Florida weekly

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Florida weekly
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Began with: Vol. 1, No. 1 (October 14-20, 2010)

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PAGE 1 WEEK OF MAY 15-21, 2014 Vol. IV, No. 31  FREE INSIDE OPINION A4PETS A6HEALTHY LIVING A16BUSINESS A19 REAL ESTATE A21, 23 ANTIQUES A26ARTS B1SANDY DAYS B2 EVENTS B4-6PUZZLES B10SOCIETY B8-9, 12, 14 DINING B15 Networking/SocietyWho was out and about. A14-15, 18, 20, 22 X No good endings Edwardian tale “Tryst” opens at Dramaworks. B1 XMoney & Investing Parents rethinking the best way to give to children. A25 X PRSRT STD U.S. POSTAGE PAID FORT MYERS, FL PERMIT NO. 715 Download our FREE App todayAvailable on the iTunes and Android App Store.Kovel’s AntiquesBaseball memorabilia from 19th century is quite rare. A26 X Sixth-grader Michael Lesh has shaggy hair, hazel eyes and hockey-player shoulders. He says hes a better writer than talker. He loves math and he loves Wayne Gretzky. In his 12 years of life, he has learned he has to make the right choice, he cant count on others to do the right thing. His big brother taught him that. On June 15, 2002, Michaels brother Richard stopped at a 7-Eleven in Miami. He didnt know the area. He had diabetes. He wanted a Snickers and a soda. A man held a gun up to him. Asked for his wallet. Richard was a peaceful kid „ liked to watch Animal Planet, go skateboard-ing, play guitar „ he shrugged the guy off and walked away. The man shot him in the back. Richard died. He had $50 in his wallet, if that. Michael wrote his brothers story in an essay, part of the Do the Write Thing Challenge,Ž a program devel-oped by the National Campaign to Stop Violence that gives middle school students a chance to communicate the toll violence has taken in their lives, and explore their role in stopping it. Judges, lawyers, principals, sheriffs deputies and others involved in the program say it would be easy for these kids to keep quiet „ they are brave to speak up. Students say they chan-nel their inner strength in hopes of lending strength to others. In seven years, Palm Beach partic-ipation has grown from one school to 31 schools, from 2,000 essays to more than 25,000 essays. Chairman Bill Bone describes the essays as heart-warmingŽ and gut-wrenching.Ž A recent study conducted by the Centers for Disease Control and Pre-vention estimates 200,000 bullied high school students are bringing weap-ons to school. Mr. Bone fears kids today have lost empathy, that they are immune to violence. The Challenge FORTY-ONE YEARS AFTER ITS FOUNDING, THE MEYER JEWISH Academy is coming to a new home. The academy, officially known as the Arthur I. Meyer Jewish Academy, will start the 2014-2015 school year at a new $15 million campus adjacent to the Mandel Jewish Community Center on Hood Road in Palm Beach Gardens. The bottom line of the school is that we didnt sim-ply want a building that housed edu-cation, we wanted the building to be part of the educa-tional experience and that was a key part of what we went through with the architect,Ž the academys headmaster, Nehemia NammieŽ Ichilov, said during a hard-hat tour of the building, which is under con-struction. When you go through that process you think about how many teachers you have or how many students you have and what you want to teach and then you build a building to house it.Ž School officials reinvented that process.We didnt want to do it that way,Ž Mr. Ichilov said. We Fighting bullies, fighting violence, kids use their ink as their war paintBY ATHENA PONUSHISaponushis@” BY SCOTT SIMMONSssimmons@” COURTESY RENDERINGThe exterior front of the Meyer Academy, scheduled to open this fall at its Palm Beach Gardens campus.SCOTT SIMMONS / FLORIDA WEEKLYThe $15 million Meyer Academy will be two stories in 68,000 square feet. “We went from the bottom up. What is our education program? What is our philosophy? What is the mission? What’s the objective? And from there, we designed a school that complemented it.” — Nehemia “Nammie” Ichilov, Arthur I. Meyer Jewish Academy headmaster First-classEDUCATIONMeyer Jewish Academy set to open next fall at new Gardens campus SEE MEYER, A10 X SEE INK, A12 XLESH BONE


A2 NEWS WEEK OF MAY 15-21, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY Heart surgery that doesn’t leave much of a scar,but does leave a lasting impression. Having a child with a heart problem can throw any family’s life off beat.The Heart Center at the Palm Beach Children’s Hospital at St. Mary’s Medical Center is here t o restore the normal pace of life for both children and their parents with minimally invasive treatment options in cardiac care. The Heart Center’s team is directed by Dr. Michael Black, one of the country’s leading pediatric and congeni tal heart surgeons specializing in minimally invasive “Touch Free” techniques. This allows for l ess scarring and a quicker recovery, which means that kids – and their parents – can get back to enjoying their normal, healthy livesas soon as possible. as soon as poss ibl e 901 45th Street • West Palm Beach, FL 33407 For more information andto receive a FREE KITE call 561-841-KIDS Learn more at: Palm Beach Childrens .com COMMENTARYHome on the range This past month I was home on the range again, a trip down memory lane, prompted by the Nevada rancher Cliven Bundy. Long ago, I married into a fam-ily-run farm and ranching operation in central Florida, one of thousands that populate the state. We grew several hundred acres of corn and managed a sizable herd of beef cattle. I know that being fiercely inde-pendent is a bone of necessity if you hope to make a living off the land. Yet going your own way contains seeds of misfortune if you are prone to making up your own rules as you go. It starts out small and snowballs into big. Twenty years later, you might be thinking like Cliven Bundy that your version of the universe is entitlement to break the law or worse. Conservatives declared Bundy an American folk hero for welching on 20 years worth of accumulated bills for grazing his cattle on public lands. A showdown occurred with all the drama of the gunfight at the O.K. Cor-ral. Thankfully, the self-deputized vigilantes supporting Bundys cause did not fire a barrage of bullets in defense of their hero. They instead rode their nags or buddy-upped in pickup trucks, wav-ing their weaponry as evidence of their courage, parading their itch to pick a fight. Rough and tumble, like coura-geous prairie dogs, their little commu-nity banded together, even the ladies agreeing to serve as a human barrier to take the first hits, should shots be fired. Oh, it was quite a scene. The cows must have looked on in puzzlement, wondering just what the fuss was about, grateful for their sepa-ration from the human herd milling with such unease outside their pen. The danger of a stampede was heavy in the air. The U.S. agents from the Bureau of Land Management made a prudent retreat, demonstrating intel-ligence superior to those with guns for brains trolling for violence. It was a classic showdown within a western motif. The confrontation was ripe for political opportunism; and like a desert rose, it fully bloomed once the dust-up settled from the initial showdown. In the weeks following, Bundy took to the airways denouncing the govern-ments overreachŽ to confiscate his cattle as penalty for his refusal to pay his bills. Conservative media pulled out the stops and hailed Bundy as a patriot, a mans man out of the mold of the Old West, fighting a modern day range war, challenging with testosterone the excess of big government, standing his ground for all Americans for whom big government is the enemy. Dissent to this self-serving characterization followed. A less flattering view is he is a deadbeat and lawless scofflaw, and his claim of rights to public prop-erty to inure private benefit entirely bogus. If you followed his lead, we could all run a bunch of hogs at Jonathan Dick-enson Park, no questions asked. If over-reach is going on, it is surely by Bundy. Nonetheless, the ingredients were there for a remake of a classic western, re-purposing Bundy as a John Wayne, ready to face down the federalist villain trying to steal his cattle. Then Bundy went off script, blew his lines and a plot twist ensued. Suddenly, our hero went from being the star in StagecoachŽ to a rider on horseback flapping around in a white robe in The Birth of a Nation.Ž It was moron adorationŽ gone amuck, the likes of which we have not seen in a while. Fear, ignorance and prejudice won the day as sensibilities evaporated under the emotional heat of stupidity. Conservatives were hornswoggled by a white guy who, under their adoration, assumed they would all agree that slav-ery and a life picking cotton would have a better outcome for African Ameri-cans than present circumstance. Those who promoted Bundy as a leading man in their right-wing theatrics headed for the exits, with no thought of his redemption. I think they should have offered to buy tickets for Bundy and his folks to see Twelve Years a Slave,Ž sug-gesting they skip the popcorn. Ranchers in Florida raise the third largest number of cattle of any state east of the Mississippi. Many have been at it for multiple generations so they appreciate the importance of steward-ship in managing their enterprise. They dont presume like Bundy that public lands are theirs to exploit for personal gains in defiance of the law. Nor are they subject to the kind of cheap-shot patriotism that the dema-gogues purvey while waving the flag every time a Cliven Bundy appears on the scene to puppet their cause. Genu-ine patriots pledge allegiance to the United States of America and actually mean it. Thats a far cry from the anar-chy Bundy and his militia offer as an alternative. Q „ Lilly is a native Floridian and past president and CEO of the Community Foundation for Palm Beach and Martin Counties. Her professional career spans more than 25 years in the charitable sector, leading major philanthropic institutions in the South and rural Appalachia. She resides with her family and pugs in Jupiter. Email her at and follow Lilly on Twitter @llilly15. l f t o i c f leslie


3360 Burns Road € Palm Beach Gardens € Call 561.625.5070 to sign up for a free heart attack screening Setting The Gold Standard In Cardiac Care On November 9, 1983, Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center, along with Richard Faro, MD, performed the first open-heart surgery in Palm Beach County and has continued to be one of the leading heart hospitals in Palm Beach County and the Treasure Coast. PBGMC has completed over 16,000 open-heart procedures, 100,000 cardiac catheterizations and now provides TAVR, a heart procedure for patients with severe aortic stenosis. We are proud to have been providing cardiac care for the past thirty years and look forward to continuing this quality care for years to come. at Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center r de ns M ed i cal C ente at P a lm B B eac h G a a a r r e ber 9, 1983, Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center, along wit ical C a l w i performed the first open-heart surgery in Palm Beach Co ry i n e e h dbfhld ihhiliP lB i B Healthgrades Five-Star Recipient for Treatment of Heart Failure 8 Years in a Row (2007-2014) of Open-Heart Surgery One of Healthgrades Americas 100 Best Hospitals for Stroke Care’ 2 Years in a Row (2012-2013) Healthgrades Five-Star Recipient for Treatment of Stroke 5 Years in a Row (2010-2014)Thank you to Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center Open-Heart Surgeons Robert Anderson, MDWilliam Heitman, MDJoseph Motta, MD Arthur Katz, MD Richard Faro, MD


