terms peculiar to what purists still call the national pastime. The best view of a runner trying to score from there, with or without slo-mo replays and hyper-analysis, still comes from a stadium seat. Baseball, like music, is best when its live and in-person. Energy, uncertainty, drama ride with every pitch and hit, as it happens in the open air. A teams players, managers, executives, groundskeepers and ticket-takers and conces-sionaires always experience a game that way, and residents of this part of Florida have a better chance than most to share the view. To Palm Beach County and Roger Dean Stadium, each new season returns not one team but two, the Palm Beach Cardinals and Jupiter Hammerheads, and Spring Training brings back their parents, two teams with some of pre-seasons biggest buzz, in restaurants and snack shacks and taverns, not just online: the St. Louis Cardinals, defending world champions, and the reborn Miami Marlins, with new manager Ozzie Guillen on the top step of the dugout. SPRING TRAININGS HOME RUN It’s the Cards-Marlins in the first game on March 5. For a first taste of the game, see page B4. BY TIM NORRIStnorris@floridaweekly.comIf it takes two to tango, it takes five to play one of composer Ellen Taaffe Zwilichs works, The Quintet for Con-trabass, Cello, Viola, Violin, and Piano.Ž That work was co-commissioned by the Kravis Center and nine other U.S. organizations, and will be presented at the center on Feb. 28 by the K-L-R Trio of pianist Joseph Kalichstein, violinist Jaime Laredo and cellist Sharon Robinson, plus Michael Tree on viola and Harold Robinson on double bass. Youre going to hear a fabulous performance, I wish I could be there,Ž the composer says from her winter home in Pompano Beach. Theyre the best. This is such a pleasure for me since it something I have wanted to do for a long time. When the K-L-R called me, I thought about 10 seconds before I said yes.ŽThe bases of Roger Dean soon will be loaded with players and seats filled with fans Trio adds two to play “Quintet” Work by Ellen Taaffe Zwilich to have premiere at Kravis COURTESY PHOTO Composer Ellen Taaffe Zwilich, born in Miami, is the first woman to win a Pulitzer Prize for music. BY SCOTT SIMMONSssimmons@floridaweekly.comSEE QUINTET,Ž B13 X Something tweetableMan chat from an odd Twitter place. B2 X


B2 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 23-29, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLY 2FourArtsPlaza€PalmBeach,FL33480€(561)655-7227€ FOURARTS.FOREVERYONE. ThisWeekatTheFourArts OnDisplayThroughSunday,April15RecapturingtheRealWest:TheCollectionsofWilliamI.Koch$5€(561)655-7226OnDisplayAllSeasonFloridasWetlands€Nocharge€(561)655-2776OngoingMondays,WednesdaysandFridaysat9a.m.CampusontheLakeClass:YogalateswithRassikaSabineBourgi$15persession€(561)805-8562Sunday,February26at3p.m.Concert:DavidFinckel,cello,WuHan,piano,andPhilipSetzer,violin$15€(561)655-7226Monday,February27at10:30a.m.(Preschool);2:30p.m.(Family)StoryTime:FlyAKiteDay€NoCharge€(561)655-2776Wednesday,February29at2:30p.m.LectureandBookSigning:PillowTalkbyDesign:KatieRidderandPeterPennoyerPresentCollaborationsinDecorationandArchitecture$20€(561)805-8562Thursday,March1at10:30a.m.(Preschool);2:30p.m.(Family)StoryTime:Dr.SeussDay€NoCharge€(561)655-2776 Thursday,March1at2:30p.m.Lecture:TheSplendorofPaintinginRenaissanceVenicewithFrederickIlchman€PartoftheSplendorsofItalyseries$20€(561)805-8562Friday,March2at2:30,5:15and8p.m.Film:QueentoPlay€NotRated€$5€(561)655-7226Friday,March2at3:30p.m.SchoolAgeProgram:FunChefs€$13€(561)655-2776Saturday,March3at11a.m.Lecture:StyleIcons:TimelessLessonsinGoodTastewithCynthiaPostulaNocharge€Reservationsrequired€(561)805-8562Saturday,March3at11a.m.GalleryTalkforRecapturingtheRealWest:TheCollectionsofWilliamI.KochFreewith$5galleryadmission€(561)655-7226Sunday,March4GardenClubofPalmBeach:HouseandGardenDay$125€(561)837-6635 Never take relationship advice from a banker. Those big-money negotiators and Wall Street deal brokers „ men in thousand-dollar suits with summer houses on the shore who toy with the economy the way children handle other peoples things (carelessly) „ the 1 per-cent that has the rest of us up in arms, what advice could they possibly have on romance? Recently the Internet has given us the Goldman Sachs gossip feed on Twitter, where anonymous users post exchanges overheard in the companys elevators. The 140-character quips offer an intensely private, intensely personal look into the minds of Americas ruling class. Its what bankers say when they think no one is listening. From earlier in the month:#1: I wish I invested in poverty. Its up 60 percent since 2001. #2: We did.And: #1: Its rough. A good friend of mine from associate training just got laid off. #2: I guess hes not your friend anymore.Of course, finance is a male-dominated field, so a lot of the talk comes off sounding like frat-house chatter:#1: Lately, I dont even call it a hangover anymore. Its just the morning.ŽAnd their approach to romance isnt much better:#1: Girls with huge boobs will never know if theyre really interesting.Or:#1: Skinny jeans and a fur coat. Looks sexy as hell, but reeks of high maintenance. #2: High maintenance is sexy.How do these overpaid, under-cultured Lotharios handle a woman once theyve snared her?#1: Chivalry is letting the chick still in your bed sleep in, then giving the doorman $100 to go kick her out in an hour.ŽThe most frustrating part about these guys is that theyre kind of funny „ actually, a lot funny „ and I have to wonder if this is what circulates through the male brain when we eliminate civi-lizing forces. Is this how all men would think if we stripped away compassion, sensitivity and respect? Perhaps this is pure, unvarnished manhood.#1: OK . Id never date a chick who . #2: Cites the Huffington Post. #3: Watches Greys Anatomy.Ž #4: Works in finance. [High fives all around]But even the biggest brutes can offer surprising bits of wisdom about life „ and love.#1: The PWM chicks know how to dress. #2 (nods): Pretty good wife material. Hot but not sl utty -looking. Smart but not too smart.ŽSo here it is, translated into financier-speak: What a lot of men are really thinking when it comes to finding a wife. Its the same advice Ive read in rela-tionship books; the same sug-gestions the Millionaire Match-maker gives every week. Men want women who dress well, who take care of them-selves, who are attractive and sen-sual but not sleazy. A man wants a woman who is bright, who can talk about books and world events, but who wont beat him at Words with Friends. Smart but not too smart. Its not terrible advice if we can overlook the source, and sometimes the best wisdom comes from the most unexpected places. After all, bankers are peo-ple, too. #1: Were like Ron Jeremy. We work hard, people are disgusted by us, but most guys are jealous of what weve got.Ž Q SANDY DAYS, SALTY NIGHTSLove advice from the Goldman twitter feed artis o m k a a rt is HENDER SO N san dyd ays @fl oridaweek ly. com artis


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 23-29, 2012 B3 561.630.6110 | midtownpga.com4801 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33418On PGA Blvd., just west of Military Trail, between I-95 and the FL Turnpike. MAINSTREET AT THURSDAY 23:Boss GrooveA seven-piece wall of sound,Ž raises the roof with rock, pop, funk, R&B, hip hop, and ska, covering a diverse range of artists, combined with its own original material into one totally dynamic performance. Mainstreet at Midtown has your Thursdays covered. Block off 6:00 until 8:00 P.M. every Thursday through April 26th. Food from CHUCK BURGER JOINT available for delivery call 561-629-5191. Music on the Plaza … its a heart full of soul. Free Concerts | Free Parking | Lawn Chairs Welcome The secret of good declarer play lies mostly in visualizing how the unseen cards are divided and putting this knowledge to effective use. The clues that furnish declarer with a picture of the opposing hands can come from the bidding, the play or both. Consider this deal where declarer failed to process the many clues avail-able. It was played in the South Africa-Ireland match at the 1960 World Team Olympiad. The South African declarer got to four hearts doubled as shown, and West led the club queen. South won with the ace, cashed the ace of trumps, felling Easts king, then led a diamond and suc-cessfully finessed the queen. After discarding a club on the ace of diamonds, declarer led a spade to the king, losing to the ace. South eventually lost two more spades and a trump trick and finished down one, -200 points. He was able to ruff his fourth spade in dummy to prevent an even greater loss. Souths early plays were certainly correct. The diamond finesse, though dan-gerous, was necessary, but after it suc-ceeded, South should have reassessed his prospects and made the contract. It was a serious mistake to lead a spade to the king at trick five. To play a spade from dummy was surely right, but to play the king was surely wrong. South should have placed West with the spade ace for his takeout double, because East had already turned up with the king of hearts and (by inference from Wests opening lead) king of clubs. Had South played a low spade on Easts eight at trick five and later played a low spade again, he would have gained a spade trick and made the contract. He also would have been 990 points to the better. Q CONTRACT BRIDGEBY STEVE BECKER The clues point the way