A4 NEWS WEEK OF MAY 15-21, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY Publisher Michelle Nogamnoga@floridaweekly.comEditor Betty Reporters & ContributorsScott Simmons Athena Ponushis Tim Norris Jan Norris Mary Jane Fine Artis Henderson Linda Lipshutz Roger Williams Amy Woods Janis Fontaine Ron HayesPresentation Editor Eric Raddatzeraddatz@floridaweekly.comGraphic DesignersElliot Taylor Paul Heinrich Natalie Zellers Hannah Arnone Chris Andruskiewicz Account ExecutivesBarbara Shaferbshafer@floridaweekly.comAlexa Ponushisalexa@floridaweekly.comPatty McKennapmckenna@floridaweekly.comSales and Marketing AssistantTara Hoo Circulation ManagerWillie AdamsCirculationEvelyn Talbot Chelsea Crawford Headley Darlington Clarissa Jimenez Loretta Wilson Published by Florida Media Group LLC Pason Gaddispgaddis@floridaweekly.comJeffrey Culljcull@floridaweekly.comJim 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 OPINION amy GOODMANSpecial to Florida Weekly rich LOWRYSpecial to Florida Weekly A hero for the ages Jeremiah Denton, the Vietnam War POW who died in March at age 89, utter ed one of the great statements of defiance in American history. In 1965, he was shot down in his A-6 during a bombing run over North Viet-nam. He became a captive for more than seven years and endured an unimagi-nable regime of torture, humiliation and isolation, managing to retain his dignity and spirit even as his captors went to hideous lengths to snuff them out.Soon after his capture, Denton was taken to Hoa Lo Prison, or the Hanoi Hilton, where he led the resistance to the North Vietnamese efforts to extract pro-paganda confessions from their prisoners.As Denton related in his book, When Hell Was in Session,Ž they tried to starve one out of him. He began to hallucinate, but he still refused. They took him to the Meathook RoomŽ and beat him. Then, they twisted his arms with ropes and relented just enough to keep him from passing out. They rolled an iron bar on his legs and jumped up and down on it. For hours. Denton agreed finally to give them a little of what they wanted, and he hadnt recovered from this ordeal when the Vietnamese told him he would appear at a press conference. Denton told a fellow POW that his plan was to blow it wide open.Ž He famously blinked T-O-R-T-U-R-E in Morse code during the interview, a mes-sage picked up by naval intelligence and the first definitive word of what pris-oners were being subjected to. When asked what he thought of his govern-ments war, Denton replied, Whatever the position of my government is, I believe in it, yes sir. Im a member of that government, and its my job to sup-port it, and I will as long as I live.Ž The legend is that under the pressure of the Inquisition, Galileo said of the Earth, Yet, it moves.Ž That Martin Luther said, Here I stand, I can do no other.Ž Dentons words arent an embel-lishment. They were seen by millions when they were broadcast in the United States, and he almost immediately paid for them in torment so horrifying that he desperately prayed that he wouldnt go insane. When the American involvement in the war ended and the POWs finally were released, Denton made a brief statement on the tarmac upon his return, no less powerful for its simplicity and understatement: We are honored to have had the opportunity to serve our country under difficult circumstances. We are profoundly grateful to our com-mander in chief and to our nation for this day. God bless America.Ž A Roman Catholic, Denton told his family that he had forgiven his captors and, after recounting to them what he had gone through, that he didnt want to speak to them of it again. His son James says he often heard him say „ with typi-cal modesty „ Thats over. I dont want to be a professional jailbird.Ž He certainly wasnt that. Denton went on to become a U.S. senator from Ala-bama. With his passing, weve lost a hero whose example of faithfulness and duty should be for the ages. Q „ Rich Lowry is editor of the National Review.Solitary confinement is not the answerThere has been much attention, and rightly so, on the CIAs extensive use of torture, which the Senate Select Com-mittee on Intelligence is said to have documented in its still-classified 6,000-page report. The use of torture is not limited to the CIA, however. It is all too common across the United States. Solitary confinement is torture, and it is used routinely in jails, prisons and immigration detention facilities here at home. Grass-roots movements that have been pressuring for change are begin-ning to yield significant results. The coalitions include prisoners, their fami-lies, a broad swath of legal and social-justice groups and, increasingly, prison guards and officials themselves. One official who worked to reduce the use of solitary confinement was Tom Clements. The executive director of Colorados Department of Correc-tions, Clements was at home on March 19, 2013, when his doorbell rang. As he opened the door, he was gunned down, murdered by Evan Ebel, who had been released from solitary confine-ment directly to the street less than two months earlier. The small, nonprofit Colorado Independent was the only out-let to link the murder to the psychologi-cal damage that Ebel suffered in solitary confinement. Another ex-prisoner who corresponded with Ebel disclosed text messages with him, shortly before Ebel killed Clements. One text read, im just feeling peculiar & the only way i know i know to remedy that is via use of vio-lence.Ž Ironically, Clements was trying, successfully, to reform Colorados solitaryconfinement policies, referred to there as administrative segregation.Ž A year before his murder, Clements told The Colorado Independents Susan Greene, Theres a lot of research around soli-tary and isolation in recent years, some tied to POWs and some to corrections ... long periods of isolation can be coun-ter-productive to stable behavior and long-term rehabilitation goals.Ž He was concerned with the direct release of prisoners from solitary back into the community, a practice that likely con-tributed to his murder. His successor, Rick Raemisch, continues to pursue the reforms started by Tom Clements. Raemisch subjected himself to over 20 hours in solitary, and emerged even more committed to changing the sys-tem. Juan Mendez, the United Nations special rapporteur on torture, issued a special report on solitary confinement in 2011, concluding Segregation, iso-lation, separation, cellular, lockdown, Supermax, the hole, Secure Housing Unit (SHU) ... whatever the name, soli-tary confinement should be banned by states as a punishment or extortion technique.Ž His latest full report on global torture includes several noted alleged excesses by the United States, including abusive solitary confinement practiced from Afghanistan to Guanta-namo Bay to New York state, Louisiana and California. In California, prisoners went on a hunger strike for months last year, pro-testing solitary confinement, gaining widespread public support and achiev-ing some of their demands. In Louisiana, Albert Woodfox has been in solitary confinement for more than 42 years, found guilty of murdering a prison guard, despite the lack of any physi-cal evidence linking him to the crime and eyewitnesses placing him elsewhere at the time. Courts have ordered his release three times, the most recent of which was appealed by the state of Louisiana. A federal appeals court is expected to decide on his case soon. Studies have found that irreversible psychological damage can occur after just 15 days in solitary confinement. The UNs Mendez alleges that New York states prison system is exces-sively harsh in its use of solitary. The New York Campaign for Alternatives to Isolated Confinement is pushing a bill, the Humane Alternatives to Long-Term (HALT) Solitary Confinement Act. The bill would limit such confinement to 15 days, and create special treatment facili-ties for prisoners suffering from mental illness, and grant more time outside the cell, including contact with others. Even prison guards are weighing in against solitary. In Texas, Lance Lowry, president of AFSCME Local 3807 of the Texas Correctional Employees, wrote an open letter to Texas prison officials that called on them to reduce the use of solitary confinement, including on the states death row. He told me on the Democracy Now!Ž news hour, What we found is the overall use of solitary confinement in Texas was not serving its intended purposes. We went from a couple hundred lock-up cells to over 8,000 at one point.Ž Recidivism, vio-lence and the overall financial costs of incarceration are all increased by the use of solitary confinement. Most importantly, its torture. Its time to put an end to solitary confinement. 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 1,200 stations in North America. She is the co-author of The Silenced Majority,Ž a New York Times best-seller.


Infiniti of the *On select models. See dealer for details. For qualified buyers with credit score of 700. APRLargest Infiniti Certified Pre-Owned Dealer in South Florida1.9%FOR UP TO 36 MONTHS ON ALL 2010 2014 Models Warranty Coverage 72 months/100,000 miles Roadside Assistance Towing .Vehicle History Report $499Per Month$529Per Month2013 Infiniti M Sedan 2013 Infiniti G Convertible39 Month Lease ZERODOWN 39 Month Lease ZERODOWN Model 93013Two or more vehicles available at this price.Model 94113Back-up camera, BlueTooth, iPod equipped, HomeLink* *2013Infiniti G37 SedanModel 91113Back-up camera, BlueTooth, iPod equipped, HomeLink$279LeaseForPer Month24 Month Lease ZERODOWN 2014Infiniti Q60 Coupe$399LeaseForPer Month39 Month Lease ZERODOWN *Two or more vehicles available at this price.Model 92114 1.9% APR FINANCINGAvailable On Select ModelsWith approved credit. See dealer for details. LeaseFor LeaseForTwo or more vehicles available at this price.Back-up camera, BlueTooth, iPod equipped, HomeLink Nicelyequipped *Lease the G37 Sedan and Q50 for 24 months, 10k miles per year. Lease the Q60 Coupe, QX60, M and G Convertible for 39 months, 1 0k miles per year. All Zero Down. These Vehicles require $1,550.00 due at signing, all plus dealer fee, bank acquistion fee, first payment. Q50 includ es Loyalty. No security deposit on all vehicles shown. All offers dealer retains all rebates, incentives and Loyalty. Payments do not include state and local t axes, tags, registration fee and dealer fee. Must take delivery from dealer stock. Pictures for illustration purposes only. WAC for qualified buyers, See deale r for details. Expires 5/31/2014. Two or more vehicles available at this price. Chuck Schumacher All-New 2014 Infiniti Q502014 Infiniti QX60 ZERO DOWN Model 91114Model 84114*$36924 month leasePer Month Lease For*$439Lease For39 month leasePer Month SCHUMACHERTwo or more vehicles available at this price. Two or more vehicles available at this price. ZERO DOWN 3101 Okeechobee Blvd.Just West Of Palm Beach Lakes Blvd.www.infinitiofpalmbeach.comwww.schumacherauto.comHours: 8:30 8PM Mon-Fri Sat 8:30AM 6PM OPEN SUNDAY Noon til 5PM SCHUMACHER 888-374-2879 Schumacher Auto Group Come Visit Our Brand New State-Of-The-Art Showroom 11 Infiniti ExWhite/tan interiorextra clean, 32k miles#Z2804 $25,49712 Infiniti G37 CoupeBlack/black, sunroofnew tires, 17k miles#Z2819 $29,997 11 Infiniti FX35Gray/black, navigationonly 11k miles#140643A $33,49713 Infiniti G37 JourneyGray/blk interior17k miles, nice#Z2803 $26,997 12 Infiniti G37 SedanSunroof, white/ blk int.clean CarFax, 13k mi#Z2818 $26,99713 Infiniti FX37Gray/black leatherautomatic, 43k miles#Z2802 $33,888 12 Infiniti FX35Liquid platinum, graphiteleather, nav, 1 owner, 18k#140641A $36,79713 Infiniti G37 JourneySedan, smoky quartz, automatic, 23k miles, #143190A $26,597


A6 NEWS WEEK OF MAY 15-21, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY The Numbers behind ER Care in the U.S. Sources 10 Common Complaints Heard in the ER Understanding ER Care Triage Triage: Ranking cases by urgencyPatients with life-threatening emergencies are seen “rst Less urgent cases may waitExample: Patient with chest pain will be seen before a patient with a sprain Tips for Getting the Most from ER Care1. Dont Wait! € Dont try to wait out symptoms € If in doubt, go to the ER or call 9-1-1 2. Prepare If You Can € Bring a list of current medications and someone to support you € But dont put o urgent care to gather items in an emergency! 3. Visit an O-site ER € O-site ERs have shorter wait times € An o-site ER is fully staed and equipped4. Follow Aftercare Instructions € Stick to discharge treatment plan € See your doctor and specialists as suggested 1. Chest pain2. Abdominal pain3. Toothache4. Sprain/broken bone5. Upper respiratory infection6. Cut/contusion7. Back pain8. Skin infection9. Foreign object in body10. Headache He 1.2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 129.8 million visits annually 37.9 million injury-related visits 42.8 out of 100 people go to the ER each year 25.1% receive treatment in under 15 minutes 13.3% are admitted to the hospital Three locations to serve you: EMERGENCY CARE SERVICES Main Campus 5301 South Congress Ave., Atlantis Palm Beach Gardens Mainstreet at Midtown 4797 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens Bo ynton Beach Shoppes at Woolbright 10921 S. Jog Road, Boynton Beach Were here for you when need us 24 Hour Care for Adults and Children. For more information or for a physician referral, call 561-548-4JFK (4535). PET TALESCat conundrumFeline immunodeficiency virus in cats takes a surprising jump BY DR. MARTY BECKERUniversal UclickLast month, the folks at Banfield Pet Hospital, who care for more than 2.7 mil-lion pets nationwide, including 470,000 cats, released their 2014 State of Pet Health report. It included a startling statistic: a 48 percent increase in the prevalence of feline immunodeficiency virus (FIV) infection in cats seen at Banfields more than 850 hospitals. Does it mean your cat is at risk? Not necessarily. A lot depends on his lifestyle. Cats can get FIV through contact with saliva from an infected cat. Cats with the disease typically acquire it through bite wounds when they get in fights with FIV-infected cats. Thats a really good reason to keep your cat indoors. We dont know whats behind the increased incidence in FIV infection. Its not explained by changes in the rates of testing or of vaccination. What is known from the report is that male cats are three times as likely to be infected with FIV as female cats, and that adult, unneutered cats were 3.5 times more likely to be infected with FIV as adult cats who were spayed or neutered. That makes sense, because unneutered tomcats are the ones who are going to be out there fighting and biting. Interestingly, a recent study found no evidence that FIV-positive cats living peacefully with disease-free cats passed on the disease. In the same study, FIV-positive mothers did not pass on the disease to their kittens. So while the possibility of transmission is there, simple exposure to an infected cat may not be as risky as previously thought „ as long as the cats are friendly toward each other. There are a couple of important things to know about FIV. First, while FIV is con-tagious among cats, its not transmissible to humans. Second, its not a death sentence. Its not curable, but with good care, cats with FIV infections can live long, healthy lives. FIV affects the immune system, so cats with the disease can be more prone to respiratory, dental, eye or skin infections. Cats with FIV may develop a fever or seem tired all the time. Chronic diarrhea and weight loss are also associated with FIV. Some cats dont show any signs, although they are still infectious. Protect an FIV-infected cat from injuries or wounds that could cause secondary bacterial infections as well as from other viruses and parasites that could cause illness. Depending on your cats lifestyle, environment and clinical signs, your vet-erinarian may recommend other measures as well to manage the disease. The most important safety measure you can take is to keep your cat indoors „ both to prevent exposure to potential injuries and infections and to make sure he doesnt spread the disease to other cats. A vaccination is available for FIV, but it is not among the core vaccines rec-ommended by the American Association of Feline Practitioners. Thats because it doesnt protect against all the strains of FIV and because the FIV test cannot dis-tinguish between the actual disease and the antibodies produced by vaccination. That can make test results unclear if a cats vaccination history is unknown. The AAFP recommends the vaccine only for cats who are at high risk of infection „ in other words, cats who go outdoors. Those cats should have a microchip indicating that theyve had the vaccination to prevent any confusion about their infection status.Your veterinarian may suggest testing your cat for FIV if she has a fever, frequent infections or other signs of illness. A simple and accurate blood test gives rapid results. Kittens born to FIV-infected mothers may test positive while they are young, but nega-tive after they are 6 months old, so it can be a good idea to retest them after that age. Q Roaming outdoors puts cats, especially males, at higher risk for exposure to FIV. >> Dutchess is a 3-yearold spayed Pit Bull. She’s a happy-go-lucky girl who loves human friends. She’s a total people dog and loves getting attention from everyone. >> Felina is a 3-year-old spayed Domestic Shorthair. She’s a member of the CATSMOPOLITAN Club, open to black, or black-and-white cats — it comes with perks.To adopt or foster a pet Peggy Adams Animal Rescue League, Humane Society of the Palm Beaches, 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. >> Frankie is a neutered male with white fur and blue eyes, approximately 3 to 4 years old. He’s deaf, but gets along just ne! He’s very friendly, and really enjoys human contact. >> Susie is a spayed brown and white female tabby, approximately 1 year old. She’s very affectionate, and enjoys her “playtime” with people and with other cats.To adopt or foster a petAdopt A Cat is a no-kill, free-roaming cat rescue facility at 1125 Old Dixie Highway, Lake Park. The shelter is open to the public Mon-Fri, 2 p.m. to 6 p.m., and Saturday, 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. For information, and photos of other cats, visit, or on Facebook, Adopt A Cat Foundation. For adoption information, call 848-4911. Pets of the Week


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MAY 15-21, 2014 A7 Annual Percentage Yield (APY) is accurate as of 05/09/2014. Rates subje ct to change at any time without prior notice. Fees may reduce earnings. Offer applies to new accounts only; Public Funds are not eligib le. Account must be opened on or before May 31, 2014 to qualify. 1. Minimum opening deposit balance of $10,000 (up to a maximum of $500,000) wil l earn 1.05% APY. Offer applicable to initial 6-mon th term only. Afterwards the rate will revert to the standard rate in effect at the end of the in itial 6-month term. Maintain an average daily balance of $2,500 to avoid the $12.00 monthly maintenance fee. These Accounts are governe d by Federal Regulation which limits the number of certa in types of transactions; no more than six (6) transfers and withdrawals, or a combin ation of such to your other accounts or to a third party per month or statement cycle. Excessive transaction fee of $5.00 will be asses sed for each transaction in excess of six (6) during a month. 979 0514 t]šZPŒšŒŒv]vP}‰Ÿ}v(Œ}u&X Get PowerfulSavings Growth! >]u]š d]u K+ ŒJ ^š}‰v}‰v}Œ}všdKzJ Florida Based. Florida Focused. rD}všZWŒ}u}Ÿ}voZš1 D]v]uuK‰v]vP‰}]š¨U — Money Market —APY WouZ>loXUtšWouZU&>{ XX }vš}vZoXUU}vš}vZU&>{ XX tXšovŸXUoŒZU&>{ XX tXWou}WŒlZXU}Zš}vU&>{ XX 2632 Indiantown Road 9089 N. Military Trail, Suite 37Jupiter Palm Beach Gardens561.744.7373 561.630.9598 XXX1BQB$IJSPDPNt 20 Years in Jupiter & Palm Beach Gardens! WE ACCEPT MOST INSURANCE PLANS S chool Ph ysical, Camp Ph ysic al S ports Physical $20 DR. MICHAEL PAPA Chiropractor/Clinic Director NON SURGICALSOLUTIONS SPINAL DECOMPRESSION A ordable Pricing! Treat Neck Pain, Back Pain and Sciatica caused by: BULGING/HERNIATED DISCS DEGENERATIVE DISC DISEASE FACET SYNDROME FAILED BACK SURGERY FREE CONSULTATION WITHOUT THE USE OF DRUGS, INJECTIONS OR SURGERY GIFT CERTIFICATECOMPLIMENTARY CHIROPRACTIC EXAMINATION & CONSULTATION This certi cate applies to consultation and examination and must be presented on the date of the rst visit. This certi cate 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 06/08/2014. $150VALUE $150VALUE Summer travel off to a hot startEighty-one percent of Florida resi-dents responding to an online survey plan to kickstart the summer travel season off by taking at least one leisure trip of 50 miles or more requiring overnight accom-modations dur-ing the next three months. This reflects a 4 per-cent increase from 2013, according to a recent AAA Con-sumer Pulse sur-vey on summer travel plans. This marks the third consecutive year that AAA data show a steady summer travel season in Florida „ a positive sign for the travel industry,Ž said Jessica Brady, AAA Travel, The Auto Club Group. Although theme parks, beach getaways, and city desti-nations top 2014s summer travel list, the majority of people havent final-ized their vacation plans. Travelers who wait until the last minute to book their hotel, rental car, or airline ticket can expect to pay more than if they book weeks in advance. Just as travel demand is expected to increase this summer, the cost to vacation could also rise if you do not have a plan,Ž Brady added. The majority of travelers (59 percent) plan to spend $1,500 or less on travel in the next three months. More than half (62 percent) will pay for a hotel during a summer vacation, while 36 percent will cut costs by staying with family and friends. Although only 35 percent plan to rent a car this summer, nearly three in five travelers (57 percent) plan to drive at least five hours to get to their destination or for sightseeing. Floridians are fortunate because most destinations like beaches and theme parks are within a one day drive,Ž said Mark Jenkins, spokesman, AAA … The Auto Club Group. Gaso-line prices are beginning to let up just in time for the busy summer driving season. Pump prices are not expected to have a negative impact on travel plans.Ž Consumers who use a AAA travel agent to help plan their vacation can save up to 35 percent on average with hotel, rental car, and inclusive pack-aging no matter the destination. For information on travel deals, visit Q


A8 NEWS WEEK OF MAY 15-21, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY May Mammography Special Niedland Breast Screening Center 11310 Legacy Place, Suite 110, Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410(Located in Legacy Place next to Miami Childrens Hospital Nicklaus Outpatient Center.)*To be eligible for a screening mammogram, you should be free of symptoms and have no previous history of breast disease. In the event further testing and procedures are necessary, the patient is responsible for payment. JOIN US FOR Spa Nightst Thursdays 4:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m. t chair massages and light appetizers Free Lunch Fridayst 11 a.m. 1 p.m. t get in and out in 30 minutes, a free lunch provided Before Work Wednesdayst 7 a.m. 9 a.m. t for working women or busy moms, get in and out in 30 minutes For more information, or to schedule an appointment, call (561) 263-4414. MAY MAMMOGRAPHY SPECIAL Screening Mammogram* $65We follow the American Cancer Society Screening Guidelines which recommend a yearly mammogram starting at age 40 and continuing as long as a woman is in good health. The Affordable Care Act mandates screening mammography as a covered benefit (no co-pay or deductible). Contact your insurance carrier for your plans benefits. No prescription required for a screening mammogram, you may self-refer.Show that you care. Bring the women in your life … your mother, sister, aunt, grandmother, daughter and your best girlfriends … to get a mammogram. It could save their lives. The Niedland Breast Screening Center offers quick appointments so you can get in, get out, and get on with your day. We offer 3D mammography (tomosynthesis) … a leading-edge technology that increases diagnostic accuracy and has been shown to decrease th e need for additional imaging and unnecessary biopsies, getting it right the “rs t time. Adopt-A-Family names agency veteran as CEO SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYThe agency that helps bring families in crisis to stability and self-sufficiency has a new leader. Adopt-A-Family of the Palm Beaches Inc. has named Matthew Constantine its CEO. Mr. Constantine, who has been with Adopt-A-Family since 2002, will now manage the $5.5 million bud-get and the day-to-day operations of the agency, which serves more than 1,500 children and families through-out Palm Beach County each year. During his tenure, Mr. Constantine has played an instrumental role in expanding the agencys afford-able housing portfolio, enhancing its social service and housing pro-grams, and garnering national atten-tion through grant awards from the Kresge Foundation, Bank of Ameri-cas Neighborhood Builders and TD Banks Housing for Everyone Com-petition. Helping to educate, empower, and assist families in need is a passion of mine,Ž Mr. Constantine said in a prepared statement. I am excited to bring some new ideas to life, and to watch our organization grow and help even more children and fami-lies. Weve done great work over the years. I look forward to the future.Ž In addition to his work with Adopt-A-Family, Mr. Constantine has served as the vice chairman of the Lake Worth Community Redevelop-ment Agency and was an execu-tive member of Palm Beach Countys Continuum of Care. He received his masters degree in social work from Barry University. Mr. Constantine lives in Lake Worth with his wife, Linnea, and son. For more information, call 253-1361 or visit Q Constantine