B4 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 23-29, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLY1. The Cardinals started in the American Association in 1882 as the St. Louis Brown Stockings. Wisely, they dropped the stockings and became the Browns when entering the National League 10 years later. After a year aping a sponsor as the Perfectos, in 1899, they adopted Car-dinals. Another Browns team started in St. Louis in the American League in 1902, lasting there until 1954, when they flew to Baltimore as the Orioles.2. The team name didnt come from a bird. The Browns had just unveiled a new red color scheme in Sportsmans Park, anticipating a change of team name, and a woman fan sitting next to a team executive, the story goes, exclaimed Oh, what a lovely shade of cardinal!Ž3. Through the years the Cardinals have won 10,195 games, lost 9,490, and battled through 18 World Series, winning 11, including last years upset over the Texas Rangers.4. Dont paper this over: During last seasons home games, Car-dinals fans pawed through more than 17,315,200 feet of paper towels and 15,373,800 feet of toilet paper. No other team is claiming a major league record. 5. The official St. Louis mascot is somebody in a costume called Fred-bird, but the new favorite is a bandit named Buschie the Rally Squirrel, who is not wearing anything. The rally squirrel first leapt into the lime-light when it ran across home plate in a National League Championship Series game last Oct. 5, dodging a pitch from the Phillies Roy Oswalt to Skip Carpenter. The Cardinals won that game and the next one, advancing to an eventual World Series title. Go nuts!6. Through the years, players in the St. Louis farm system have helped shape baseballs language, from hitting a yakker for a tater (curve ball for a home run) to shoe-stringing a bloop (diving to catch a soft fly ball near the shoe-tops). Might be fun to see if someone this year comes up with something new for expanded use of replay by umpires (hoodump?). 7. List of parks that the St. Louis club has called home: Sportsmans Park, Robison Field (New Sports-mans Park), Busch Memorial Stadi-um (big, round and multi-use), Busch Stadium (an old-time look with mod-ern amenities, downtown). 8. Cardinals fans love Stan Musial and revere Bob Gibson, Hall-of-Fam-ers and both still living, and still talk about Joe Medwick and Dizzy Dean. Die-hard fans, though, often men-tion Rogers Hornsby first. In 1924, he won the National League batting title with a .424 average, highest in the major leagues in the 20th century, and the following year won his sec-ond triple crown with 39 home runs, 143 runs-batted-in and a .403 average. Earlier in the year he had taken over as manager. 9. Anyone listening to Cardinals broadcasts in the 50s and 60s over powerful KMOX radio heard one of the great broadcast teams ever, Jack Buck and Harry Caray, who later moved on to other teams and to national TV. Caray first sang Take Me Out to the BallgameŽ during the seventh inning stretch of a Chicago White Sox game.10. Nobody can know how the Cardinals will gel after manager Tony La Russa retired in the off-season, giving way to Mike Matheny, and star Albert Pujols moved on to the Los Angeles Angels, but pre-season odds-makers put them at 7-1 to get back to the Series. 1. The first pitch in the first game in Florida Marlins history, April 5, 1993, in Joe Robbie Stadium, Miami, Marlins vs. Dodgers, came from the hand of one of baseballs oldest play-ers. Charlie Hough had grown up in Hialeah, injured his arm so severely at age 21 that he couldnt throw hard and came up with a knuckleball. He threw it for three major league teams, starting with the Dodgers, and arrived in Miami at age 45, with 202 lifetime wins and a body that hurt with each pitch. He struck out the first hitter, Jose Offerman, on three pitches. Hough and the Marlins won, 6-3.2. Yankees legend Joe DiMaggio threw out the first pitch. As writer Tim Kurkjian wrote after the game, the win gave the franchise a 1-0 record. The Dodgers,Ž Kurkjian said, fell to 7,506-6,849.Ž 3. The Marlins have won 1,435 games, lost 1,575 and qualified for World Series in 1997 and 2003, win-ning them both and making them the quickest-to-two-titles franchise in history. 4. After once-revered owner Wayne Huizenga dismantled the Mar-lins starting days after their world championship, the Marlins fell to 54-108, becoming the first Series win-ner ever to lose 100 games the follow-ing year. 5. Manager Jack McKeon and a team including Miguel Cabrera, Jeff Conine, Gary Sheffield, Carl Pavano and a high-kicking fire-baller named Dontrelle Willis, brought the Mar-lins back in 2003 to beat the Yankees and manager Joe Torre in the World Series. Strange but true: In the movie Back to the Future II,Ž released in 1989, a newspaper headlined a Mar-lins World Series win in 2003. 6. Willis, known to most only by Dontrelle,Ž earned laurels in base-ball as Miamis Home Town Hero. He went 14-6 with a 3.03 earned-run-average and was named National League Rookie of the Year. The fol-lowing season he went 22-10 with a 2.63 ERA and finished second in the voting for the Cy Young Award, to baseballs best pitcher. Despite strug-gles since, he is set to play this year for the Philadelphia Phillies. 7. With a new stadium and a fresh name and look, the Miami Marlins will take the field for the first time anywhere in Roger Dean Stadium, opening Spring Training on March 5 against the St. Louis Cardinals. New manger Ozzie Guillen and proven stars Hanley Ramirez, Josh Johnson and Carlos Zambrano inflate hopes, already full of spring air, for the com-ing season. 8. Every year brings a new team motto. Here are the forerunners for the Marlins: Q Be Here When It HappensŽ (1997) Q E very Day, Every Game, All Heart!Ž (1 998…99) Q Get Back In The GameŽ (2003) Q Get Hooked!Ž (2004…05) Q You Gotta Be Here!Ž (2007…08) Q Its Where You Wanna Be!Ž (2 009) Q Serious F un. Get In On It!Ž (201 0) Q Catch Our Moves!Ž (2011)9. In 2003, the Marlins made Major League Baseball history with the big leagues first dance-and-cheer team, the Marlins Memaids. In 2008, the Marlins unveiled the Marlins Mana-tees, MLBs first all-male dance/ener-gy squad, alongside the Mermaids. This year, the team bumped the danc-ers in favor of in-game entertainment.10. Miami has jazzed up its new logo, a fish high-jumping an M,Ž to mirror the areas tropical colors. The more literal marlin that served for so many years might have been a flamin-go, if the team had gone with an early suggestion: Florida Flamingos. 1. The only stadium in America that permanently hosts two minor league baseball teams, and one of only four in the country that houses two Major League teams for Spring Training; also welcomes in the U.S.A. Baseball Junior Olympic Tournament in June and the Baseball America/Perfect Game Wood Bat Championship in October. 2. The stadium and its facilities stretch across 110 acres of Abacoa. Its divided into halves, with each team using its own clubhouse and a half-dozen practice fields.3. Groundbreaking was in March 1997, and, in the first game, on Feb. 28, 1998, the St. Louis Cardinals beat the Montreal Expos, 5-0. First batter was Mark Grudzielanek, and the first hit and home run belonged to Mark McG-wire. Winning pitcher was Cliff Politte. 4. Stadium vendors are known for surprising seasonal snack foods, including crab-cake sliders, shrimp poboy and the Dean Dog (jumbo hot dog with peppers and onions).5. Stadium name: Roger Dean Chevrolet of West Palm Beach paid $100,000 per year through 2009 and renewed the contract through the 2017 season for an undisclosed amount. 6. Hurricanes Jean and Frances lashed the stadium in 2004, knocking down seven of the stadiums eight light towers, damaging the roof of the Car-dinals clubhouse and the press box and leaving $3.2 million in damage. 7. Grass growing on the fields at Roger Dean, carefully cut to a half-inch and tended by a dutiful crew, is a strain of Bermuda called Celebration, which comes from a turf farm northeast of Bradenton. 8. The most visible members of a large professional staff are the mascots, Robbie the Redbird of the Palm Beach Cardinals and Hamilton R. Head of the Jupiter Hammerheads. Bigger than life!9. Gloves are fine, cameras are good, colorful outfits are encouraged, but these items are NOT allowed into Roger Dean Stadium: coolers of any size, backpacks, bags larger than 16Ž by 16 inches by 8 inches, cans, glass containers or open containers, alcohol or weapons, broom sticks, offensive signs, political signs, fish nets (except as stockings), any projectiles that can cause injury or disrupt the game.10. Since 2006, the Roger Dean concourse has been home to the 35-year old Palm Beach County Sports Hall of Fame, with new additions every year. Q Roger Dean Stadium The St. Louis CardinalsThe Miami Marlins Before Spring Training begins for the World Champion St. Louis Cardinals and the hot, new Miami Marlins, fans will have the chance to get autographs, hear from the new managers and run the bases at Roger Dean Stadium in Jupiter. Baseball Bash is 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. on Feb. 29. The rst 300 people to register will receive two team pennants that can be used for autographs, compliments of Toshiba Business Solutions. The autograph session is 6-7 p.m.; it's one autograph per player per person. (Players in attendance were still to be announced at press time.) There will also be a silent auction to bid on signed Marlins and Cardinals jerseys. Dinner will be provided by McCray's Backyard BBQ. Ticket prices start at $35. Call 775-1818. Register for the event at in the know BY TIM NORRIStnorris@floridaweekly.comSPRING TRAININGS HOME RUN


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 23-29, 2012 B5 Present this Coupon for One Free Appetizer at the Club* See Things Our WayMarina/Service/Fuel Clubhouse/Pool Sauna/Fitness Center Transient Slips Social Memberships Luxury Waterfront Vacation Rentals Restaurant/Jacks Havana Bar *Free appetizer with the purchase of two entrees. No photocopies. Valid December 8, 2011 January 12, 2012Key West Harbour 6000 Peninsular Avenue Key West, FL 33040 at Key West Harbour nformation Valid February 23rd March 23rd, 2012 PUZZLE ANSWERSJudith Wood of West Palm Beach won the 2012 ArtiGras best in show award for her mixed media jewelry. Winners were selected by three judges who scored each artist and awarded the best in show and a first-place win-ner in 13 categories. The artists who placed first in each category are Marvin Bower of Boons-boro, Md., in fiber…wearable; Jayne Demarcay of Abita Springs, La., in jew-elry; Shelagh Forrest of Gainesville, in photography; R.C. Fulwiler of Lakeland, in digital art; Peter Gerbert of Dade City, in painting; Barrie Harding of Dun-nellon, in wood; Corey Johnson of Royal Palm Beach, in mixed media; Edward Loedding of Brandon, Vt., in drawing and printmaking; Don McWhorter of Carrollton, Ga., in ceramics; Richard Ryan of Bourbonnais, Ill., in glass; Alex Santamarina of San Francisco, Calif., in metal; Jean Yao of Fort Lauderdale, in fiber-nonwearable. ArtiGras was held at Abacoa in Jupiter from Feb. 18-20. Q Ju d ith Woo d wins Arti G ras best in showSPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY


B6 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 23-29, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLYWHAT TO DO, WHERE TO GO Please send calendar listings tp Q Story time session at the Loxahatchee River Center — 9:30 a.m. Thursdays, Burt Reynolds Park, 805 N. U.S. 1, Jupiter; 743-7123; or visit Q Sailfish Marina Sunset Celebration — 6 p.m. Thursdays. Shop for arts and crafts made by artists from around the country. Sailfish Marina, east of the Intracoastal, just south of Blue Heron Boulevard, Palm Beach Shores; 842-8449. Q Mainstreet at Midtown Music on the Plaza — Bands include Fresh Catch, Rocking Reggae and the Nouveaux Honkies; 6-8 p.m. Thurs-days. Beer, wine and food from Chuck Burger Joints kitchen; prices under $10; free parking; outdoor heaters; 629-5191. Q “Soundtrack of the Globe” — Feb. 23, 8 p.m. Eclectic mix of music, song and dance performed by Bar-rage, a high-octane string group featur-ing an international, multitalented cast. Tickets, $30 orchestra, $25 balcony; call 207-5900 or visit the box office at Eissey Campus Theatre, 11051 Campus Drive (off PGA Boulevard), Palm Beach Gardens. Q Dance Tonight — Open Latin/ ballroom mix party features live music by Jimmy Falzone every Thursday. Group lesson 8-9 p.m.; party 9-10:30 p.m.; admission $15 for entire evening, includes light buffet; 914 Park Ave., Lake Park; 844-0255 Q POSH Palm Beach Sale — Feb. 24, 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; and Feb. 25, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. This fifth annual sale fea-tures gently worn clothing and accesso-ries from socialites, celebrities, design-ers and fashionable retailers. Admis-sion, $15. Poinciana Plaza, Royal Poin-ciana Way and Cocoanut Row, at 340 Royal Poinciana Plaza, Suite #150 (next to Poinciana Playhouse), Palm Beach. Q John Lennon Imagined: His Beatles and Solo Years — Feb. 24, 7 p.m. Award-winning eight-piece ensemble The Nutopians will honor the genius and artistry of Lennons compo-sitions. Tickets, $25 advance, $30 at the door, with portion of proceeds to ben-efit WhyHunger; call (772) 461-4775 or go to Sunrise Theatre, 117 S. Second St., Fort Pierce. Q An Evening with World War II’s famous “Band of Brothers” — Feb. 24, 7 p.m. Several original veterans from the Men of Easy CompanyŽ (506th Parachute Infantry Regiment, 101st Airborne Division), made famous in HBOs Emmy-winning series, and an Auschwitz survivor will tell amazing stories of the heroes and survivors of WWII. Tickets, $50 to $150; call 207-5900 or go to Eissey Campus Theatre, 11051 Campus Drive (off PGA Boule-vard), Palm Beach Gardens. Q “Romeo and Juliet” — Feb. 24, 7:30 p.m.; Feb. 25, 7:30 p.m.; and Feb. 26, 2 p.m. Performance of Charles Gounods adaptation by the Palm Beach Opera. Tickets start at $20; call 833-7888 or go to Kravis Center for the Performing Arts, 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Q “45 Seconds From Broadway” — Fridays and Saturdays, Feb. 24, 25, March 2, 3 and 10, 8 p.m.; Sun-days, Feb. 26, March 4 and 11, 2:30 p.m. Village Players present this Neil Simon comedy directed by Marjorie Mann. Tickets: Students $8 with ID; adults, $12. Call 641-1707 or go to North Palm Beach Community Center, 1200 Prosperity Farms Road, North Palm Beach. Q Jazz on the Palm —West Palm Beachs free outdoor Jazz concert series 8-10 p.m. on the Palm Stage on the Waterfront Commons. Feb. 17: Dana Paul. March 16: Paulette Dozier. Q South Florida Political Collectibles Show — Feb. 25, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Buying, selling, trading political campaign artifacts: buttons, ribbons, china, posters, autographs and more. Other items for sale include Lindbergh, Civil War, World War II, ephemera, advertising collectibles and more. Free appraisals with admission; adults, $3, children 12 or younger, free. West Palm Beach Elks Club, 6188 Belvedere Road, just east of Jog on south side, West Palm Beach. Contact Tom Peeling, 707-3090; email Q Doll Show & Sale — 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Feb. 25, St. Lukes Catholic Church, 2892 S. Congress Ave., Palm Springs. Tickets: $3 adults; free for children 12 and under. Phone: (561) 965-9460. Q West Palm Beach Greenmarket — 8 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturdays through April 14 at the Waterfront Commons, 101 S. Flagler Drive, down-town West Palm Beach; free parking in Banyan Street garage until 2 p.m.; call 822-1515. Q Designing, Creating & Maintaining a Home Landscape — Feb. 25 and March 3, 9 a.m.-1 p.m. This workshop takes participants through all steps needed to improve a home landscape. Session 2 begins with a tour of Mounts Botanical Garden to see and discuss plants suitable for the regions climate; attendees will also learn about buying, planting and establishing the plants. Mounts Auditorium; mem-bers, $50, nonmembers $60; at Mounts Botanical Garden, 531 N. Military Trail, West Palm Beach; call 233-1757 or visit Q Kids Story Time — 11:30 a.m. Saturdays, Loggerhead Marinelife Cen-ter, 14200 U.S. 1, Juno Beach; free. Visit Q Family Opera performance of “Romeo and Juliet” — Feb. 25, 1 p.m. Before the abridged 90-minute performance of Charles Gounods adap-tation by the Palm Beach Operas Young Artists, children are treated to fun-filled activities at opera-themed educa-tion stations in the Kravis Center lobby starting at 11:30 a.m. Tickets: adults, $25; students with ID, $10; children 12 or younger, $5. Call 833-7888 or go to Kravis Center for the Performing Arts, 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Q Worth Tasting — Feb. 25, 7 p.m. The Junior League of the Palm Beaches invites guests to tempt their palates with a selection of wines, cocktails and by-the-bite tastings from more than 20 restaurants and caterers from through-out the Palm Beaches. Tickets, $50 per person or $90 per couple; proceeds benefit league projects to enrich the lives of children in the county; call 689-7590 or visit Q Fifth Annual “Gone Country” Dinner Dance — Feb. 25, 7 p.m. Benefit for Ryan Licht Sang Bipolar Foun-dation. Tickets, $75; call Micah Ford at 371-1481, e-mail him at; or go to Bonnette Lodge, 5309 Hood Road, Palm Beach Gardens. Q Pops with Copeland Davis! — Feb. 25, 7:30 p.m. Performance of a wide variety of music from Rhapsody in BlueŽ to some of Davis jazz favorites, by Indian River Pops Orchestra with Copeland Davis. Tickets, $25; call (772) 286-7827 or go to Lyric Theatre, 59 S.W. Flagler Ave., Stuart. Q Tribute to Andrea Bocelli and Friends — Feb. 25, 8 p.m. Franco Corso presents classic Italian/Ameri-can songs and the most popular songs from Bocelli. Tickets, $35 and $45; call 207-5900 or go to Eissey Campus Theatre, 11051 Campus Drive (off PGA Boulevard), Palm Beach Gardens. Q Palm Beach Gardens Green Market — 8 a.m.-1 p.m. Sundays through May 6; City Complex, 4301 Burns Road; 756-3600. Q Lake Park Sunday “Super” Market — 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Sundays through May 27; Kelsey Park, 725 Lake Shore Drive, Lake Park; 881-3319. Q Sunday Funday — Feb. 26, 2-4 p.m. For kindergartners through fifth-graders, offered are a Bricks 4 KidzŽ workshop, teaching fundamentals of engineering and architecture using LEGO bricks, and a Design and ReDe-signŽ workshop for girls, who are asked to bring an old T-shirt. Admission, $20; register at or call 712-5244. JCC North, 4803 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Q Pops with Copeland Davis! — Feb. 26, 7 p.m. Performance of a wide variety of music from Rhapsody in BlueŽ to some of Davis jazz favorites, by Indian River Pops Orchestra with Copeland Davis. Tickets, $25; call 207-5900 or go to Eissey Campus Theatre, 11051 Campus Drive (off PGA Boulevard), Palm Beach Gardens. Q Newplicate Bridge — Beginning Feb. 27; informative lesson, 1-1:30 p.m.; games 1:30-4:30 p.m. Sanctioned duplicate bridge games for new players with fewer than 100 master points. Fee: residents, $6; nonresidents, $7; call Jen-nifer Nelli, 630-1146 or go to Lakeside Center, 10410 N. Military Trail, Palm Beach Gardens. Q Timely Topics Discussion Group — 1-2 p.m. Mondays. Lively discussion group covers the most up-to-date topics faced by our local com-munity, including national affairs and foreign relations as they relate to Israel and the United States; free/Friends of the J; $18 annual fee/guests; call 712-5233. JCC North, 4803 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Q “God vs. Gay: The Religious Case for Equality” — Feb. 27, 7 p.m. Jewish scholar, activist and author Jay Michaelson discusses his new book in a free lecture. Temple Beth David, 4657 Hood Road, Palm Beach Gardens. For information, call Peter Eckstein, 694-2350 or e-mail Q Sign Language for Babies & Toddlers — 9:15-10 a.m. Tuesdays, through March 13. Ever wondered what your infant was thinking? Teach your child sign language; ages 6 months-3 years. Residents $121/non-residents $141. Burns Road Recreation Center, 4404 Burns Road; 630-1100. Instructor Patrice Courtemanche of Tiny Hand Signs; Q Hebrew for Beginners — This eight-week Hebrew course, taught by Gila Johnson, is designed to cover everything from Aleph to Tav (the Hebrew alphabet) to conversational Hebrew and beyond. Classes tailored to meet the needs of participating students. Session 3, through Feb. 28. At JCC North, 4803 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Price: eight-week ses-sion: $64/Friends of the J; $80/guests; 712-5233. Q Mah Jongg & Canasta Play Sessions — Tables grouped by game preference (mah jongg or canasta) and level of skill. Coffee, cold beverages and a variety of goodies provided. 12:15-3:30 p.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays; JCC North, 4803 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Price: Free/Friends of the J; $5/guest; 712-5233. Q Stayman Memorial Bridge — Supervised play sessions with Sam Brams, 10 a.m.-noon Tuesdays; JCC North, 4803 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Play party bridge in a friend-ly atmosphere while benefiting from expert advice with judgment calls and hand rulings; no partner necessary; cof-fee and light refreshments provided. Price: Free/Friends of the J; $6/guests; 712-5233. Q Gloria Steinem talk — Feb. 28, 8 p.m. Live from New York Citys 92nd Street YMCA, womens equality leader Steinem is interviewed by Budd Mishkin. Tickets, $15; pre-registration required, call Melissa at 712-5226 or e-mail Bal-len Isles Country Club, 105 Ballenisles Circle, West Palm Beach. Q Tuesday Nite Big Band — Feb. 28, 8 p.m. The Palm Beach State Big Band, under the direction of associ-ate professor of instrumental music and jazz David Gibble, presents an evening of high-energy big band music. Tick-ets, $15; call 207-5900. Eissey Campus Theatre, 11051 Campus Drive (off PGA Boulevard), Palm Beach Gardens. Q Zumba class — 7:15-8:15 p.m. Tuesdays and 6:30-7:30 p.m. Wednes-days at the Burns Road Recreation Center, 4404 Burns Road, Palm Beach Thursday, Feb. 23 Friday, Feb. 24 Sunday, Feb. 26 Saturday, Feb. 25 Monday, Feb. 27 Tuesday, Feb. 28


WHAT TO DO, WHERE TO GO Wednesday, Feb. 29 Ongoing events Gardens. Drop-in fee, $12; resident dis-count, $10. Call 630-1100 or visit Q A New Light on Tiffany: Clara Driscoll and the Tiffany Girls — Jan. 31-April 22 „ Presents ground-breaking research revealing the many women who played a crucial role in the design and creation of Tiffany Studios masterpieces, in particular, Clara Driscoll (1861…1944), head of the Womens Glass Cutting Department. The Flagler Museum, 1 Whitehall Way, Palm Beach. Call 655-2833 or visit Q “Retrospective”: Photography exhibit by Palm Beach State students — Feb. 22-March 21. Eissey Campus Theatre Lobby Gallery, 11051 Campus Drive (off PGA Boulevard), Palm Beach Gardens; call 207-5905. Q “Break Up Support Group” — 10 a.m. Wednesdays, various locations in Palm Beach Gardens. Sponsored by The Counseling Group, which provides free Christian counseling, classes and support groups; 624-4358. Q Hatchling Tales — 10:3011:30 a.m. Wednesdays, Loggerhead Marinelife Center, 14200 U.S. 1, Juno Beach. Free; Q Bridge Classes with Sam Brams — 10-noon Wednesdays „ JCC North, 4803 PGA Blvd. Six-week session $72 or $15/class. Pre-registration appreciated. Call Rhonda Gordon, 712-5233. Q Yoga on the Waterfront — Wednesday evenings, 5:45 p.m. at the Lake Pavilion, 101 S. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. Residents, $40 per eight-week session; non-residents, $50 per eight-week session; drop-ins, $10 per class. To register, call 804-4902. Q The Island Cowboyz and Booke Eden — Every Wednesday, the band or the singer perform at Holy Smokes American Bistro & Bar, 2650 PGA Blvd. Palm Beach Gardens; no cover; 624-7427. Q Taiz Prayer Service — Feb. 29, 7 p.m. Service consists of an hour of prayer by candlelight with icons and song, featuring St. Patrick Choir, organ, flute and violin; free call Alan Bowman, director of music, 626-8626. St. Patrick Church, 13591 Prosperity Farms Road (half-mile south of Donald Ross Road), Palm Beach Gardens. Q “The Genius of George and Ira Gershwin” — Feb. 29 and March 1, 8 p.m., Kravis Center, 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach; March 2, 5 and 6, 8 p.m., Kaye Performing Arts Audi-torium at Florida Atlantic University, Boca Raton; and March 3, 8 p.m., Eissey Campus Theatre, 11051 Campus Drive (off PGA Boulevard), Palm Beach Gar-dens. Fifth concert in The Palm Beach Pops 20th anniversary season. Tickets, $29 to $89; call 832-7677 or go to Q Gallery show, “At Night, Images in the Half Light” — Through March 10; call 805 -9550. Featuring photographic images by several artists. Holden Luntz Gallery, 332 Worth Ave., Palm Beach. Q Jupiter-Tequesta Orchid Society — 7 p.m., second Wednesday of the month (next meeting is March 14). Jupiter Community Center, 200 Military Trail, Jupiter. Call 746-7363. Q River Totters Arts n’ Crafts — 9 a.m., second Wednesday of each month (next session is March 14). Arts and crafts for kids. Loxahatchee River Center, 805 N. U.S. 1, Jupiter. Cost $3; call 743-7123. Q Broadway Stress Busters — Teaches introductory vocal techniques to maximize power and ra nge; group, solo and duet. Thursdays, 10-11 a.m., Feb. 2-April 12. $144 residents/$173 non-residents. Burns Road Recreation Cen-ter, 4404 Burns Road. Register at or call 630-1100. Q Confident Comfortable Public Speaking and Presentation — Teaches methods of understanding and conquering public speaking anxi-ety. Thursdays, 11:15 a.m.-12:15 p.m., Feb. 2-April 12. $144 residents/$173 non-res-idents. Burns Road Recreation Center, 4404 Burns Road. Register at or call 630-1100. Q Ginger’s Dance Party — 8-10 p.m., first Saturday of the month: Feb. 4, March 3, April 7. Enjoy free-style danc-ing and easy-to-learn line dancing; free; visit Out-doors at the Centennial Square, West Palm Beach. Q Introduction to Glass Fusion — Session 3: Through Feb. 6. Session 4: Feb. 27-March 12 on Mondays. Learn the process of glass fusion, how to cut, stack and fuse glass. Pre-registration required. $105 session. Call Rhonda Gordon, 712-5233. JCC North, 4803 PGA Blvd. Q Palm Beach’s Living Room Jazz Series —Presented by JAMS and The Four Seasons. Feb. 6: Terell Stafford Quintet. March 19: Noel Fried-line Quintet. April 2: Rose Max Bra-zilian Jazz. $25 JAMS members/$35 non-members/$15 students. Concerts start at 8 p.m.; doors open at 7. Four Seasons Resort Palm Beach, 2800 S. Ocean Blvd. Tickets 877-722-2820 or Q Fitness classes for women — Classes are sponsored by the Jupiter Recreation Department. Aerobic Dance is 8:30 a.m. Mondays, Total Body Ton-ing is 8:30 a.m. Tuesdays and Thurs-days, and Zumba Latin Fitness Workout is 9:45 a.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays. First class is free to new students. Cost of a five-class fitness card that allows for flexible attendance is $26.50 for Jupiter residents and $33 for non-resi-dents. A five-class Zumba card is $31.50 for Jupiter residents and $39.50 for non-residents; 10-class cards also are avail-able. Classes meet in the community center, behind the Police Department on Military Trail, Jupiter. For informa-tion, contact instructor Kathy Andio at 236-4298 or Q “Five Thousand Years on the Loxahatchee” — Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse & Museum, 500 Captain Armours Way, Jupiter, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. daily. 747-8380, ext. 101; Q Flagler Museum — Museum is housed in Henry Flaglers 1902 beaux-arts mansion, Whitehall; at 1 White-hall Way, Palm Beach. Tickets: free for members; $18 adults, $10 youth (13-18 years) accompanied by adult; $3 child (6-12 years) accompanied by adult; and free for children under 6. 655-2833. Q Children’s Research Station — Loggerhead Marinelife Center program is designed to exercise childrens science skills through an experimental lab. Each child receives a lab coat, vet-erinary instruments, a worksheet and their own sea turtle replica to name and study. Kids take their sea turtles straight and curved measurements with a measuring tape and calipers. Based on the measurements, Dr. Logger helps the group place their turtles into a size classification to determine age and spe-cies. They role-play taking blood with a syringe and learn about the different things a blood sample can reveal. The children look at X-rays, locate a hook in the turtles throat and learn more about the steps necessary during sea turtle rehabilitation. Then, the group tags their turtles with a unique num-ber and mimics a successful sea turtle release into the ocean. To be held at FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 23-29, 2012 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B7 The Capitol Steps — The political satirists combine humor and song Feb. 28-March 11 at the Kravis Center for the Performing Art s, 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Tickets: $40; 832-7469 or 3:30 p.m. Wednesdays and Fridays, and at 11 a.m., 1 p.m. and 2 p.m. Saturdays. Admission is free; 14200 U.S. 1, Juno Beach; 627-8280. Q Society of the Four Arts — Museum, library and gardens are at 2 Four Arts Plaza, Palm Beach. Admis-sion: free to members and children 14 and under, $5 general public; 655-7226. Q