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MAY 15-21, 2014 A9 561-630-XOXO (9696) 23 Y ears of Matchmaking Follow the Matchmaker...Kelly Leary has a Masters Degree in Psychology and 23 successful years in the dating industry. A top matchmaker, she has been been pro“ led by ABC News, The Palm Beach Post, The Stuart News and other publications. For the past “ ve years she has written a monthly dating advice column called The Singles Scene.Ž RSVP Today to One of Our Summer Events!The next event is a Paddle Board and Kayaking Adventure with 50:50 men to women! Hope to see you there! (Limited time offer, clients subject to pre-screening, with mention of Florida Weekly, set up fees not included) Call.Start.Love. If you are SINGLE, DIVORCED or WIDOWED between 28 & 78 We can help you “ nd LOVE again! 30%END OF SEASON SALE off COMMENTARYCoal, cows and the Argentinian solution When I was young, my grandmother would hail me from her place at the kitchen st ove, hand me the coal bucket, and send me to the coal shed. This was not punishment, it was necessity based on sudden catastrophic climate change at 9,000 feet „ from under-the-warm-night-blankets to out-in-the-frigid-morning-kitchen. The coal shed rose behind the springhouse, next to the woodpile. I used to watch that old woman stand out there in a flower-print dress, axe in hand, splitting wood like Paul Bunyan. But she preferred not to handle coal until she was putting it in the stove. It was a coal and wood stove. Once you got it going with kindling and split wood, a couple of chunks of coal about the size of grapefruits could burn slowly and steadily for hours on end. The coal shed was as big as a couple of outhouses „ or, for the inexperi-enced, about the size of Bryant McKin-nie, the 6-foot 8-inch Miami Dolphins tackle who weighed in at 352 pounds. You could put a lot of coal in it. Remembering that the other day, I decided to just admit my complicity in the global warming crisis. The fact is, Im addicted to plant prehistory on this green-and-blue planet. Most coal, as you know, dates from about 300 to 360 million years ago, and all of it is just once-upon-a-time plants. I love the stuff. Petroleum products, too, because theyre just so much fun to use. If you cant smoke em, at least you can burn em. But now I have to own up.Hi. My names Roger. Im a coal-aholic.Ž I also have to own up to climate change created by coal and petroleum, a thing Ive never cared a sniff about. Traditionally, I couldnt have cared less whether the day was hot or cold, snowy or sunny, dry or humid, flood-ing or just fooling around. If it was weather, it was OK with me. But nowadays thats the opinion of a bonehead, not merely a baldhead. I prefer not to be the former. Or the lat-ter, but you make adjustments where you can and quit worrying about the rest. Climate change will be the last major problem we as a species ever face if we cant figure out how to quit pouring carbon dioxide and methane and ignorant opinions into the air. Its not just the fossil fuels we use, though. Its the cows, too. Like coal, cows are also dear to my heart. (Hi. My names Roger. Im a cow-a-holic.Ž) Which makes me suspicious of things that start with C,Ž even if I also love them: Coal. Cuba. Colorado. Cows. Cows are known as ruminant livestock,Ž like sheep, buffalo and goats, which means they chew, digest, belch and fart, to put it bluntly. Sort of like Cubans and Coloradoans. Horses fart too, but Horse,Ž like Human,Ž starts with an H,Ž not a C,Ž so obviously theyre innocent. In fact, all that methane gas, released by cows or decaying vegetation, is a lot more damaging „ by 20 times, scientists say „ than CO-2 emissions from coal and other fossil fuels. And the bovine count is terrifying. About 1.5 billion cows are now breaking wind on the planet, includ-ing 87.7 million in the United States and 1.62 million in Florida, which was once ranked the second biggest cow-producing state behind Texas. Now weve fallen to about 17th place. That leaves Texas still strong at number one, with 10.9 million cows „ well ahead of number two Nebraskas 6.15 million. In the U.S., about 20 percent of our methane emissions come from those cows. And cows world-wide are said to be responsible for 18 percent of greenhouse gasses that cause global warming. They also produce more than 65 percent of the ammonia emit-ted into the atmosphere, which creates acid rain. Meanwhile, the regional effects of cows are not pretty. Roughly a half-million of them are crapping all over the Kissimmee River basin, which empties into Lake Okeechobee, which empties into the once-fecund water systems that roll out east, west and south of the Lake, stretching through the Everglades and into Florida Bay. But that aint nothin but a hound dog. Theres a dead zone about the size of New Jersey, more than 8,100 square miles, lying in the Gulf of Mexico, so rendered by waste washed down the Mississippi River and into the gulf from farms, ranches and feedlots east of the Continental Divide. Thats a lot more than a hound dog.Like most everything else, though, this is an opportunity. But not to Americans, apparently. Too many of us are still foolishly questioning the hard data pointing to climate change. Or worse, were simply ignoring it. But the Argentinians and the French arent so obtuse. Theyve provided solutions, at least where cows are con-cerned. The French, of course, think the solution to cows is better food. So instead of feeding their cows a cornand soy-based grain diet, some of them have switched to a mix of alfalfa, linseed and grass, which can cut the methane emissions from those cows by 20 percent, they say. Argentinas National Institute of Agricultural Technology, meanwhile, has a solution that could save the planet: the new fartpack.Ž As you know, Argentinians are mostly impatient gauchos who drink heavily from hip flasks. But when it comes to cows, they know what theyre doing. In this case, according to recent news reports, they jam a couple of tubes into the south end of a cow going north „ specifically into the rumen, the biggest digestive tract in the animal. Then, they attach a bag to the other end, and strap it to the cow. Appar-ently, the fartpack can collect 300 liters of methane a day, enough to run either a car or a refrigerator for about 24 hours. Why hasnt the USDA thought of something like that? Maybe we should eat more Argentinian beef. But somebody would have to burn a lot of petroleum to get it here. Q b l s f i b roger


A10 NEWS WEEK OF MAY 15-21, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYwent from the bottom up. What is our education program? What is our philos-ophy? What is the mission? Whats the objective? And from there, we designed a school that complemented it.Ž The two-story, 68,000-square-foot Meyer Academy will house a multime-dia center, science labs, a state-of-the-art TV studio and a production room. Class-rooms will be equipped with advanced technologies from iPads to laptops. The academy, founded in 1973, is known for its intimacy. Currently home to about 280 students, it offers classes to students ranging from kindergarten to eighth grade. It offers International Baccalaureate and Judaic studies for its middle school students. This is its third year to offer the IB pro-gram. Tuition starts at $14,850 per year. This school is built for 336, which is maximum capacity,Ž Mr. Ichilov said. That is 18 students per class, two class-es per grade, K-5, and 20 students per class grades 6, 7 and 8.Ž The building was designed to highlight that one-on-one approach to edu-cation. We didnt build this school with visions of thousands of students,Ž said Mr. Ichilov, whose daughters are Meyer alumnae. We like the intimacy and the relationships that our students are able to develop with their teachers as well as with each other across grade levels. ƒ You lose that along the way if you get too big.Ž That scale works well for parents. You feel like youre part of a family,Ž said Miki Leibowitz, a Palm Beach Gardens mother of two and director of marketing at Leibowitz Real-ty Group who also sits on the schools board. Everyone in the administration knows the families. You really feel like youre part of the community.Ž But dont equate the small size with low standards. Being small the way it is, it does not stop from being super high-tech,Ž said Mrs. Leibowitz. Those who are old-fashioned enough to remember chalkboards will be disap-pointed. You mean whiteboards, right? Chalk is really lethal to technology,Ž Mr. Ichi-lov said. Classrooms will be outfitted with Apple televisions on which the kids can interact with the teachers and project the screens of the Macbooks and iPads onto the classrooms larger screen. Its 21st-century technology, without question. This is probably going to be the fin-est elementary and middle school in the country,Ž predicted William Meyer, son of the academys name benefactors, Arthur and Sydelle Meyer. The schools current campus, on Military Trail in West Palm Beach, will be absorbed into Bill Kochs Oxbridge Academy, which already occupies the neighboring building that once housed the Kaplan branch of the Jewish Com-munity Center. When the Meyers became involved, the Jewish Community Day School, as it was called, had a campus on Parker Avenue south of Southern Boulevard in West Palm Beach. Over time, that physical plant became completely outdated,Ž Mr. Meyer said. My parents felt strongly that they should make a gift that would provide a first-class education.Ž Mr. Meyers children attended the academy. And they had very good results in high school and college. They were very well prepared for two rigorous pro-grams,Ž he said. His son went to Suncoast High School in Riviera Beach and attended the schools IB and math/science programs at the same time. He graduated and attended the prestigious Massachusetts Institute of Technology. His daughter went to Dreyfoos School of the Arts in West Palm Beach with a concentration in communication; when she entered the University of Miami, she already had completed her first year graphic arts courses in high school. Its really something the Jewish community should be proud of,Ž Mr. Meyer said. There is a big emphasis on Jewish studies. In the media center, or Great Room, one wall will be designed to look like Noahs Ark. Our media center is going to be one of the crown jewels of the school and the way that its set up is that its an open room so children can be active,Ž Mr. Ichilov said. There will be a broadcast studio; another wall will offer Windows to the World.Ž Technology is a major part of our world,Ž Mr. Ichilov said, gesturing toward a wall. Right here, we will have a media screen that will be able to show at any time maybe the Great Wall of China, maybe the Kotel in Jerusalem.Ž The campus wraps around a space dubbed the Israel Courtyard, which will have a map of Israel inlaid on the pave-ment. We were wanting the campus to be part of the learning experience,Ž Mr. Ichilov said. Therell be significant cit-ies of Israel on the map and theyll be learning that geography every day. In the back we have a U.S. map.Ž Taking another cue from Israel, walls of the courtyard are trimmed in Jerusa-lem stone; one wall is completely cov-ered in the yellow-hued stone. This wall is obviously facing east. If you notice, theres a tile missing and that space is going to be a mailbox,Ž Mr. Ichi-lov said. You can come and leave notes for the Kotel.Ž The Kotel, or Western Wall, is one of the holiest spots of Judaism. Pilgrims to Jerusalem frequently place slips of paper bearing prayers between the stones of the wall. The students study Hebrew from the beginning; in the spring of their eighth-grade year, they make a two-week trip to Israel. Eighth-graders will be responsible for collecting those notes and taking them to the Kotel in Israel when they go in the spring,Ž Mr. Ichilov said. As part of the schools grand opening celebration, the Meyer Academy board recently announced it would be pro-viding bookend giftsŽ to all students enrolled in the inaugural kindergarten class. These kindergarten students will receive $1,000 as a welcome gift toward this coming years 2014-2015 tuition, and $1,000 toward their eighth-grade gradu-ation trip to Israel. Back inside the space, the Torah Scroll Lobby was built with five corners that will hold Torah scrolls. The area leads into a sanctuary that will be used for prayer, as well as for board meetings. Beyond that sacred space is Strauss Hall, which does double duty as a caf-eteria and performing arts space, with a large stage and sound booth, a full kitchen and space to seat 350-400 peo-ple comfortably auditorium-style. One of the interesting things about this room is no two walls are completely parallel so they dont echo,Ž said Jerry Rappaport, owners representative for the project. Architects also varied the ceiling levels to enhance the acoustics of the space. That emphasis on the arts and science reminds visitors that the academy is not just about being a religious school. People may think the school has a dogmatic curriculum, Mr. Ichilov said. As a Jewish day school, we teach that whatever you do at home is the right way to do it. Were not teaching the chil-dren that theres a right and a wrong way to do this or that,Ž he said. That is important, Mrs. Leibowitz said.Its very much about the regular academics, and if you are Jewish, its all an important situation because its all with-in your school day and that is important as well,Ž she said. There also is that linguistic bonus.They come out speaking Hebrew. My kids have traveled to Israel and they speak fluently. Its just a wonderful expe-rience on every front,Ž Mrs. Leibowitz said. It was a great experience for my kids and Im glad to stay involved.Ž In addition to attending to students spiritual and scholastic well-being, the academy also works to help kids stay fit. The gym next door at the JCC is available for some activities; the academys campus will have soccer and softball fields that will be covered with artificial turf. Its the same kind as at the Baltimore Ravens stadium. Its certainly not the kind I grew up with,Ž Mr. Ichilov said, laughing and r emembering the c oarse Astroturf of another generation. So why use the artificial turf?Part of the reason we do that is because here in Florida in order to maintain grass, you have to put down a lot of chemicals, and we want to keep the chemicals away from the kids,Ž Mr. Rappaport said. The space was beginning to take shape during that recent tour. Drywall and knock-down were in place, and workers were installing cabinets in the classrooms. Mr. Ichilov had a hard time containing his enthusiasm, and there was a bounce in his step as he led visitors from room to room. I get giddy every time I come,Ž he said as he showed off art studios and science labs. The enthusiasm is infectious.Hes quite excited. Hes had the benefit of seeing it rise from nothing to its present condition, and everybody who sees the school is overwhelmingly impressed,Ž Mr. Meyer said, adding that he recently had toured the building; his mother will visit once construction is completed. Its really something the Jewish community should be proud of.ŽMEYERFrom page 1 LEIBOWITZ MEYER COURTESY PHOTOThe campus wraps around a space dubbed the Israel Courtyard, which will have a map of Israel inlaid on the pavement.ALYSON SELIGMAN/COURTESY PHOTOThe Israel Courtyard under construction.


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MAY 15-21, 2014 NEWS A11A new report has just been released which reveals 7 costly mistakes that most homeowners make when selling their home, and a 9 Step System that can help you sell your home fast and for the most amount of money. This industry report shows clearly how the traditional ways of selling homes have become increasingly less and less effective in todays market. The fact of the matter is that nearly three quarters of homesellers dont get what they want for their homes and become disillusioned and worse financially disadvantaged when they put their homes on the market. As this report uncovers, most homesellers make 7 deadly mistakes that cost them literally thousands of dol-lars. The good news is that each and every one of these mistakes is entirely preventable. In answer to this issue, industry insiders have prepared a free special report entitled The 9 Step Sys-tem to Get Your Home Sold Fast and For Top DollarŽ. To hear a brief recorded message about how to order your FREE copy of this report call toll-free 1-866-274-7449 and enter 2000. You can call any time, 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.This report is courtesy of Chasewood Realty, Inc. Not intended to solicit buyers or sellers currently under contract. Copyright 2014 Avoid these 7 critical mistakes when selling your home in 2014Advertorial 707 Northlake BLVD., North Palm Beach, FL 33408 561.863.3116 Stay sexy Never let dirt cramp your style 1SPGFTTJPOBM8BTIFTp&YQSFTT4FSWJDFTp1SPGFTTJPOBM%FUBJM4F SWJDFT $3.00 off Platinum wash $5.00 off NJO&YQ8BY BOE&YQ*OUFSJPS $15 off Complete in and out detail Students will remain in the same classrooms throughout the day, and teachers will come to them to lead them through each subject. There will be storage space in each classroom, and, recognizing the value of teachers interacting with one another, designers have created a com-munal office for the instructors. We have a music room for the first time, we have a spiritual gathering place for the first time, we have a space for the teachers to be able to congregate,Ž Mr. Meyer said, listing the attributes of the new building, and adding, Those amenities are part and parcel with pro-viding a first-class education.Ž The new campus is being funded through donations to the Tomorrow Today Campaign, a partnership project of local Jewish agencies spearheaded by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County. The collective fundraising effort supports the renovation and expansion of facilities that serve the educational, recreational and social needs of the Jew-ish community. We are blessed as a community,Ž said David Phillips, CEO of the Jewish Fed-eration. We are extraordinarily lucky to be part of this process. Its come through a lot of hard work through some remark-able individuals.Ž As with the JCC, the academys move to Palm Beach Gardens reflects a north-ward population shift in the areas Jew-ish community. Theres a cohesiveness, theres a warmth, theres an infrastructure that is 50, 60 years old,Ž said Mr. Phillips. That makes a statement.This is a stable Jewish community that is perceived of as a safe place for Jews to live that offers all those things that make Jews want to move here, and once they get here, want to stay here,Ž he said. Q „ The Meyer Jewish Academy is accepting registrations for the upcoming school year. The school is immediately north of the Mandel Jewish Community Center, 5225 Hood Road, Palm Beach Gardens; call 686-6520 or contact The academy will give tours of the campus at 4 p.m. each Friday, May 30 through June 27. Tours are limited to the first 20 adults (per tour) to RSVP to Stacy Cohn at 686-6520. Groups meet next door at the Mandel Jewish Community Center at 5225 Hood Road. School starts Aug. 20.COURTESY RENDERINGThe media center will have a wall that evokes Noah’s Ark. Broadcast studios will be beyond that wall.SCOTT SIMMONS/FLORIDA WEEKLY


A12 NEWS WEEK OF MAY 15-21, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY comforts him. He feels all students that take part in the Challenge, whether they write an essay or participate in classroom discussion, cannot help but be touched. Kids are so vulnerable, so susceptible, so wise. They admit that this program makes a difference because it makes kids talk about (violence),Ž Mr. Bone says. Even the most jaded kid, if he hears a story like Michaels story, hes moved.Ž Out of the 25,000 essays submitted, one boy and one girl are chosen as ambas-sadors,Ž receiving an all-expenses-paid trip to Washington, D.C., to represent the Palm Beach County School District in a national ceremony. Kennedy Thomas, an eighth-grader at Crestwood Community Middle School in Royal Palm Beach, was selected as ambassador after sharing the sensitivi-ties of her mothers addiction and the subsequent abuse she and her sister endured. Michael, who lives in Boca Raton and attends Don Estridge High Tech Middle School, was also chosen. As ambassador, he will be flying to D.C. the day before Fathers Day. His brother was shot the day before Fathers Day, 12 years ago. The serendipity of the trip makes Michael feel like hes not doing this alone, his brothers doing this with him, fighting bullies, fighting violence. Michael was 10 months old when his brother died. As he writes in his essay, The police never found his killer. He robbed me of ever getting to know my brother. He took away the time we would have shared. Its hard to forgive him.Ž Michael wrote his essay in two days. He wrote it out by hand first, read it over, made some changes and typed it out. When he handed it in to his teacher, he told her it was the hardest thing hes ever done. I thought I cant keep it a secret anymore,Ž Michael says. I thought it would make a difference. I thought finally, it would make a difference.Ž Michael wants everyone to know what happened to his brother. He wants peo-ple to see how a single act of violence affects many lives. But what he wants his essay to do most, he wants it to make people think before they act. In it, he writes: I wonder if the killer would have made a different choice if he had pictured my family crying over Richard at his funeral? Would it have made him more sympathetic, knowing how many peoples lives he was destroy-ing? Maybe he would have a different perspective if he knew that over 11 years later we still think about Richard every day.Ž Kennedy says the whole goal of writing her essay was to reach just one person. She says she had to grow up fast. She feels a lot of kids these days have to grow up fast. Thats why she opened up about addiction and abuse in her essay, so some other young woman may read it and see she is not alone. Honestly, I wasnt going to put any of that in there,Ž Kennedy says, But I became very motivated about touching other people who are dealing with the same stuff I had to deal with. I felt if I could give strength to somebody dealing with it, it would be completely worth it, to share part of myself with an unknown person.Ž Disclosing her moms struggle with boyfriends and drugs, Kennedy writes in her essay, ƒ the new guy would always end up beating her and then leaving, and then she would always end up beating us.Ž Thinking back on how it felt to write her essay, on how it felt to lay such details bare, Kennedy says, I am not ashamed of these experiences because they made me stronger as a person ƒ I feel I would have been just an ordinary person without these experiences. I feel it makes me unique. I choose to embrace them, rather than shun them.Ž Kennedy would like to sit on the Supreme Court one day. At age 14, she has a nose ring, side-swept bangs, shes starting to experiment with eyeliner and mascara. The girl has brains and nerve and she likes to be rebellious. She feels people are scared to bash guns, but in her essay, she writes, Lets be hon-est, who uses a gun for any-thing other than killing when needed?Ž Kennedy feels she can take a stand against violence by wearing empowering T-shirts. She designed one of her own. A hand stops a fist. The shirt reads: Im a friend. Not a fighter. Creativity is my outlet from violence. Whats yours?Ž Kennedy drew it out on her sketchpad. Wrote out the words. She took out the hearts and the b utterfly. She did not want to make it too girly. She wants guys to wear it, too. Kennedy says she like school, but she does not like the way kids treat each other in middle school. She says when kids pick on kids, the look on their faces, they try to make it look like theyre tak-ing it as a joke, but she can see that deep down it really hurts them. Making an observation, she says, People really only mess with the quiet ones.Ž To the bullies and the bullied, Kennedy says, Everyone has their own inner strength ƒ Sometimes its hard to show it.Ž Pepe Fanjul Jr., of the Florida Crystals sugar family, will pay for Kennedy and Michael to go to Washington, D.C. He pays for the ambas-sadors to travel to the Washington every year. He also spon-sors a recognition luncheon at the Kravis Center for the Performing Arts for hundreds of final-ists to attend with their parents, teachers and principals. Mr. Bone says Mr. Fanjul contributes a lot of money but does not care for any fanfare. As a judge, Mr. Fanjul reads the essays and narrows hundreds down to a Top 10 list. Some of the essays are about bullying, others are about coming from broken homes. Many are an inspiration,Ž Mr. Fanjul says. When you read them, it makes you want to support the program over and over again.Ž Q INKFrom page 1 PHOTOS BY ATHENA PONUSHIS/FLORIDA WEEKLYKennedy Thomas designed a T-shirt against violence. She and Michael Lesh, below, will represent Palm Beach County in Washington, D.C.Michael Lesh says he wrote his essay because, “I thought finally, it would make a difference.” Initially, Kennedy Thomas’ T-shirt design had butterflies. She removed them to make it tougher.“Kids are so vulnerable, so susceptible, so wise. They admit that this program makes a difference because it makes kids talk about (violence) ... Even the most jaded kid, if he hears a story like Michael’s story, he’s moved.”— Bill Bone, county chairman, National Campaign to Stop ViolenceFANJUL


ISLAND COUNTRY ESTATES JUPITER GABRIELLE DARCEY 561.723.9217 Custom built 5BR/6.5BA/9800 total SF estate on 1.9 acres. Builders former private residence. Main house designed to resemble the home of actress Tallulah Bankhead. Features include oversized backyard, putting green, tiki hut, swimming pool/spa, guest h ouse, state-of-the-art media room, 4.5 car garage, summer kit chen, 3 “replaces, impact glass & gourmet kitchen. Web ID 4642 $2.095M 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 SUSAN DESANTIS 561.301.4888 Understated elegance with extra detail throughout this 6BR/7.5BA estate with 4 car garage. Media room with acoustic sound proof walls, guest house, glass elevato r, “tness room plus state-of-the art che fs kitchen. Family room with pecky cypress ceil ings. Completely remodeled upstairs mas ter suite. Over 13,000 total SF with lak e & golf course views. Web ID 4638 $3.297M BALLENISLES PALM BEACH GARDENS


Allied Capital & Development of South FloridaHarbourside Place is brought to you by:and in partnership with Accessible by land and sea, private and public docking slips will allow easy entrance to all that Harbourside Place has to offer. A minimum of 24 cultural events, concerts and festivals will take place per year at Harbourside Place, adding to the entertainment value of this unique collection of restaurants, cafs, retailers, galleries and more. Harbourside Place is currently accepting wedding and event reservations and will host its OFFICIAL GRAND For more information, please call: 561.799.0050 and visit www. Now Leasing Restaurant, Retail, Office and Marina D Jupiter Beach at Harbourside Place BY LAND. BY SEA. BY DESIGN. Jupiters N Dis on the horizon Wyndham Grand Hotel & Banquet Center Waterfront Amphitheater & 3 Rooftop Plazas Award-winning Chefs & Cuisines Sophisticated Collection of Retailers Class-A Of“ce Suites Cultural Center 31 Marina Slips (leasable and transient) Covered Parking Facilities 24+ Cultural Events per Year A14 NEWS WEEK OF MAY 15-21, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY PALM BEACH SOCIETY The Arc’s WILD Pants Party at The Gardens MallLikeŽ us on /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can “ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.” and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. LUCIEN CAPEHART PHOTOGRAPHY Arvo Katajisto Kelly Cashmere and Jack Lighton Jay CashmereLaurie Luskin, Linda Adelson, Cloe Thibault, Soula Rifkin and Wendy Roberts Joey Fago, Elizabeth Fago, Jamie Fago andElizabeth FagoMichelle Martin, Joe Girvan, Kimberly McCarten, Florence Seiler and Josh Cohen John CarrVarick Foster


Grand Opening Fall W Dnn, En r M estined to be the only collection of award-winning restaurants, retailers and entertainment along South Floridas Intracoastal Waterway, Harbourside Place will quickly become the regions most coveted destination. In the true nature of Floridian lifestyle, Harbourside Place will be accessible by land and sea. Private and public dockage will allow easy entrance to all that Jupiters New Downtown has to offer. DFor More Information please call 561.799.0050. see for yourself. watch the video at: www. harboursideplace .com NOW LEASING Restaurant, Retail, Office and Marina Allied Capital & Development of South Florida and in partnership withHarbourside Place is brought to you by: Jupiter Beach at Harbourside Place GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MAY 15-21, 2014 NEWS A15 PALM BEACH SOCIETY Hangar party in Jupiter launches Institute for Aviation at Oxbridge AcademyLikeŽ us on /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can “ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.” and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. David Tadios and Kurt WylandBrad Cramer, Carolyn Chardack and Tina Cramer Joe Brinker and Carol BrinkerJim Grey, Joacium Borg and Bjarne Borg Dana O’Donnell and David O’DonnellJD DeBoskey, Bob Parsons and Jim Hawkes Mark Chardack and Ron LoftisGary Lickle, Bea Hilton, Bridget Baratta and Kane BakerLUCIEN CAPEHART PHOTOGRAPHY