B8 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 23-29, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLY Š FLORIDA WEEKLY SOCIETY Young Friends of the Norton “Glass!” reception, at Norton Museum of Art 56789 2 3 1 4 COURTESY PHOTOS1. Chuck Poole, Amanda Brown and Scott Moses 2. Matt Barnes and Christina D’Elosua 3. Jeremy Susac and Kristin Holmes 4. Michelle Spencer, Bobbie Martin-Miragliotta and Natalie Connelly Bowe. 5. Dara Ross and Madison Collum 6. T raci Whalen and Brian Hashiguchi 7. Ben Sturgell and Zack McElro y 8. Sarah Lawhead and Ashley Ralston 9. Brandon Bosma, Zak Odhwani and John Patane


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 23-29, 2012 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B9 Complimentary Valet and Garage us TODAY for Specials! Š Bring th is ad f or a FREE ri d e o n ou r Tr ain F W 022 3 coming soon FLORIDA WEEKLY SOCIETY Barry Seidman exhibit opening, presented by Lighthouse ArtCenter, at Harris Private Bank1. Chuck Poole, Amanda Brown and Scott Moses 2. Matt Barnes and Christina D’Elosua 3. Jeremy Susac and Kristin Holmes 4. Michelle Spencer, Bobbie Martin-Miragliotta and Natalie Connelly Bowe. 5. Dara Ross and Madison Collum 156 7 3 2 4 COURTESY PHOTOS1. Alex Dreyfoos, Renate Dreyfoos and Barry Seidman 2. Jean Nappi and Sonia Bunch 3. Eillen Minnick, Jim Monicatti and Nancy Monicatti 4. Nancy Marshall and Mary Ann Seidman 5. Richard McQuade and Gladys McQuade 6. Michael Gangloff, Michelle Gangloff and Sally Tinnemeyer 7. Michael J. Dyer, Barry Seidman, Katie Deits and John Tinnemeyer


B10 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 23-29, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLY Coffee Roasted Exclusively for You Come Visit Us!221 Old Dixie Hwy Suite 1Tequesta, FL 334691.561.401.24534-HTWT‹:H[WT& Sunday at the Garden’s Green Market To keep up with what’s roasting now...follow us online 2000 PGA Blvd., Suite A3140, Palm Beach GardensSW corner of PGA Blvd & US Hwy 1 s Citi Centre Plaza x£‡x{‡"n""Ui>“ˆ,i>'>Vœ“ Mon-Fri: 7:00AM-3:00PM s Sat-Sun: 7:00AM-2:00PM-r,6 ,r-/E1 n /,9"1,7",‡"1FRENCH TOAST ",n"1*" -6-/ Q PISCES (February 19 to March 20) Keep a low profile in order to avoid being lured away from the job at hand. Focus on what has to be done, and do it. Therell be time later to enjoy fun with family and friends. Q ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Youre correct to want to help someone who seems to need assistance. But be careful that he or she isnt pulling the wool over those gorgeous Sheeps eyes. You need more facts. Q TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Your Bovine optimism will soon dispel the gloom cast by those naysayers and pessimists who still hover close by. Also, that good news you recently received is part of a fuller message to come. Q GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Feeling jealous over a colleagues suc-cess drains the energy you need to meet your own challenges. Wish him or her well, and focus on what you need to do. Results start to show in mid-March. Q CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Youre likely to feel somewhat Crabby these days, so watch what you say, or you could find yourself making lots of apologies. Your mood starts to brighten by the weekend. Q LEO (July 23 to August 22) Your pride might still be hurting from those unflattering remarks someone made about you. But cheer up, youre about to prove once again why youre the Top Cat in whatever you do. Q VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) A misunderstanding with a co-worker could become a real problem unless its resolved soon. Allow a third party to come in and assess the situation without pressure or prejudice. Q LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) Call a family meeting to discuss the care of a loved one at this difficult time. Be careful not to let yourself be pushed into shouldering the full burden on your own. Q SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) An upcoming decision could open the way to an exciting ven-ture. However, there are some risks you should know about. Ask more questions before making a commitment. Q SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) Personal matters need your attention during the earlier part of the week. You can start to shift your focus to your workaday world by mid-week. Friday brings news. Q CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) Youve been going at a hectic pace for quite a while. Its time now for some much-needed rest and recreation to recharge those hardwork-ing batteries. Q AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) This is a good time to upgrade your current skills or consider getting into an entirely different training pro-gram so that you can be prepared for new career opportunities. Q BORN THIS WEEK: You can be a dreamer and a realist. You dream of what you would like to do, and then you face the reality of how to do it. Q W SEE ANSWERS, B5 W SEE ANSWERS, B52011 King Features Synd., Inc. World rights reserved. 2011 King Features Synd., Inc. World rights reserved. FLORIDA WEEKLY PUZZLES HOROSCOPES HOLLYWOOD HEADLINE By Linda Thistle ++ Place 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. + Moderate ++ Challenging +++ ExpertPuzzle Difficulty this week:


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 23-29, 2012 B11 Hibiscus Grille1201 N. US Hwy 1 | North Palm Beach | 561-328-8329 | CALL FOR RESERVA TIONSCall or reserve online @ or Moderately Priced Dining Entertainment 8 pmJimmy FalzoneLunch 11-2 Late Lunch 2-4 -25% Disc Dinner 4-11Sushi Steaks Vietnamese Thai Happy Hour | 5-7pm 50% off DrinksBar Open till 1 a.m. GRAND OPENING March 1th 4 P .M.! ++ Is it worth $10? YesThis Means WarŽ has so much handsomeness, beauty and charm that it almost makes you forget how bad a movie it is. Almost. Surely, ridiculous implausibility and inane storytelling are enough to undo any movie, right? Well, Reese With-erspoon, Tom Hardy and Chris Pine are here to chal-lenge that notion with their big blue movie-star eyes, million-dollar smiles and delightful senses of humor. Hardy and Pine play CIA operatives/best friends Tuck and FDR, respective-ly, who are working to stop a terrorist named Heinrich (Til Schweiger) from world domination. Tuck has an ex-wife (Abigail Spencer) and son (John Paul Ruttan), while FDR is the consum-mate ladies man. Things are peachy between Tuck and FDR until each meets and becomes infatuated with Lauren (Witherspoon), an unlucky-in-love single woman whose job as a con-sumer reports executive should make her uniquely qualified to judge between two quality products. Knowing that they are in competition for her, both men use all the CIA resources they can find in hopes of getting the upper hand. But even with the help of best friend Trish (a hilarious Chelsea Handler), Lauren cant choose „ and considering the rugged manliness of Hardy and the pretty-boy hotness of Pine, who can blame her? As for Tuck and FDR, friendship be damned „ this is Reese Witherspoon theyre fighting for, after all. The best moments come when director McG shows the guys one-up each other as they date Lauren, the highlight of which comes when Tuck takes her paintballing to show that hes not all safe.Ž Clearly, the actors are having a good time with this „ as they should „ which makes it only a minor nuisance that bad-guy Heinrich insists on popping up in order to keep the thrown-together plot intact. But just when you think its all silly fun, McG unleashes some stunning camera work that will please even the most nay-saying cineastes. Specifically, on Lauren and FDRs first date theres a long-take tracking shot that is some-thing of a technical marvel: We see Lauren and FDR outside as they walk into a club, through a crowd and to their table, which has been brought out just for them. Its a respectable homage to the Copacabana sequence in Goodfel-las,Ž and any film lover should appreci-ate the time, choreography and patience it takes to capture such a shot. Sure, its a nugget of aesthetic gold inside a Hollywood cash register, but darn if it doesnt make everything else that much more tolerable. This Means WarŽ is one scene too long and full of things that could never possibly happen. But its also the kind of movie you cant help but like, featuring a story told with such whimsy and glee that the only possible way to react to it is to smile. And so I smiled. Q Safe House + (Denzel Washington, Ryan Reynolds, Vera Farmiga) Young CIA Agent Matt Weston (Reynolds) attempts to keep rogue former agent Tobin Frost (Washington) in custody as they travel through South Africa. The story is predictable and the action is over -edited to the point of nausea. Rated R. Journey 2: The Mysteri-ous Island ++ (Dwayne Johnson, Josh Hutcherson, Michael Caine) Punk teenager Sean (Hutch-erson) and his mothers (Kristin Davis) boy-friend (Johnson) search for Seans grand-father (Caine) on a lost island. Its loosely based on the Jules Verne novel, and book lovers will smile at the liberties taken with classic literature; but the acting, dialog, story and visual effects are nothing to write home about. Rated PG. The Woman in Black +++ (Daniel Radcliffe, Ciaran Hinds, Janet McTeer) A London lawyer (Radcliffe) out to prove himself takes a job in the English countryside searching for a dead womans will. Little does he know her house is haunted. Radcliffe is impressive in his first big non-Harry Potter role, and there are some quality scares along the way. Rated PG-13. Q LATEST FILMS‘This Means War’ >>Pine and Hardy have “Star Trek” captain connections: Pine played Capt. Kirk in the 2009 franchise reboot, and Hardy played Capt. Picard clone Shinzon in “Star Trek: Nemesis” (2002). s p t f c m dan CAPSULES