A16 NEWS WEEK OF MAY 15-21, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYAs a patient, you have a role in preventing surgical infectionsIn a recent study performed by Consumer Reports that ranked 2,590 hospi-tals nationwide on overall patient-safety performance, Palm Beach Gardens Med-ical Center ranked one of the highest in South Florida. Of the many factors used to determine each hospitals score, one was the number of hospital-acquired infections. Palm Beach Gardens Medi-cal Center was reported as having zero surgical site infections. Although the hospital plays a significant role in preventing surgical infec-tions, as a patient, you are responsible for your health care as well. If you have been scheduled for surgery, here are some ways you can help prevent surgi-cal infections:Before you go to the hospital:Stop smoking. If you smoke, consider stopping smoking a few weeks before your surgery. Smoking may increase your chance of developing a lung infection fol-lowing a surgery and may inhibit healing. Talk to your doctor about chronic medical conditions. Some chronic medi-cal conditions such as diabetes increase your risk of infections. Ask your doctor about monitoring your glucose (sugar) levels during and after surgery, especially if you are having cardiac surgery. Find out what you can do to keep your blood sugar levels in con-trol before, during and after surgery. The stress of surgery can make glucose levels fluctuate. Controlled blood glucose levels help you to resist infection better.Consider losing weight. If you are overweight, try to lose some of those extra pounds before your surgery is scheduled. Patients who are overweight are more likely to develop complica-tions after surgery. Eat healthier. Make sure your diet includes healthy food items that are rich in vitamins, minerals and proteins. Ask about how your skin will be prepared before surgery. Your doctor may give you special instructions for clean-ing the surgical site before your surgery. Some physicians use a special product, such as chlorhexidine, that helps reduce the risk of infection. Do not shave the surgical site. Shaving has been shown to cause skin irritation that increases the risk of infection. If hair must be removed before surgery, ask that clip-pers be used instead of a razor. Ask your doctor about keeping you warm during surgery. Operating rooms are often kept cold, but for many types of surgery, patients who are kept warm resist infection better. This can be done with special blankets, hats and booties and warmed IV fluids.While you are in the hospital:Clean your hands. Hand washing, using either soap and water or an alco-hol-based hand sanitizer, remains our best defense against infections. Hand washing is recommended when your hands are visibly soiled (dirty), before eating, and after using the restroom. You also should remind visitors to wash their hands. If you dont see a health care employee clean their hands, ask them to do so before touching you. Check dressings and tubes. If you notice that a dressing has become loose or is wet, ask a nurse to change it for you. Bandages should stay clean and dry to help protect your skin. Also, tell your nurse if a drainage tube or catheter becomes loose. Protect your urinary tract system. You may need a urinary catheter follow-ing your surgery, but remind the doctors and nurses that you want it removed as soon as possible since this will reduce your risk of infection. Its also important that you drink as many fluids as your doctor allows to help flush your urinary tract system. Breathe and move. If your doctor prescribes breathing exercises follow-ing surgery, make sure you follow the instructions for frequency and duration of the exercises. These will help keep your lungs clear. You also should be as active as your doctor will allow. Even if its just a slow walk across the room, you are helping your body heal. Avoid spreading germs. You should try not to touch your mouth or eyes with your hands. Do not set food or utensils on furniture or bed sheets. Germs can live on surfaces for days and may cause infections if they get into your mouth. When you get ready to go home, make sure you understand all your doc-tors instructions, including: Q What medicines you should take and how often they should be taken. Q Bathing instructions (sponge bath, shower or tub baths). Q Incision care instructions such as how to change dressings and tips for keeping the area clean. Q What activity levels are allowed, including whether you can drive or if there are limitations on lifting heavy objects. Q When you should schedule followup appointments. You also should know about warning signs that make it necessary to call your physician. These may include fever, increased pain, drainage, and redness or swelling around the incision site. At home, you should drink plenty of fluids, get regular exercise and follow good hygiene practices. For more information or for a free physician referral, call 625-5070 or see Q Debilitating pain can lead patients down a dangerous path Shelley shifted her position, but no matter how hard she tried, she couldnt find a way to make herself feel comfortable. She fought back tears. The throbbing in her lower back was excruciating. Shed battled this pain for years following a car accident. The aching was nothing new. She and her doctors had tried everything possible to treat it, but nothing had eased her suffering. Shelley found some relief in painkillers. But, her last dose had been two hours ago and she was not due for another dose anytime soon. Should she take another pill anyway? She deliberated. She knew her doctors were upset that shed been upping her usage on her own, but she didnt think she really had a choice. The painkillers werent terrific, but they were the only means of some temporary relief. What worried her, though, was that she was running out of pills. Shelleys doctors were reluctant to increase the dosage, warning her she was becoming dependent. Shelley had become increasingly more evasive when her doctor expressed concern and asked her pointed questions. Shelley also didnt tell him that shed made an appointment with another doctor and had been given another, stronger prescription. She hated lying, but no one understood what she was going through. She felt she had no choice.Those who suffer from chronic, debilitating pain and the professionals who treat them face an enormous challenge. When severe pain is inadequately treated, the afflicted individuals may suffer a diminished quality of life, with compromised functioning and a despairing outlook on the future. Medi-cal providers and patients face a huge dilemma because opiates, the medicines prescribed that are most likely to offer the greatest relief, are often misused, abused and are oftentimes dangerous. Opiates „ or opioids „ are perhaps the most powerful prescription painkillers, manufactured to react on the nervous system in the same way as drugs derived from the opium poppy, much like heroin. The most commonly abused opiates include oxycodone (also known as Percodan, Roxiprin, Percocet, Roxicet and Oxycontin), hydrocondone, meperidine, hydromorphone and pro-poxyphene, among others. It is important to understand that there is a complex physiological phe-nomenon that occurs when opiates are ingested. Certain brain circuits that stimulate dopamine production are activated, so the pleasure center of the brain produces a feel goodŽ reaction that may ultimately cause cravings for increased amounts of the narcotics. For people with an inborn vulnerability to opiate addiction, taking these pain pills can lead to an intoxicating rush that makes the brain want more. The strong desire to repeat the euphoria further reinforces this cycle and sets the stage for potential addiction. In some individuals, there may be a strong psychological overlay impacting the pain experienced. The anticipation and/or fear of the suffering may actually intensify the sharpness of the pain. They may dread the possibility of being left to suffer without sufficient remedies, so they are acutely focused on securing sufficient means of relief, reinforcing the belief that it is crucial they stockpile an ever-increasing supply of medication as a safeguard. These individuals may also be prone to reach to the medica-tions to offer relief when they may be feeling acute anxiety or depressed mood, or as a misguided means for cop-ing and/or becoming high. A segment of those who become addicted may resort to desperate or illegal means to gain access to these narcotics, putting them-selves and others at great risk. Some individuals may be predisposed to becoming addicted to painkillers because they or their family members have a history of drug or alcohol abuse, a history of a mood or personality dis-order or a history of childhood sexual abuse. Unfortunately, pain sufferers are often misunderstood and criticized, rather than supported appropriately. It is important to remember that, in their eyes, the pain is a legitimate source of suffering. It is critically important to validate their distress, while at the same time identifying viable options to better treat and address the impact of chronic, debilitating pain. Doctors may be well served to regularly check in with their patients to assess their status. Concerns should be raised if medications are not being used as pre-scribed. Patients may be asked to bring in all medications to check how many are left, and where theyve been obtained. Some physicians will administer a urine test to assess levels when there are con-cerns. Obviously, the physician/patient relationship may be compromised with-out an ongoing demonstration of respect and compassion. Pain sufferers are often experiencing acute levels of distress and anxiety and may be greatly sensitive to criticism or disdain. Importantly, though, there are treatment options for those who have crossed a threshold and find themselves seri-ously impaired. There are many careful providers who specialize in the treat-ment of chronic pain, and will attempt to offer relief with non-addictive rem-edies, including anti-depressant medications, local anesthetics, acupuncture and chiropractic or massage therapies. The efforts of these diligent providers should not be undermined by the pub-lics legitimate outrage at unscrupulous individuals who illegally prescribe pain prescriptions for their own gain. Oftentimes, targeted psychological support may be a very valuable pallia-tive source. Many have found relief by practicing mindfulness meditation and relaxation techniques. Many psycho-therapists have offered assistance by treating clients with cognitive-behav-ioral and ACT therapeutic techniques, helping sufferers learn to change per-ceptions of their problems from overwhelmingŽ to manageable.Ž As some learn to not only identify negative thoughts and actions, but to adapt more positive coping strategies, they may experience greater relief over time. For those who have become seriously impaired in their dependence on these narcotics, they may be referred to twelve step programs for narcotic addictions, or specialized drug addic-tion treatment programs. Its important to remember that for most people, prescription painkillers can offer huge relief without problems. Responsible prescribers and informed consumers can take careful steps to actively monitor the pain management program to minimize the possibilities of addiction, before the situation becomes seriously out of hand. 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, online at, or on Twitter @LindaLipshutz. HEALTHY LIVING w d c d p t a linda y a c d t s larry COOMESCEO/Gardens Medical Center


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MAY 15-21, 2014 A17 The top ten reasons you may need a bal-loon sinuplasty 10th: You are irritable and cranky from constant sinus headaches9th: Your wife (or spouse) is tired of your constant whining about a stuffy, congested nose8th: Your home treatments using saline sprays, over the counter decongestants and an-tihistamines, along with pain medicine doesn’t help your sinus problem7th: Your primary care doctor has exhausted all of his treatment remedies without success6th: People constantly think you’re contagious with that hacking cough and sneezy, runny nose5th: Your sense of smell is lousy and you can’t taste your food.4th: You’ve been to your dentist with a toothache and he assures you there are no cavities or tooth abscess3rd: Your ENT doctor orders a CT scan of your sinuses and shows you the sinuses are blocked and not draining2nd: You are tired of being sick over and over again despite several courses of antibiot-ics, steroids and nasal decongestantsAnd the number “1” reason you may need balloon sinuplasty.... Your sinus doctor confirms the sinus disease on the CT scan, you have positive cultures for bacteria despite antibiotics; headache, cheek pressure, discolored mucous, continue or constantly recur when antibiotics have been ended and last but not want to feel better fast.! In thirty-seven years of practice I have never seen such as paradigm shift for the treatment of the myriad of symptoms associated with sinus disease. If you or a friend you know has any of the 10 reasons listed above, make an appointment today with the Palm Beach Sinus doctors at 561=-776-7112 or go to Dr. Douglas Dedo has been serving the South Florida community for over 35 years and is Triple Board certified in Facial Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery, Cos-metic Surgery, Head and Neck Surgery and Otolaryngology. Dr. Dedo has held leadership positions in the American Academy of Facial Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery, the local hospital community as well as the past President of the Palm Beach County Medical Society. He has written 45 articles and chapters for textbooks and medical journals. Dr. Douglas Dedo, Board Certi“ ed Facial Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery, Cosmetic Surgery, Head and Neck Surgery and Otolaryngology.Gardens Cosmetic Center 4060 PGA Blvd. Suite 203Palm Beach Gardens, FL ASK THE COSMETIC SURGEON ADVERTISEMENT Ask The Health & Beauty Experts ASK THE DENTAL EXPERT Question: Can Wisdom Teeth Create Serious Health Consequences?Answer: The third molars of the teeth are commonly known as the “wisdom teeth.” These teeth are the last teeth to erupt in the mouth, and it is common for these teeth to be removed before they have a chance to erupt on their own. Wisdom teeth are extracted when there is not enough room in the mouth to accommodate them. They are also removed as a preventative measure to avoid the pain, infection or disease that can occur while the teeth are erupting. Wisdom teeth are also removed when they present a health threat to surrounding teeth because they are impacted. A wisdom tooth is considered impacted when it is growing sideways, is only partially erupted, or is trapped beneath the gum line. When a wisdom tooth is impacted, the only treatment option is extraction. There can be serious health consequences if an impacted wisdom tooth is not removed. A poorly aligned impacted wisdom tooth may dam-age the roots of surrounding teeth. A partially erupted wisdom tooth may leave a hole where bacteria can enter the gum and cause an infec-tion. A cyst may develop around the impacted tooth, causing damage to the surrounding bone structure. Wisdom-tooth extraction is a very common procedure. Dr. Jay Ajmo earned his Doctor of Dental Surgery degree from Emory University School of Dentistry in 1986. He is an active member of The American Academy of Cos-metic Dentistry and designated Master Cosmetic Dentist by the Rosenthal Institute for Aesthetic Dentistry. He’s been awarded Diplomate Certification from the International Congress of Oral Implantologists, Diplomate from the American Dental Implant Association and a Mastership from the Misch International Implant Institute. He’s a member of The American Academy of Oral Implan-tologists.Dr. Ajmo is Board Certified in IV sedation and maintains an active membership with the American Society of Dental Anesthesiology. Jay L. Ajmo D.D.S., P.A., Board Certi“ ed Sedation DentistPGA Center for Advanced Dentistry Never Neglect Your Wisdom Teeth Jay L. Ajmo D.D.S.,P.A.PGA Center for Advanced Dentistry7100 Fairway Dr. Suite 59Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33418x£‡"‡nU*`iˆVœ“ Got Download?The iPad App Its FREE! Visit us online at Search Florida Weekly in the iTunes App Store today.iPad is a registered trademark of Apple, Inc. All rights reserved. Its Local. Its Entertaining. Its Mobile. ‘Oooooo! Aaaaahhh! Eh?’ The Canadian Radio-television & Telecommunications Commission in March reprimanded three pornography broadcast stations „ not for excessively erotic fare, but for violating Canadas protectionist, patriotic rules requiring that at least 35 percent of all con-tent be of Canadian origin. According to its notice, the 24-hour AOV Adult Movie Channel, XXX Action Clips and Maleflixxx were falling short of the 8 hours a day of north-of-the-border sex action (and, in an additional charge, were failing to provide enough closed captioning to accompany the YeahsŽ and Oh, babysŽ). Drunk logicQ Wendy Simpson, 25, explaining her DUI arrest during a March incident in Huddersfield, England, pointed out that she had just minutes earlier walked to a McDonalds for a late-night meal because she knew she was too inebri-ated to drive. However, the dining room was closed, and she was refused service at the drive-thru window because she was on foot, and, she said, the only option left for her was to go home, get her car and return to the drive-thru. On the way back, she was arrested. Q Efren Carrillo, a member of the board of supervisors of Californias Sonoma County, was charged with mis-demeanor peekingŽ last year in Santa Rosa after he, returning home from a club late at night, saw his female neigh-bors light on and decided to drop in on her (though he did not even know her name). He had knocked at her back patio door, carrying beers, but was dressed awkwardly, leading the woman to call 911. In retrospect,Ž the coun-ty supervisor told police afterward, I should have had my pants onŽ (instead of just his socks and underwear). (His trial was underway at press time.) Q Among the arguments offered in March by Darrious Mathis lawyers for his jury trial in Cobb County, Ga., (for assault, kidnapping and carjacking) was the assertion that Mr. Mathis needed no force in order to have sex with the female victim on the night in question „ because Mr. Mathis is such a good-looking man. (However, the jury was not so dazzled and convicted him on all charges.) IroniesQ Englands Stockport magistrates court levied the equivalent of a $13,000 fine in March against Lorraine White, 41, who runs a part-time service as a dominatrix (chaining up and whip-ping badŽ men) in a sex dungeon.Ž Her business is apparently perfectly legal; the citation was for violating fire codes because inspectors could not see how a client, being properly disciplined (handcuffed and chained), might escape the dungeon in the event of fire. Q The Food and Drug Administration has had run-ins with homeopathicŽ products that subtly market themselves as health remedies without ever hav-ing sought the required FDA approval. However, in March, a different problem arose, requiring the agency to order a recall of 56 different batches of homeo-pathic remedies made by the Ferndale, Washington, company Terra-Medica „ because they may have (accidentally) been genuine medicine. A variety of the firms capsules, tablets and supposi-tories, said the FDA, might have con-tained actual penicillin, inadvertently produced as a by-product of fermenta-tion. Q Tiffany Austin called a KTVU reporter in March after being dismissed as a member of the Planet Fitness Gym in Richmond, Calif., after only one 15-minute workout „ because she was too fitŽ and therefore making other members uncomfortable. Planet Fitness apparently takes seriously its business slogan guaranteeing no gymtimida-tion,Ž designed to keep out-of-shape women from feeling bad about them-selves. Said another member, to the reporter, Its unfair to show off your body.Ž The litigious societyQ A columnist for the Egyptian newspaper Al-Yawm Al-Sabi proposed in March that Egypt sue Israel in inter-national court for reparations for the 10 Biblical plagues cast from Hebrew curses, including boils, lice, locusts and turning the Nile River into blood. Ahmad al-Gamal asserted that Israelites swiped gold, silver and other precious items as they began their legendary desert wandering. Mr. Al-Gamal also wants reparations from Turkey (for the 16th-century Ottoman invasion), France (for Napoleons invasion in 1798), and Britain (for 72 years of occupation). Q A California model, Elizabeth Dickson, filed a lawsuit in Los Angeles in March against Playboy Enterprises for an injury she suffered as a guest on a Playboy Channel cable TV show in 2012 when she allowed host Kevin Klein to tee a golf ball off of her rear end. According to the $500,000 lawsuit, Mr. Klein took a swing at the ball that was teed between her cheeks, missed, and struck her butt ocks hard, causing her pain, suffering, worrying and anxi-ety.Ž Rehabilitated Cook County, Ill., judge Cynthia Brim is awaiting the Illinois Courts Com-missions decision as she seeks to be reinstated following her suspension in 2012 for mental health issues. Ms. Brim has been diagnosed with schizoaffective disorder, has been hospitalized mul-tipleŽ times since 1993 (according to a Chicago Sun-Times report), and now claims to be fine, provided she takes her meds on schedule „ which her doctor said she will need to do for the rest of her life. Her suspension came after a manic courtroom outburst lauding her heroic testiclesŽ and which preceded a scuffle with sheriffs deputies outside a county judicial building. Q NEWS OF THE WEIRDBY CHUCK SHEPHERDDISTRIBUTED BY UNIVERSAL PRESS SYNDICATE


A18 NEWS WEEK OF MAY 15-21, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY View From Oasis Singer Island #4a Best Luxury Value on Singer Island 3 Bedroom, Den, Full Floor Residence in private 38 unit Complex $1,499,000 PALM BEACH SOCIETY Bella’s Angels Hundred Hole Hike reception at Old Marsh Golf ClubLikeŽ us on /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can “ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.” and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. ANDY SPILOS / FLORIDA WEEKLYMichelle Ketchum and Tracy Dickinson Ken Trout, Tom Dyer, Don Travis and Harry Myers Barrett Stover, Jamie Comrie and David Abell Susan Tancer, Michelle McGann and Anna Allsopp Kerry Cavallo and Ed Tancer Vince Marotta, Diane Standish and Jeff Standish Val Perez and Kelly Sobolewski Melody Sanger, Vince Marotta and Michelle Noga Don Travis and Deborah Jaffe


M e m be r FDI C EQUAL HOUSINGLENDER RYour Home Town Bank TRUSTCOBANKJuno Beach Branch 14051 US Highway One, Juno Beach, FL 33408 (561) 630-4521Apply online at www.TrustcoBank.comNot available for cash out refinances. *PMI Private Mortgage Insurance. Trustco Bank pays Private Morttga ge Insurance on cust omers behalf. Please note: We reserve the right to alter or withdraw these products or certai n features thereof without prior n otification. 95% Financing NO Broker Fees NO Points NO Private Mortgage Insurance* Allit Now Available All the Same Great Benefits!Pay Principal, Not PMI.* Two new Pure Barre exercise studios are scheduled to open in Palm Beach County. Melissa Hirsch, an attorney who opened the first Pure Barre in February near CityPlace in downtown West Palm Beach, and the second in April in Wel-lington, is opening two more, she said in a prepared statement. The third studio is scheduled to open May 19 in Jupiter at the Chasewood Plaza Shopping Center on West Indian-town Road. An open house will be May 17-18, offering complimentary classes. There are more than 200 studios in 38 states, according to Ms. Hirsch. She describes the exercise program as the fusion of ballet and Pilates through small isometric movements, offering a nonimpact, heart-rate elevating and intense calorie-burning workout. A bal-let barre is held during the workout. We are very excited to introduce this effective fitness phenomenon to this part of Palm Beach County with the opening of four new studios and look forward to becoming an active member of the community,Ž said Ms. Hirsch in the statement. With Pure Barre, fitness is fun and convenient, and membership is interchangeable at all four studios.Ž For more information see purebarre. com. Q Two new Pure Barre exercise studios to open in Palm Beach CountySPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________ BUSINESS FLORIDA WEEKLY PALM BEACH COUNTY COMMERCE WEEK OF MAY 15-21, 2014 A19 May is National Moving Month, which kicks off the busiest time of year for Americans changing residences. It also means unlicensed movers and dishonest scammers are waiting to take advantage of unwary consumers. The Better Business Bureau joins with the American Moving & Storage Associa-tion to provide important tips on how to avoid scams. In 2013, BBB received more than 1.7 million moving-related inquiries from American consumers looking for movers, and also received more than 9,300 com-plaints against movers in the U.S. Complaints included damaged or missing items, big price increases over origi-nally quoted estimates, late deliveries, and goods being held hostageŽ for addi-tional, often disputed, payments. Finding a mover you can trust doesnt need to be difficult, if you take the time to do some research,Ž said Mary E. Power, CAE, president and CEO of the Coun-cil of Better Business Bureaus. Check with BBB first before you hire a mover. On, we have free BBB Business Reviews on more than 17,000 companies that provide moving-related services.Ž A con artist with just a truck and a website can claim to be a legitimate mover with unfortunate results for con-sumers who dont check out a company in advance,Ž agreed AMSA president and CEO Linda Bauer Darr. When it comes to such an important decision, you can save yourself a lot of problems by identifying a mover who puts customer ser-vice and integrity first. For interstate moves, that means an AMSA-certified ProMover.Ž BBB and AMSA are offering the following tips for finding a trustworthy moving company: € Research the company thoroughly. While state regulations vary, all interstate movers must, at minimum, be licensed by the Federal Motor Carrier Safety Administration. FMCSA assigns a unique motor carrier number that can be verified Also make sure you know whether you are dealing directly with a mover, or with a broker (middleman) who will refer your job to a mover you dont know. € Get at least three written in-home estimates. Not all price quotes online or over the phone are legitimate (or bind-ing), and crooks are not likely to send an estimator to your home in advance. Also, remember that the lowest estimate can sometimes be an unrealistic, low-ball offer, which may cost you more in the end. € Know your rights. Research your rights with either the FMCSA for inter-state moves, or with the appropriate state agency for moves just within that state. Interstate movers must give you two booklets detailing your rights which are also available online. If a company threatens to hold your belongings hos-tage,Ž enlist the help of BBB or local law enforcement. € Consider accepting full-value protection. It may cost a few dollars more, but it can provide some peace of mind and eliminate headaches after your move. Purchasing full (replacement) value pro-tection from your mover means any lost or damaged articles will be repaired or replaced, or a cash settlement will be made to repair the item or to replace it at its current market value, regardless of age. Its important to note, for example, that the required minimum coverage of 60 cents per pound would not cover the replacement cost of a flat panel TV if damaged in transit. The cost of full value protection must be included in the initial estimate you receive for an interstate move. FMCSA also requires interstate movers to offer arbitration to help settle disputed claims. € To check out a mover near you, and for more consumer information you can trust, visit and Q Safely haul your assets this year SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________More people move in May than any other month; here are some tips for finding a trustworthy company


A20 BUSINESS WEEK OF MAY 15-21, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYNETWORKING Ribbon Cutting Ceremony for Club Plaza opening in ManalapanLikeŽ us on /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can “ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.” and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. ANDY SPILOS / FLORIDA WEEKLY Joan Quitner, Peter Raines and Gayle Coursol Joyce Karlick, Jack Bellante, Robin Intoppa and Sharon McIntosh John Lariviere and Donna Broder Alan Jacobson, Melissa Jacobson and Nick Gold Bob Kirkland and Ira Hochman Sharon Kirkland, Cindy Gregorieff and Mary Walsh Kelly Fanelli and Robert Dennison


REAL ESTATEA GUIDE TO THE REAL ESTATE INDUSTRY WEEK OF MAY 15-21, 2014 www.FloridaWeekly.comCOURTESY PHOTOS A21 SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY THIS MUST-HAVE CUSTOM GOLF COURSE estate is exquisitely designed and deco-rated with only the finest appointments offering formal and informal living at its best. The thoughtfully updated lav-ish residence with guesthouse is per-fectly positioned on a large, beautifully landscaped lot with many exotic plants overlooking lush green fairways, lake and the 8th tee of the South Course at BallenIsles. An impressive Versace-style entrance with double mahogany doors and ele-gant foyer with hand-painted walls and domed ceiling reveal a truly spectacular, light-filled, eclectic estate home just under 13,000 square feet filled with gor-geous chandeliers, carefully positioned mirrors, faux painting and tranquil views. Stunning saturnia stone floors, soaring ceilings, intricate millwork, niches and large walls ideal for display-ing objects dart are evident throughout. The chefs gourmet kitchen with large breakfast room overlooking the pool offers a panoramic bay window suitable for a round table to seat 10 people. An adjacent full butlers pantry and bar, plus a 400-bottle wine room assists with entertaining in the formal dining room where French doors reveal a private garden with fountain. The family room is open to the kitchen and features a large built-in entertainment center. Outdoors, a tropical paradise awaits. The back is gated and hedged to provide security, privacy and panoramic golf course views. Complete with a custom designed lap pool and spa, palm-shaded patios, covered and screened porches and sprawling verandas that are ideal for relaxing poolside or casual enter-taining. A grand staircase with a one-of-akind wrought iron railing adds character and intrigue to whats above. A glass elevator is also available to the second floor, which is dedicated to the master suite. Surrounded by a wrap-around balcony and a bridge walkway to the exercise room or office, this owners sanctuary is graced with beautiful his and her separate bathrooms, large walk-in closets, and a spacious sitting room with full bar and fireplace. The home at 28 St. Thomas Drive in BallenIsles, with six bedrooms and 7 baths, is listed at $3,297,000. The agent is Susan DeSantis, 561-301-4888, BallenIsles features manned, gated security, three championship golf courses, a new 62,000-square-foot ten-nis/sports/spa complex with state of the art workout facility, a 72,000-square-foot clubhouse, three restaurants and is lushly landscaped with manicured grounds throughout. Q FLORIDA WEEKLY ihfiThfili diih w i 7 a s s c n a f i g Timeless resort-style residence at BallenIsles