B12 WEEK OF FEBRUARY 23-29, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLY e North Palm Beach Community Center 1200 Prosperity Farms Rd. N.P.B, FL 33408561.641.1707Produced by Specail Arrangement with Samuel French, Inc. TICKETS: Students: $8 (with ID)Adults: $12 SHOW TIMES: Fri & Sat: 8 p.m. Sun: 2:30 p .m www.villageplayersofnpb.comFebr u ar y 24, 25, 26, 2012 March 2, 3, 4, 10, 11, 2012(No perfor mance Fr i ., M ar c h, 9, 2012) s&RESH4ILAPIA&ILLET !QUACULTUREDINTHE-TSOF#OSTA2ICA ) LB s&RESH"LACK'ROUPER#HEEKS#UT&RESH$AILYLB s&RESH3COTTISH3ALMON&ILLET #USTOMrCUT$AILYFROM7HOLE&ISH LB s%XTRA,ARGE3HRIMP(2lb. Minimum)0EELED$EVAINEDr4AIL/Nr&ROZEN LB 0RICES6ALID4HROUGH&EBRUARYCannot be combined with any other offer MARKETPLACE &2%3( 3%!&//$ 30%#)!,3 &2%3( 3%!&//$ 30%#)!,3 1201 N. U.S. Highway 1, North Palm Beach (Crystal Tree Plaza) 561-622-0994 www.codandcapers.comMonday…Saturday 10am…6pm WE HAVE MOVED TO: Downtown at the Gardens ‡ Suite 3107 Palm Beach Gardens, FL ‡ Ph: 561.366.7449 s Bedding s Art s Lighting s Rugs s Gifts Furniture for Kids www.PalmBeachTots.comPALM BEACH TOTS Cribs toCollege Bob Lappin & The Palm Beach Pops will pay tribute to the duo whose com-positions bridged the worlds of Tin Pan Alley, Broadway, Hollywood and sym-phony halls around the globe. Special guest artists Lillias White, whose achieve-ments include Tony, Drama Desk, Peo-ples Choice and Outer Critics Awards; Ken Peplowski, world-class clarinetist, and legendary jazz guitarist Bucky Pizza-relli will join The Palm Beach Pops for a six-night county-wide engagement. The fifth concert series in The Palm Beach Pops 20th Anniversary Season, The Genius of George and Ira Ger-shwinŽ will be performed Feb. 29 and March 1 at the Kravis Center, West Palm Beach; March 2, 5 and 6 at The Carole and Barry Kaye Performing Arts Auditorium at FAU, Boca Raton; and March 3 at the Eissey Campus Theatre at Palm Beach State College in Palm Beach Gardens. Lillias White won the Tony, Drama Desk, Peoples Choice and Outer Critics awards for her 1997 role as Sonja in the The Life.Ž In 1990 she won The Obie Award for best actress in a musical for her portrayal of Hennie in Romance in Hard Times.Ž She won The Drama Logue Award for best actress in a musical for her role in the national tour of Dreamgirls.Ž In 1992, Ms. White won an Emmy Award for her role as Sesame StreetsŽ Lillian Edwards. Born January 9, 1926, John Paul BuckyŽ Pizzarelli is a self-taught jazz guitarist and banjoist whose career spans six decades. His mastery of the seven-string guitar is unrivalled. In 1944, he began his professional career with the Vaughn Monroe dance band, touring with the band before and after serving in the U.S. Army during World War II. He collaborated and toured with many jazz bands and vocal-ists throughout the years including Les Paul, Benny Goodman, Zoot Sims, Bud Freeman and Stephane Grappelli and has recorded with George Van Eps, Carl Kress and George Barnes, as well as his son, John Pizzarelli. About Ken Peplowski the late Mel Tormesaid, Since the advent of Benny Goodman, there have been too few clari-netists to fill the void that Goodman left. Ken Peplowski is most certainly one of those few. The man is magic.Ž Peplowski has been performing on the clarinet and saxophone for more than 30 years. Brothers George and Ira Gershwin composed more than two dozen scores for Broadway and Hollywood. Tickets for the performances are $29-$89. Call 832-7677 or see palm-beachpops.or/Gershwin. Q Guest artists, Palm Beach Pops play Gershwin in 6 concertsCOURTESY PHOTO Bob Lappin and Broadway star Lillias WhiteSPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 23-29, 2012 B13 0LGWRZQ3OD]D‡3*$%OYG3DOP%HDFK*DUGHQV2 blocks west of Military TrailMon-Sat 10 AM -6 30 ‡ Sun 11 AM -4 PM +XJHVHOHFWLRQRI VLONWUHHVFXVWRPRUDO DUUDQJHPHQWVDUWZRUN KRPHDQGJDUGHQ DFFHVVRULHVWaterlook fresh bouquet, made on premises at great prices. Call: 561.691.5884 Served with Pita Bread and Tzatziki and choice of 2 of the following: Soup, Salad, Vegetable or Potato + Tender Chicken Breast Dinner... + Lamb Shanks............................. + Gyro (Beef & Lamb) Dinner........ + Broiled Tilapia........................... $12.00$12.00$12.00$12.00 Gyromania Grille (at the Crystal Tree Plaza) 1201 U.S. Highway 1North Palm Beach, Fl 33408Open Monday … Sunday from 11a.m. to 8p.m. Greek Appetizers & Salads Greek Sandwiches, Dinners* Call: 561.847.4765 Dine In or Take O ut! D elivering L unch!$25 Minimum O rder (Limited Ar ea) Her reasoning was simple.Theres almost nothing that goes with the Schubert. It was a great plea-sure to write a companion for it,Ž Dr. Taaffe Zwilich says. The QuintetŽ offers the composer an opportunity to explore the tonalities of the instruments. Its something that doesnt usually get talked about in music theory and composition „ Im very interested in the weight of instruments. The double bass brings a kind of musical weight to a piece, and I wanted things that could sort of grow out of it,Ž she says. The size of it, its very hard to explain. Its not just that its lower, its bigger, and to make the ensemble come up to it in size, I found that a very interesting part of it.Ž She wanted the sound to grow out of the bass. I didnt want him to be the lowest note in the room,Ž she says. Thats part of the instruments.Im a big believer in maneuvering around chamber music. I like the idea that (the instruments are) flexible and able to use their whole range,Ž Dr. Taaf-fe Zwilich says. Being able to sort of leap tall buildings. Its in their nature.Ž There is an analogy she likes:Its like a singer on steroids. So the bass is not always the lowest note, but its his weight that influenced my thinking on the whole ensemble.Ž The whole ensemble is what Dr. Taaffe Zwilichs music is about, and that means knowing when to let go. Im kind of a fanatic about editing and making sure that everything is as clear as I can make itŽ for the musicians, she says. For me, one of the great moments in my life is that moment when I feel like its their piece and no longer my piece. One of the great things about live music is that it lives and breathes Youre counting on not just the tech-nique of the performer, but the soul of the performer. You give them as much as you can give them then get out of the way. Its a question of I want them to own it, not me.Ž Though the Miami-born composer has had a 40-year career, dont expect her to look to her past. But she does have a history of note. Dr. Taaffe Zwilich, who will be 73 in April, earned her bachelors degree at Florida State University. From there, she moved to New York, where she played violin in the Ameri-can Symphony Orchestra under Leop-old Stokowski. She studied at Juilliard, and in 1975, became the first woman to earn a Doctor of Musical Arts in com-position, and she first came to promi-nence when Pierre Boulez programmed her Symposium for OrchestraŽ with the Juilliard Symphony Orchestra in 1975. In 1983, she topped that honor by becoming the first woman to win a Pulitzer Prize for music, taking the award for her Three Movements for Orchestra (Symphony No. 1).Ž And in the 1990s, Charlie Brown and the PeanutsŽ gang lined up in the comic strip to hear the premiere of a work by none other than Ellen Taaffe Zwilich. But thats all history.I dont look back. Im not interested so much in style. Im interested in a result,Ž she says. There are certain things that are always there. Im always looking forward. Im not the one to ask about that.Ž It helps keep her moving forward.I do a lot of planning for pieces. Once I get going, sometimes I spend more time in planning a piece, but once I get started I try to listen to it,Ž she says. That can mean letting the music create itself. Like a playwright, or like a novel, you can create characters, but after a certain place you cant mess with them. They do this or that, they have their own persona. You have to listen to your characters, and listen to your piece,Ž she says. How does that work?The way to listen to music is in a time frame. Not to listen for this or that but to have an open ear. Whats going to happen next? Its interesting that we have this ability to go backward and forward in time, that whats happen-ing in that moment is affected by what happened before,Ž Dr. Taaffe Zwilich says. The payoff?If you can follow the line, that makes me very, very happy,Ž she says. Which brings us back to that Quintet.Ž What should audiences listen for in this piece? There is a little quote from Schubert, very little, but you dont have to know that or be waiting for it. I think that people should just listen with a curious, open ear,Ž she says. And a concert worth savoring.It will be a perfect performance „ no, a thrilling, wonderful performance,Ž she says. If you dont like it, blame me.Ž Q “QUINTET”From page B1 >>What: The Kalichstein-Laredo-Robinson Trio performs Beethoven’s “Trio for Violin, Cello and Piano in B at,” Op.11 (“Gassenhauer”), the South Florida premiere of Ellen Taaffe Zwilich’s “Quintet for Contrabass, Cello, Viola, Violin, and Piano” and Schubert’s “Quintet in A for Piano and Strings” D. 667 (“The Trout”).>>When: 8 p.m. Feb. 28 >>Where: The Kravis Center, 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach.>>Cost: $20 and up >>Info: 832-7469 or in the know “For me, one of the great moments in my life is that moment when I feel like it’s their piece and no longer my piece.” – composer Ellen Taaffe Zwilich


B14 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF FEBRUARY 23-29, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLY £>ˆ>ˆi]*>“i>V…>`iUx£‡™£‡x"U/>>"*iMonday…Friday 11:30 AM …9:00 PM U->'`>x\q™\ PM Our menu features traditional Thai favorites and contemporary alternatives that include unique vegetarian and fusion recipes. nˆˆVn…œˆVi\/…iiˆˆ}œv"££ … Palm Beach Post i/…>ˆ,i>'>vœ"£ … WFLX Fox 29 i/…>ˆ,i>'> … Spotlight on the Northern Palm Beaches ,>i`vœ-iˆVi>`œœ` … Palm Beach Post FLORIDA WEEKLY SOCIETY Party for Jupiter Theatre’s “Red” opening at Paris in Town Le Bistro, Downtown at the Gardens RACHEL HICKEY/FLORIDA WEEKLY1. JD Taylor, Roe Green, Mark Zeisler and Lou Jacob2. April Faciane, Rob Di Pietro, Diana Di Pietro and Freddy Calonage3. Jeff Barnett, Eileen Weissmann and Jay Johnson4. Jodie Hunt and Tricia Trimble 136 7 8 45 2 5. Andrew Kato and JD Taylor6. Charles Banting and Nikki Lint7. Will Knapp, Jane Shaw and Camille Assaf8. Gary Beach and Lou Jacob


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 23-29, 2012 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B15Chef Allan Doherty clips his pen into the sleeve of his chefs jacket and finally sits down at one of the teaching tables in the production kitchen of ChefCorp. Weve got a lot going on all at once,Ž he said. I just got back from delivering lunches to two schools.Ž He and his partner, Chef John Carlino, both former instructors at West Palm Beachs Lincoln Culinary Institute, are running at warp speed to enlarge a pro-duction kitchen, take on more healthful meal catering for schools and senior centers, and run the Cider Doughnut business they also partner in. Hes finally worked in time to sit down and talk about one of the favorite parts of the business „ the ChefStart kids cooking school. Legally, its a cooking school, but we call it a cooking camp,Ž he said. But the state looked it over and said its a cook-ing school for kids.Ž The pair began the school four years ago in Abacoa in the Cooks Inc. teach-ing kitchen. With the growth of the production side of their business, they outgrew the space. But the kids they already attracted followed them south to the location in the Home Depot plaza on Northlake Boulevard. A lot of the same kids are here year after year,Ž the chef said. They love it „ and because we have so many repeats, we have to do something dif-ferent every year.Ž Suzanne Otero, a teacher from the Weiss School, helped the chefs break down their instruction into proper lessons and educational blocks, creating exercises and the quizzes that reinforce the teach-ing. Shes been an important part of the team in making sure this is a proper education.Ž Chef Ashley Glenn is the lead instructor, while chefs Carlino and Doherty round out the hands-on team and help supervise the students as they cook. Its fun and serious at the same time, he said. Our goal was to teach kids to cook with solid fundamentals. We think the better educated kids are about all aspects of food and cooking, the better equipped they are for life. Cooking is a life skill „ there are many components to it that carry over into all aspects of life.Ž Safety in the kitchen, organization and planning menus, as well as team-work are some of the skills theyre taught during a week-long session. There are 11 weeks offered this summer; youngsters ages 8 to 14 can sign up for one or all 11. The hands-on classes have a cap of 21 students. The chefs base the class format on those they taught to older culinary students. Its all hands-on and very dynamic,Ž Chef Doherty said. Theyre immersed in all aspects of cooking. Each week is a different theme. They come in and gather round the tables to look at their menus for the day. We talk about the theme „ Italy or America or the Mediterranean „ it might be pizza and pasta „ and the foods and culture surrounding them all related to the theme. Then we get into the individual components „ the flavors and ingredients. Youngsters learn cooking and life skills at ChefStart Well have the key components out so they can see, touch, smell and taste each food and talk about where they come from. We demonstrate techniques theyll use in the recipes, and tell them how each dish is prepared so they can write it out in their own words, then they get to work.Ž Technical knowledge is based on a professional kitchen and methods used are the same that are taught to adult students. Theyre learning to move around in the kitchen safely, learning motor skills like chopping and peeling „ learn-ing to use chefs knives properly and safely. They learn what the proper tool is for each technique. They can work the convection ovens, and move pots on the stove. By the end of the week, theyre flying around in an iron chefs competition. Its amazing to watch their confidence build each day,Ž he said. Though they learn to prepare healthy after-school snacks and lunches for themselves, they also are taught to make dishes suitable for the family dinner. We dont dummy down the lessons,Ž the chef said. Theyre learning real recipes from scratch. Weve made a butter and egg sauce using a double boiler. This isnt easy „ its fragile, and breaks if youre not careful. Four of the six teams that week got it right on the first try, and the other two teams knew immediately what they did wrong „ it was the heat „ and got it spot on, on the second try. That was a beautiful thing.Ž Theres a great deal of feedback from parents and kids, he said „ progress reports that prove the enthusiasm and confidence the students gain with each lesson. At the first part of the week, parents tell the teachers their kids are helping with dinner, maybe peeling potatoes or making a salad or a vegetable. By the end of the week or after two weeks, many are cooking a full meal, including desserts „ from scratch. They ask their parents to buy things, like fresh mushrooms. One mom was really amazed „ this kid wouldnt touch mushrooms. But learning all about mushrooms and how to prepare them „ now hes empowered.Ž But theres the popular culture the school bows to, as well. Were doing a session on cupcakes and cakes this sum-mer,Ž Chef Doherty said. Its by popu-lar demand. Theyre big on TV. And were doing a week on Christmas in July „ theyll learn to make all the top cookies for the holidays „ sugar cook-ies, ginger cookies and make a simple gingerbread house. Well create all the templates so they can put it away in an envelope and pull it out to make their own gingerbread houses this year.Ž The JeopardyŽ-like quizzes and an Iron Chef-style competition are high-lights of the week, he said. They really get fired up for the Iron Chef contest „ its all about them. We give them the mystery ingredient the day before. So that night, they go home and start researching recipes on the Internet, planning what theyll do. They have to do an appetizer, entre, a salad, and if they can, a dessert that mirrors the theme that week. The parents drop them off the next morning, and we tell them its Iron Chef day „ they say, We know! Thats all theyve talked about all night. They text and email each other, plotting out what theyll do. They really take it seriously. When they finally get set up and we say Go! they take off and decide who will do what, then start running into the jan NORRIS The youngsters in the ChefStart classes learn how to properly use kitchen utensils, and move pots around on the stoveFLORIDA WEEKLY CUISINE >>What: ChefStart Weekly classes begin June 4 and run through the week of August 13. Registration opens March 1 – visit the website to obtain class schedules and forms. Cost is $265 per week, with discounts for multiple children. Ages 8 to 14 accepted. Fee includes all foods and beverages, including lunch daily.>>Where: 3822 Northlake Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens>>Contact: 676-7076; in the know walk-in, grabbing ingredients. Its a riot to watch. Were taking pictures every half hour to put up on Facebook and the kids are taking pictures of what they cooked. They amaze us with what they come up with.Ž But the chef gets serious and doesnt want to talk about why kids arent learn-ing to cook at home. Its obvious and clear „ a lot of parents are out working and that pulls away from time with their kids.Ž He stops there. Ive got very strong opinions about this. Its not the environment I grew up in,Ž the Boston native said. I grew up in an inner city neighborhood. Some-body in my family lived with us, and everybody was around the corner. We were like a pack. My grandmother lived across the street. So every Monday without fail, we were all at my grand-mothers „ shed cook soup. We all ate fish on Fridays „ no meat. Youd walk down the street and smell marinara cooking. Its just not like that today. Its a much bigger challenge today for parents.Ž As for the cooking shows on TV, where many kids learn about cook-ing foods from scratch, Chef Doherty believes its a good thing. Theres noth-ing wrong with TV chefs. But we tell the kids theres a lot more work that goes into those shows than you see on camera. First, we start with an onion and some garlic.Ž He laughs. We talk about how the TV chefs take the bowl of garlic and dump it in the pot. We tell them someone had to take this garlic,Ž „ he holds up an imaginary bulb „ and get it from this to that.Ž They fresh ingredients are prepped by the students „ there are few short-cut foods used. They buy as many organic products as possible, and bring in conventional foods as well to compare. We have to be careful not to go overboard, but we do stay away from anything frozen or processed. We do use boneless chicken breast „ we dont want to mess around with whole chickens or deal with bones. We really dont have time to dress a chicken and I doubt that many people do it at home. But we make most of our foods from scratch.Ž Nutrition and healthful foods are discussed, but the topics are woven into the days work. We tried a whole week of power foods and nutrition „ it was the most unpopular week we did, so we incorporated the information into the regular lessons everyday.Ž Mostly, though, its set up as a summer camp „ and meant to be a lot of fun, with education on the side. I expect to see some of the kids whove been with us from the start,Ž the chef said. They look forward to it and sign up early.Ž Q Chefs John Carlino and Allan Doherty COURTESY PHOTO


ADVERTISING SUPPLEMENT TO FLORIDA WEEKLY Florida Weekly’s monthly guide to Looking, Feeling and Living Better living living healthyFEBRUARY 2012REACHING NORTHERN PALM BEACH COUNTY’S MOST AFFLUENT READERS INSIDE:FINE-TUNING keeps your “machine” in condition/ C2THE RIGHT SHOE protects feet/ C4DANCING is a fun way to exercise/ C5 THE EYES HAVE ITTAKING CARE OF YOUR VISION BY MARY JANE FINEmjfine@floridaweekly.comTalk to the staff at the Mittleman Eye Center in West Palm Beach and youll get an earful on the subject of eyes. Cataract surgery is the most common type, and the most successful type, of surgery in the United States,Ž says Alesia Alvarez, the centers director of business development. She swivels her desk chair a quarter turn, types a query into her com-puter, quotes from the American Academy of Ophthalmology web site: Cataracts affect nearly 20.5 million Americans age 40 and older. ... It is estimated that the federal government spends more than $3.4 billion each year treating cataracts through the Medicare program.Ž According to the American Optometric Association, most adults 40 and older begin to experience vision problems, especially in their ability to see close-up things clearly. And the normal aging change called presbyopia „ the eyes ability to focus „ tends to progress with the passing years.SEE EYE, A6 X


C2 healthy living FEBRUARY 2012 ADVERTISING SUPPLEMENT TO FLORIDA WEEKLYKeep your personal “machine” in peak condition H idden physical gotchasŽ can slow us down even when were eating high-quality, nutritious food and doing regular vigorous physical exercise. You drop your keys, bend over to pick them up, and all of a sudden youve hurt your lower back. Or youre inspecting the heirloom tomatoes at the local organic market and someone calls your name. You turn your head in sur-prise, and suddenly youve twisted your neck. Hidden spi-nal misalignments may be the cause of these unwel-come problems. Your chiropractor locates the source of these difficulties and chiropractic care restores more normal spinal func-tion. Spinal muscles, ligaments and tendons now work more effectively and youre able to enjoy increased health and well-being. Good nutrition, exercise and chiropractic care work together to help you thrive and help keep you moving. Every driver knows that you cant get to your destination with one foot on the accelerator and the other on the brake. For safe, efficient travel you switch smoothly between these two pedals and you reach your goal effec-tively. But simple machines such as automobiles are fairly easy to operate. There arent that many options. The human machine, on the other hand, has an almost infinite number of possible operating modes. And the human machine doesnt come with an instruc-tion manual. As an example, its obvious that your car wont move forward if youre rid-ing the brake. But its not that obvious when youre holding down the corre-sponding metaphorical pedal of your physical organism. At some point, most of us slow ourselves down in this way without knowing it. And the price we pay may be far more serious than that involved in the necessity of re-lining the brakes of our car. What does riding the brakesŽ look like for humans? What slows us down? What actions interfere with our ability to thrive, our ability to enjoy vibrant good health? Not eating a wide variety of nutritious food is a prime culprit. Our bodies are not designed to live on fast food, lots of simple carbohydrates, and a dearth of fresh fruits and vegeta-bles. Another brakeŽ on good health is lack of vigorous physical activity. Our bodies were designed long ago for vigorous physical work, i.e., exercise. It really is true that were not born with an instruction manual. Parents know this all too well, first when their kids are infants and toddlers and much later when the formerly cute preschoolers grow up to become too-worldly-too-soon teenagers. But such an instruction manual would be invalu-able for all adults and all young people. Finally, wed be able to have access to first-hand information on how to take care of ourselves. As the most basic example, when we buy a new car the schedule of main-tenance is clear. Check-ups and an oil and filter change every 5,000 miles. Bigger systems overhauls every 15,000 miles, with specific diagnostics and possible replacements at 30,000 miles, 60,000 miles, and so on. Most cars have a built-in reminder that flashes when its time to go to the dealership. Every-things laid out for us. But with our bodies „ very possibly our most precious possessions „ such formal guidance is just not available. All we have to go on is folklore and guesswork. And so people ride their brakes, blithely cruising along and never giving a thought to how theyre really doing. But at some point a price must be paid and things begin to go wrong. At that point, its often very hard to recover. Put simply, if were missing out on high-quality nutrition and plenty of exercise, were riding the brakesŽ and may find ourselves coming to a stop. Hopefully, well notice in time that were slowing down. We can regain our normal cruising speed if were willing to take healthy actions on our own behalf. Fortunately, there are many things we can do to restore our good health. Regular exercise, eating a variety of healthy foods, and getting regular chiropractic care are three important actions that, done consistently, will keep our physical machinesŽ in peak condition. Q Dr. Michael PapaCHIROPRACTOR(561) Good nutrition, exercise and chiropractic care can keep your personal “machine” in good working order. W W W W W i i i n e Ta sti n n n n g g F F F o o o o r m al Di n n n n n n e e r r r L L L i i v v v e Mus ic b b b y y “ “ T T T T T ai ron & T h h h e e L L L a a t t i i i i n n n n n B B B e e a a t t ” ” ” D D D D a a a a n cing P P P a a a a a r ty Fa vo r r r s s D D D D o o o o o r Pr ize s s M M M M M i i i d nigh t C h h h a a m m m m m p p p a a a a g g g g n n n n e e e T T T o o a a s s s t L L L i i i g g h t Br ea k k k k f f a a s s s t t B B B B B B u u u u f f f f f e e t t Œ Œ 8Z Q ^ I I I \ \ M M M M 4 4 4 4 4 4 M M M M [ [ [ [ [ [ W W W V V V [ [ [ [ Œ Œ /Z W ] ] ] ] X X X 4 4 4 4 4 M M M M [ [ [ [ [ [ W W W V V V 8 I I I Z Z S S ) ) ) ) ^ ^ M M 4 4 4 4 I I I I S S S M M 8 8 I I Z Z S S S Gif t Ce r r r t t i i f f f i i c c c a a t t e e e e s s s s A A A A v v v a a i i l l a a b b l l e e www .da n n n c c e e t o o n n i i g g h h h h h t t t t f f f l l o o o r r i d d a a c c o o m m G IV E T T T T H H H E E G G G G I I F F T T T O O F F F ? ? ? . W W W Z M [ [ \ \ \ 0 0 0 0 Q Q T T T T * T ^ ^ L L ;]Q \ \ \ M ? ? ? ? ? M M M T T T T T T Q Q Q V V O O O \ \ W V


I n most divorce cases money is the centrally disputed issue. In any given divorce case the issues of equitable distribution of assets and liabilities, alimony, child support, and of course, whos going to pay for the attorneys fees and costs incurred by both sides are all about money. When dealing with financial issues in a divorce people usually have two distinct points of view. I affection-ately label these points of view as the Stickler and Adjuster perspec-tives. The Stickler wants to make sure that no stone is left unturned so as to insure that they get every penny theyre entitled to. They are less concerned with the final result than they are that they are not taken advantage of. Alternatively, the Adjuster wants to find an expedited big-pictureŽ solution, and is more interested in a reasonable settle-ment. The Adjuster is generally will-ing to take less to avoid confrontation. There are plenty of people who occupy the middle ground between these per-spectives, however most people tend to trend one way or the other. While there is nothing wrong with either point of view; as a general rule the Stickler should be prepared to spend substan-tially more money on a divorce. As a divorce lawyer it is my job to act as a human barometer in the initial consultation, essentially predicting what is likely to happen if the case was to go to trial. This is important because if you do not know what is likely to happen in court, you do not know what would be a reasonable settlement. Pay close atten-tion, I used the word reasonable, not fair. One of the biggest hurdles for most people who are getting divorced is the exclusion of the word fair from their divorce vocabulary. Websters College Dictionary defines the word fair as, free from bias, dis-honesty, or injustice; legitimately sought done, given, etc.; proper under the rules.Ž The reality is that people going through a divorce rarely share the same perspective about much of any-thing, particu-larly about money. Fairness is completely subjective, and as such not a realistic goal in divorce. Realism on the other hand contemplates an objective look at ones situation. I consistently advocate realism to aid my clients in navigating through a divorce, because it is only the willingness to embrace the realities of ones position which allow them to move forward. It has been said that money is the root of all evil. It has also been said that money makes the world go round. Either way, there is no question that money is a deeply important part of all of our lives. But there is more to money than just the obvious. Somehow money seems to touch almost every aspect of our lives. There is no end to various facets of the human condition that we can tie to money issues, such as: joy, expectation, worry, anger, love, hate, c onfusion, and motivation. To quote Cyndi Lauper, moneyƒchanges everything.Ž In the context of a divorce, the financial issues of the case end up being a battlefield for many of the longstanding psychological and emotional issues which divided the cou-ple to begin with. Alimony is one of the most contentious issues in divorce. One of the rea-sons it is so contentious is that there are no specific guidelines as to whether alimony is appropriate; how much ali-mony should be paid; and for how long. When alimony might be appropriate in a case there are two absolutes, which are that no one wants to pay it and everyone wants to receive it. Equitable distribution, or dividing stuff in laypersons terms, is a differ-ent animal altogether. In this instance people are arguing about the division and value of assets and liabilities. In Florida while there is a presumption that assets and liabilities should be divided equally, the courts do have the ability to divide them unequally. It is important to remember that we are still essentially talking about money. Most things are replaceable, and while it shouldnt mat-ter whether you get a particular asset or its financial equivalent, somehow it does. Once while attending mediation, my client sent word to her husband that she would either buy or sell a particular asset for a particular price. At the time I recall thinking that she had just indisput-ably set the fair market value. When her husband refused the deal, I realized what the true lesson was. Sometimes, it just isnt about the money and sometimes it is. Q ADVERTISING SUPPLEMENT TO FLORIDA WEEKLY FEBRUARY 2012 healthy living C3 561.625.5070THE HEART ATTACK RISK ASSESSMENT ITS FREE.ITS WHY EXPERIENCE MATTERS IN HEART CARE. The more heart emergencies that a team handles „ the more angioplasties and heart surgeries it performs „ the better the outcomes. The better the results. This is a fact. Experience is what it takes to deliver our kind of heart care. This is what it takes to get the job done.The way we do it. It’s “only money” until you’re in the throes of divorce Kenneth A. Gordon PARTNER AT BRINKLEY MORGAN BOARD CERTIFIED SPECIALIST IN MARITAL AND FAMILY LAW(954)


C4 healthy living FEBRUARY 2012 ADVERTISING SUPPLEMENT TO FLORIDA WEEKLY George Thomas KEOLA HEALTH & WELL-BEING STUDIOS 11701 LAKE VICTORIA GARDENS AVE SUITE 7104 PALM BEACH GARDENS(561) E very once in a while, a new, refreshing concept in comfort shoes enters the marketplace. As the name suggests, this Swiss-engineered shoe is designed to make walking a physically and emotionally enjoyable experience. If we walked the way nature intended, we would be bare-foot on soft earth all day long. The foot is an incred-ibly complicated architectural mas-terpiece, with 26 bones (plus two sesamoids), and scores of muscles, tendons and liga-ments. Just like our hands, our feet are designed to move in three planes of motion. They are designed to articulate and adapt to uneven terrain. But for most urban dwellers, we spend the bulk of our day on concrete, tile, asphalt and hard surfaces. These surfaces have no cushioning and they dont allow our feet to articulate or adapt to terrain fluctuations. Instead, our feet travel through the same, repeti-tive pounding motion with each step we take. Many common foot ailments, including plantar fasciitis (heel pain) are commonly regarded as repetitive stress injuries. Joya shoes, marketed as the Worlds Softest Shoe,Ž allow the foot to articulate and move naturally, but also provide incredibly soft, resil-ient cushioning between your body and the concrete surfaces we walk on. Joya creates the floating feeling of being suspendedŽ above concrete. Your feet are allowed to adapt and move as if you were walking on soft earth or sand. Joya makes walking a barefoot sensa-tion without exposing the body to the physical stress of walking on concrete. Since the dual-density polyurethane (PU) midsole is highly resilient, the shoes not only absorb impact, but they return energy. Joya shoes were invented by Karl Mueller, the son of the inventor of the MBT shoe. As a teenager, he worked side-by-side with his father as the MBT brand became internationally known as a physiological shoe for health and wellness. In 2006, Karl and his father left their company and sold MBT to an investment group. After opening two successful fashion labels, Karl became obsessed with developing the next gen-eration of comfort shoes. He wanted to develop a shoe that made walking a naturally pleasant experience with no learning curve, instructional DVDs or manuals. Following years of testing, he partnered with Joya co-founder Claudio Minder, and launched the Joya prod-uct line at the GDS Shoe Conference in Germany in the spring of 2009. In their short three year history, Joya has exploded as one of the leading comfort shoe brands in Europe, with an esti-mated 500,000 Germans wearing the shoes alone. According to Terry Stillman, CEO of Joya USA: Joya fever is now also spreading rampantly throughout the United States, where we have partnered exclusively with the best independent comfort shoes stores across the country. Once you have worn Joya, the feeling is so great that it is almost impossible to go back to wearing any other type of footwear.Ž Q For more information on Joya footwear, stop by and visit Keola Health & Well-Being Studios at Downtown at the Gardens or shoes cushion feet on hard surfaces COURTESY PHOTO Joya shoes help feet feel “suspended” above hard surfaces.


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 23-29, 2012 C5 Are you su ering fromAuto Accident Pain?Chronic Neck or Low Back Pain? Relieve your pain with WELCOME Dr. Jonn McClellanto our practice former local resident and Benjamin High School graduate Non-Surgical Spinal Decompression 2632 Indiantown Road Jupiter561.744.7373 DR MICHAEL PAPA DC9089 N. Military Trail, Suite 37 Palm Beach Gardens561.630.9598XXX1BQB$IJSPDPNt 20 Years in Jupiter & Palm Beach Gardens!WE ACCEPT MOST INSURANCE PLANS DR. MICHAEL PAPA Chiropractor Clinic Director This certi cate applies to consultation and examination and must be presented on the date of the rst visit. This certi cat e will also cover a prevention evaluation for Medicare recipients. The patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed 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, discounted fee, or reduced fee service, examination or treatment. Expires 03-08-2 012. $150 VALUE GIFT CERTIFICATECOMPLIMENTARY CHIROPRACTIC EXAMINATION & CONSULTATION Treat Neck Pain, Back Pain and Sciatica caused by t#6-(*/()&3/*"5&%%*4$4 t%&(&/&3"5*7&%*4$%*4&"4& t'"$&54:/%30.& t'"*-&%#"$,463(&3:WITHOUT THE USE OF DRUGS, INJECTIONS OR SURGERY Learning to dance is fun — and good for you, too W e opened the first Dance Tonight in 2006 in Pinel-las County. Our other locations are in Palm Beach, Wellington, Jacksonville and Atlanta. We are very excited about the growth of our dance family. All locations are licensed and bonded by the state. The Palm Beach location is our home base, locat-ed on Park Avenue in Lake Park. The studio is 4,500 square feet with a 3,000-square-foot floating wood dance floor. To keep you refreshed while dancing we carry a wide selection of beer, wine, soda, juice and water at our cash bar. Join us every Thursday night for our open to the public Latin/Ballroom Mix Party. The group lesson is from 7:15 p.m.-8 p.m., then we dance and party until 10 p.m. Admission is $15 and includes finger foods and lots and lots of fun. At Dance Tonight dance studio, learning how to dance is always fun and easy. In your very first lesson youll learn the basic elements of which all dance patterns are based and within hours youll be ready to dance. Our unique teaching method includes regularly scheduled private instruction, as well as group lessons and practice parties. Our dance instructors are highly trained and certified in the DVIDA Syllabus. Whether you would like to take your dancing to the highest level of competition, or your goal is to be a comfortable social dancer, our staff is qualified to help you. Dancing has so many health benefits. Its a great way for people of all ages, shapes and sizes to have fun and engage in social activities. Here are some of the top health benefits of dancing: Q Reduces stress and tension Q Increases energy and improves str ength Q Incr eases muscle tone and coordination Q Lowers your risk of heart disease Q Decreases blood pressure and cholest er ol Q Helps manage your weight Q Strengthens the bones Q Increases your stamina and flexibility Q Builds c onfidence and self-esteem Q Improves well being Over all, dance is a great way to reduce stress and build confidence. Its no surprise that dancing is becom-ing a favorite exercise option for many people. Dont delay, call or stop by Dance Tonight to schedule a lesson; be sure to ask for the introductory special: Two private lessons and one group lesson for $60. Q Colleen Christman FOUNDER AND OWNER, DANCE TONIGHT STUDIOS(561)


C6 WEEK OF FEBRUARY 23-29, 2012 FLORIDA WEEKLYEYEFrom page C1An increase in eye-health problems often occurs as people age, as well. Certain health conditions „ high cho-lesterol, thyroid problems, depression or anxiety, arthritis that requires medi-cation „ bring an added risk-factor. Although presbyopia cant be prevented or cured, the AOA web site notes, the medical profession can provide options, ranging from glasses to surgery, for bet-ter eyesight At the Mittleman Center, Ms. Alva-rez says she attends every continuing-education eventŽ the center offers to help her keep up with medicines ever-changing diagnostic and treatment tech-niques. Her boss, Dr. David Mittleman, has made the invest-ment for his employees to learn.Ž She offers a quick cataract overview: Doctors cant really tell you what causes that clouding of the eyes lens, but they can site potential contributing factors: exposure to ultraviolet light; genetic predisposition; diabetes; the use of certain medication, such as steroids, diuretics, and major tranquilizers. You can slow the progress of cataracts by wearing proper UV eyewear,Ž „ sun-glasses „ she says. Down a hallway and around a corner, Dr. Elon Luzon steps away from a light-ed screen hes been studying to expand on the subject of visual health. As an optometrist, he treats eye diseases and specializes in fitting contact lens-es. (Optometrists are O.D.s, doctors of optometry; ophthalmologists are M.D.s, medical doctors, who also can perform eye surgeries.) He leads the way into a room with several tables and takes a seat at one of them. A primary interest area for Dr. Luzon is dry eye, a condition in which a person makes insufficient tears to properly lubricate the eyes. Dry eye can cause an individuals eyes to feel gritty, scratchy or irritated or cause a burning sensation. With an aging population, its a more and more common condition,Ž he says. Its more common with women than men. Or, at least, women are more likely to talk about it. Were trying to start a dry-eye clinic here. Its not just one disease, not one-disease-fits-all. Some-one can actually over-tear, but those tears arent necessarily hydrating your cornea.Ž The condition develops over time, but it can be exacerbated by an allergy. And, although environmental factors can lead to dry eye, Dr. Luzon says, age „ too many birthdays,Ž as he puts it „ is the real culprit. Tacked to the wall to Dr. Luzons left is a display poster, a reminder that patient expectations are to be met. It lists them: Q Accessibility Q Respect their time Q Use plain language Q Help them help themselves Q Care about them Q Value for their money E v eryone here seems well-versed in the centers emphasis on patient respect. Dr. Mittleman „ hes away this week, traveling in Africa „ is a stickler for that. The staff tends to say things like the patient is 40 years youngŽ and, This is our guest area, not our waiting room.Ž But whether patients consider themselves 50-plus years young or 50-plus years old, their eyesight is a serious concern. Dr. Luzon segues to another potential vision problem: glaucoma, a group of eye conditions that lead to damage to the optic nerve „ the second most common cause of blindness in the U.S. Glaucoma is also multifactorial,Ž he says, referring to its many forms, the most common of which, open-angle glaucoma, is genetic. It comes from your parents,Ž he says, then deadpans: If all else fails, blame them.Ž Macular degeneration can have an environmental cause. Smoking is a major one. Smoking cessation is the most important factor . Our South Florida brethren need to understand that you dont just stop smoking after 50. You wouldnt just wear sunscreen after 50.Ž Medication can slow glaucomas progression, the doctor says, but it cant prevent it. He recommends annual exams, during which an ophthalmologist takes a medical history and does a physical exam to look for possible signs of dam-age at the back of the eyes to determine whether the disease is present. The eye is the only part of the body where you can see blood vessels without surgery,Ž Dr. Luzon says. Medicare, he says, often can cover any ocular complaint, even if the patient cant always feel or perceive it in advance of an exam. Which prompts Ms. Alvarez to cite another of the centers mantras: Early diagnosis, early cure.Ž Q MITTLEMAN LUZON SERVING PALM BEACH COUNTY SINCE 1978 Most Qualified Audiology Staff in Palm Beach County All Doctors of Audiology AUDIOLOGY & SPEECH PATHOLOGY DR. MEL GRANT, CLINICAL DIRECTOR 'U.DWKU\Q:LOGHU‡'U$UWKXU=LQDPDQ‡'U&KHU\O%URRNV 'RFWRUVRI$XGLRORJ\ *Must qualify. Advertisement must be presented to take advantage of this o er. Only applies to new purchases. No other discounts apply. All Insurance and Hearing Aid Benefit Plans Welcome Almost Invisible CIC Series from $1,195 t%BZ5SJBM"MM.BLFT.PEFMT t.POUITr'JOBODJOH t(VBSBOUFFE#FTU1SJDF &$//726&+('8/($1$332,170(17 561-899-4569 :HVW3DOP%HDFK‡3DOP%HDFK‡3DOP%HDFK*DUGHQV :HOOLQJWRQ‡-XSLWHU‡/DNH:RUWKMicroTech, Siemens, Widex, Oticon, Phonak, Starkey XXXBVEJPMPHZBOETQFFDIDPN Expires 03/22/2012*To be eligible for this offer, patients must have a proven hearing loss, a home phone line and a high speed internet connection (wired or wireless) FREE Demonstration of the NEW Wireless Hearing Aids! Trade in your old aids, and receive up to $1,000 OFF the New Wireless Mobility. 3 DAYS ONLY! CALL NOW! '3&&)&"3*/(4$3&&/*/( AUDIOLOGY & SPEECH PATHOLOGY %POU.JTT5IJT0QQPSUVOJUZUP .FFUXJUIB%PDUPSPG"VEJPMPHZ Mobility™ hearing instrument is a brand new first class line of hearing instruments that is revolutionizing the industry. While recent digital hearing aids have done an excellent job at improving sound quality, the Mobility system was created to wirelessly stream your TV or radio directly to your hearing aids, while maintaining its best-in-class ability to help you hear clearer on the phone, in the car, even outside. *OUSPEVDJOH.PCJMJUZ™ So Smart, Its Practically HumanMobility™ Technology is years ahead of the game. O ered EXCLUSIVELY from MicroTech. FREE Come in for a FREE Hearing Screening and Receive a FREE CaptionCall Phone!* Its large easy-to-read screen quickly displays written captions of what your callers say.


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF FEBRUARY 23-29, 2012 C7 11701 Lake Victoria Gardens Ave. t Suite 7104 Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410 Mon-urs: 9 a.m.„7.p.m. 'SJ4BUBN‰QNt4VOQN‰QN LIFE HEALTH WELL BEING (561) 721.3600Come Experience theWORLD’S SOFTEST SHOE Why should you wear polarized sunglasses? F lorida is called the Sunshine StateŽ for a reason. We have an average of 300 days of sunshine per year. That is why we all live here, right? Unfortunately, all that sun-shine can create visual dangers. Two of those dangers are ultra-violet light and glare. The sun produces visible and invisible light waves. The invisible waves are called ultra-violet light, which almost all sunglasses protect against. The visible light waves produced by the sun do not travel to the earth in a single direc-tion. When this scattered light meets a horizontal surface, like a road or water, a large portion of the light is reflected into the horizontal plane. This horizontally polarized light is seen as white glare and masks light, which is useful to the human eye, reducing visibility. By obstructing normal vision, glare makes everyday activities, such as driving, uncomfortable and potentially dangerous. Regular sunglasses do nothing to combat glare and in some cases can impair your vision. They only decrease the amount of visible light entering the eye, which only darkens your view. Good quality polarized lenses enhance your vision. Vertically-aligned filters block the unwanted horizontally polarized light and allow the useful vertical light through to the eye, improving visual clar-ity. The benefits of polarized sunglasses include: reduced glare, less eye fatigue, and enhanced contrasts. Q WHY DO YOU WANT TO GET FIT? CALL TODAY FOR A FREE FREE Week of Personal Training FREE Weight & Body Fat Assessment FREE 6 Meal-A-Day Nutrition Program 4755 PGA Boulevard, Palm Beach Gardens 561-799-0555 9186 Glades Road, Boca Lyons Plaza 561-477-4774 License No. HS8984 FOR A FREE WEEK TRIAL CALL 561-799-0555 OR VISIT GETINSHAPEFORWOMEN.COM Each franchise is independently owned and operated.On my 35th birthday, I scheduled a doctors appointment (for a mid-life crisis check-up!) When I got on the scale, I learned I was 4 lbs shy of my goal... but losing 31 lbs. in 5 months was a huge accomplishment for me. I felt like a new person. That day, the scale wasnt my only surprise. While waiting what seemed a lifetime in the exam room, the nurse and doctor both came in and handed me a pregnancy test. It was positive. I learned you CAN reach your ultimate goal, even if you miss some milestones along the way, you just cant ever give up.„ Anita Castillo GISFW Client By Elizabeth JohnsonHave you had the light bulb moment when talking with someone who has overcome personal struggle, achieved professional success, or seems to have mastered balancing ZRUNIDPLO\DQGWQHVV",WVWKHPRPHQWZKHQDOORIDVXGGHQ\RXWKLQN:KDWVVWRSSLQJPHIURPGRLQJWKDW",can do that too!”Those can be pivotal moments in moving you from a pre/contemplative stage of change, or thinking about tak-ing action, to actually setting out a plan and taking steps towards solving your perceived problem. Consider your KHDOWKDQGWQHVVOHYHOIRUDPRPHQW,VLWVRPHWKLQJ\RXYHHYHUZDQWHGWRFKDQJHRULPSURYHRQ":KDWVKROGLQJ\RXEDFN"7DNHDPRPHQWWRYLVXDOL]H\RXUVHOIDW\RXULGHDOKHDOWKDQGWQHVVJRDO*RDKHDG6WDQG D little taller, feel your clothes hanging comfortably on your IUDPHQRWHWKHHDVHRIPRYHPHQWDQGH[LELOLW\WKDW\RXUlimbs have, and take a few deep breaths because your lungs are strong.” You just visualized a resilient, healthy body. 7DNHDFWLRQWRGD\WRZDUGVWKHKHDOWKDQGWQHVVJRDOV\RXYHDOZD\VGUHDPHGRIUHDFKLQJ Call Get In Shape For Women to move away from “thinking about what \RXZDQWWRJHWWLQJZKDW\RXZDQW*HW,Q6KDSH)RU:RPHQKDVVWXGLRVDOODFURVVWKHFRXQWU\2XUFHUWLHGstaff trains you how to choose healthy, clean foods that support a strong, youthful body.Our program is rounded out with cardiovascular training, strength training and accountability to help you meet your goal.


1210 S. Old Dixie Highway, Jupiter FL 33458 € Phone 561-263-3633 € THIS CERTIFICATION MEANS A LOT TO US. AND EVEN MORE TO YOU Jupiter Medical Centers Orthopedic Center of Excellence has been certified by the Joint Commission for total joint replacement for hips, knees and shoulders. We are proud to be certi“ed by The Joint Commission in Total Hip, Knee and Shoulder replacements. It recognizes our compliance with standards of care speci“c to the needs of patients and families including infection prevention and control, leadership and medication management. In achieving Joint Commission certi“cation, Jupiter Medical Center has demonstrated its commitment to the highest level of care for its orthopedic patients,Ž says Jean Range, M.S., R.N., C.P.H.Q., Executive Director, Disease Speci“c Care Certi“cation, The Joint Commission. Certi“cation is a voluntary process and I commend Jupiter Medical Center for successfully undertaking this challenge to elevate its standard of care and instill con“dence in the community it serves.Ž At the Anderson Family Orthopedic and Spine Center you have access to comprehensive joint replacement services including: € Pre-habŽ pre-operative strengthening program € Pre-operative educational classes € Highly skilled, experienced orthopedic surgeons € Innovative procedures € State-of-the-art medical technology € Nurses specially trained in the care of the orthopedic patient € Orthopedic Clinical Coordinator € Post and sub-acute inpatient rehabilitation € Outpatient rehabilitation with satellite clinic locations € Post therapy wellness program including aquatic therapy Many of our orthopedic surgeons are researching new surgical techniques and treatment options, resulting in state-of-the-art care for our orthopedic patients. Our surgeons, nurses and therapists work collaboratively to provide you with world class care. To learn more about our Orthopedic Center of Excellence, call Judy Dellosa, Orthopedic Clinical Coordinator at (561) 263-3633 or visit To “nd an orthopedic surgeon whos right for you, call our Physician Referral line at (561) 263-5737.