A22 NEWS WEEK OF MAY 15-21, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYPALM BEACH SOCIETY Jupiter Medical Center’s ball, Le Soir Magnifique!, at PGA NationalLikeŽ us on /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can “ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.” and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. LILA PHOTOCarolyn Broadhead and Andrew Kato David Lickstein, Jon Shainman, Amy Shainman and Lisa Lickstein Bobby Hendel and Damiann Hendel Murray Fournie, Wendy Fournie and Patrick Murphy Roseanne Wiliams, Paul Goldner, Sandra Goldner and Dennis WilliamsJohn Couris and Paul Chiapparone Julie Shrewsbury and Frank Cook Manny Isidro, Peter Gloggner, Trish Rendina and Rich Rendina Peggy Katz, Rick Katz and Jane Napier Denise-Marie Nieman and Joe Nieman


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MAY 15-21, 2014 REAL ESTATE A23COURTESY PHOTOS SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY MAKE THIS PROPERTY YOUR PRIVATE PARAdise. This custom-built home at 8194 SE Country Estates Way in Jupiter is located on 1.9 acres in the gated commu-nity of Island Country Estates, within minutes of Indiantown Road and the interstate. A well-known builders for-mer private residence, the main house is designed to resemble the home of actress Tallulah Bankhead. The home features five bedrooms and 6 bath-rooms. This one-of-a-kind estate offers an oversized backyard, putting green, basketball court, tiki hut, swimming pool and spa, guest house, state-of-the-art media room, 4.5-car garage, a sum-mer kitchen, three fireplaces, impact glass and a gourmet kitchen. No expens-es have been spared. Fite Shavell & Associates lists the home at $1,995,000. Agent is Gabrielle Darcey, 561-723-9217, Q Star turn Estate inspired by home of actress Tallulah Bankhead


PGA NATIONAL PALM BEACH GARDENS ST ANDREWS GLEN CONDO LAKE WORTH MALLORY CREEK JUPITER KELSEY CITY LAKE PARK Beautifully remodeled end unit. Light & bright. Completely furnished. Single story w/ a 1 car garage. 2BR/2BA & a den/3BR. Ready to move in. Upgraded wood cabinets & granite counters$315,000 CALL: DEBBIE ARCARO 5613712968 Immaculate “rst ”oor, tastefully furnished, 1.5 car garage with spectacular golf views from oversized, screened in patio. Master has dual vanities, separate oval tub/shower, walk in closet. Eat in kitchen w/ center island, oak cabinets, & pantry. $229,000 CALL: SUSAN WINCH 5615161293 Spacious, light & bright this Mistral model has numerous upgrades! This happy home offers a screened enclosed heated pool/spa for easy entertainment, hurricane impact windows and sliders throughout. Beautifully maintained, this home has an open and ”owing ”oor plan.$639,900 CALL: ANITA MCKERNAN 5613468929 Well kept 3BR/2BA CBS home with attached carport. All windows replaced and they all have accordion shutters, newer roof. Landscaping is very well maintained. Backyard is fully fenced.$159,000 CALL: RENEE FORD 5613098195 tntHBSEFOT!MBOHSFBMUZDPN 1("#PVMFWBSEr4VJUFt1BMN#FBDI(BSEFOT )FSJUBHF%Sr4VJUFt+VQJUFS PORT SAINT LUCIE One-story CBS Home with canal view. Completely update with new cabinets, S/S appliances, ”ooring, light “xtures, crown molding, & more. A must see!$179,000 CALL: ROBIN CARRADINI 5618186188 BALLEN ISLES PALM BEACH GARDENS LONGWOOD PALM BEACH GARDENS ISLES PALM BEACH GARDENS LONGWOOD PALM BEACH GARDENS PENNOCK POINT JUPITER Fabulous custom built Sabatello home that is one of a kind. Very wellmaintained home located on a desirable oversized corner lot. Kitchen has granite countertops, natural gas stove & water heater.$399,900 CALL: MARC SCHAFLER 5615312004 Completely Renovated. Gorgeous unit with tile on the diagonal. Move in ready. $120,000 CALL: BETTY SCHNEIDER 5613076602 Divosta built, pristine condition, Capri model. Accordion shutters on all windows in the home & screened patio. Two car garage with attic storage & storage cabinets. Enclosed patio & fenced yard. $348,500 CALL: IRENE EISEN 5616327497 Must see this 2BR/2BA corner unit on the 2nd ”oor, w/ a huge wraparound screened, covered balcony overlooking community pool & lakes. Well-maintained & in pristine condition. Nice open ”oor plan w/ oversized living room that is open to dining room. $154,900 CALL: MARC SCHAFLER 5615312004 Featured ListingLive in paradise on Pennock Point in Central Jupiter. Custom built 4 bedroom, 3.5 bath with separate, large 1/1 guest house, & 4-car garage on almost 2/3rd of an acre. Gorgeous designer touches & upgrades throughout, including stacked stone “replace, large screened-in lanai & heated pool/spa. Perfect for entertaining in a perfect location! Offered at $1,095,000CALL: SUSAN WINCH5615161293 Reduced! New Listing! New Listing! New Listing! New Listing!


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MAY 15-21, 2014 REAL ESTATE A25 Operated by Sothebys International Realty, Inc. PALMBEACH BROKERAGE | 340 Royal Poinciana Way, Suite 337 | Palm Beach, FL 33480 561.659.3555 | GALLEON BAY | $6,400,000 | Web ID: 0075624Doc Ellingson | 772.229.2929 OCEANFRONT LIVING | $3,200,000 | Web ID: 0075309Crissy Poorman | 404.307.3315 SMILEY FARM | $2,350,000 | Web ID: 0075704Doc Ellingson | 772.229.2929 PGA VILLAGE | $1,110,000 | Web ID: 0076210Doc Ellingson | 772.229.2929 RANCH COLONY | $1,034,000 | Web ID: 0075981Doc Ellingson | 772.229.2929 INTRACOASTAL CONDO | $788,000 | Web ID: 0076086Cam Kirkwood | 561.714.6589 Visit to discover the benets available through us alone. The Art of Living Giving a fish, versus teaching to fish, versus gifting a bait shopGift giving to both nonfamily and charitable groups averages 6 percent of the average household budget. As such, it is a large portion of a budget and it is often one that is not well planned „ emotionally or financially. An often used expression related to gifting is: Give a man a fish and you feed him for a day. Teach a man to fish and you feed him for a lifetime. The proverb is a form of tough love. It suggests that some giving is less than optimumƒ less than optimum for the person needing assistance and possibly an undesirable option by the would-be giver. It suggests that gifts do not solve all problems of need and that the per-son needing sustenance is better off to develop skills that can serve him or her for a lifetime. Though seemingly harsh, the expression is appropriate to situations where the recipient of a gift would be bet-ter off to learn a skill, get a job, etc. However, sometimes the expression is deftly employed to deflect a reasonable request for assistance or aid. So this expression is sometimes used rightly and sometimes wrongly. Many are surprised to learn that this expression was not birthed on U.S. soil. The wisdom travelled from the Far East, as it is an ancient Chinese proverb. Many would be puzzled to learn of this source, as we visualize Chinas populace as mired in poverty for centuries. The gut reaction, many would ask, Who in ancient China would have had a spare fish to give to a fellow man in need?Ž We all know of current circumstances when the giving (of fish) to our fellow man does not solve the need and, far worse, the gift creates a dependency, expectancy and an attitude of entitle-ment. Often, the gift robs the recipi-ent of the self-worth and self-esteem garnered by the struggles/labor/effort to affect a solution. We take objection to giving not just with regard to our personal giving to fellow man, but also church giving and government aid. We value teaching skills of self-sustenance. Of course there are circumstances when a fish needs to be given. Teach-ing fishing to elderly widows, orphans and young children is inappropriate, ill-timed and impossible. Declinations of gifts to such persons in need cannot be explained by this expressions tough love. It just doesnt apply. Sometimes givers find themselves betwixt and between.Ž Figuring what best applies (e.g., giving or teaching ƒor both) can be challenging. Givers ask themselves: Is it better to give or to teach self-sustenance?Ž The question is quickly followed by Do I have the time to teach others core sustenance skills?Ž or Do I really want to get that involved?Ž Giving the fish as well as coming along-side the person in financial need and teaching him or her how to right the ship is a double-fold commitment. Beyond our relationships with fellow man, the giving fish or teaching fishingŽ is of much greater importance when dealing with our children. They are raised seeing and knowing our giv-ing. Hopefully they are raised to want to learn to fish and with parents giving them as many life skills as possible. Our children will likely inherit much of our estate, but we do not want our giving to them to be a hindrance to their development of skills, discovery of their potential and full realization of healthy self-esteem and courage to handle lifes diverse problems. And so we often hold back giving to them until they have devel-oped skill-sets and behaviors that assure their independence and ability to provide for themselves and their dependents. Many parents are rethinking the best way to give to their children. Parents understand the harsh realities of the employment market, the very high rates of employment downsizing, the declin-ing business opportunities for the middle class and the competitive nature of the international labor force. For some par-ents, the solution is to help their children start their own business or to bring them into a family business such that it will be continued upon the parents death. This strategy covers a lot of the bases. Q In an environment of ever increasing taxation, a business that allows you to take legitimate business expenses (car, gas, travel, education, health care, etc.) This does not mean that you falsely take deductions. It means that as a business owner you can choose your car type; the quality of the health-care program; the industry conferences to attend, etc. Q In an environment of higher turnover of middle class managerial positions, owning your own business assures that the terms of your exit from the business have greater probability of being determined by you rather than a strange corporate acquirer or a new ax-wielding, corporate downsizing expert. Q In an environment in which grandchildren face great temptations to dissociate from the family and or choose drugs, alcohol or fast driving or retail-therapy, a family-owned business can capture the interest and aspirations of grandchildrenƒ and keep them closer to the values and lifestyle that parents long to instill. As such is the case, the U.S. version of the proverb might be expanded: Buy your children a (fishing) business instead of gifts (of fish) but still teach them to fish so that they can manage their business and/or create skills for self-sustenance. Q „ Jeannette Showalter, CFA, is a market specialist with Worldwide Futures Systems. Follow her on Twitter @rohnshowalter and on Linkedin. a M s a g a f jeannette SHOWALTER CFA showalter@ww fsyst MONEY & INVESTING


A26 REAL ESTATE WEEK OF MAY 15-21, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY Got Download?The iPad App Its Local.Its Entertaining.Its Mobile. Its FREE! Visit us online at iPad is a registered trademark of Apple, Inc. All rights reserved. Search Florida Weekly in the iTunes App Store today. KOVEL: ANTIQUES Memorabilia traces early roots of America’s pastime BY TERRY KOVEL AND KIM KOVEL Special to Florida WeeklyBaseball may have been first mentioned in the United States in 1791, when city officials in Pittsfield, Mass., banned playing the game near the town meeting house. Years later, a group of expertsŽ decided that the game was invented by Abner Double-day „ a decision that is now called a myth. Organized baseball started in the United States in 1857, with the formation of the National Association of Base Ball Players „ 16 teams from New York „ but the first profes-sional teams were listed in 1869. Any baseball memorabilia from the 19th century is rare. Last month a poster for a championship game in Boston between the Philadelphia Keystones and the Boston Unions in 1884 was auctioned by Bonhams in New York. The poster shows a batter and catcher in proper uniforms as they played on a site that is now Copley Square in downtown Boston. It sold for $15,000. Q: I own a Victorian gentlemans dresser thats about 70 inches high and 42 inches wide. It has a tall dress-ing mirror on one side and a smaller shaving mirror on the other side. The dressing mirror pulls out about 9 inches on an extension mount and rotates about 70 degrees in either direction. Peerless Adjustable Mir-rorŽ is stenciled on the back, where theres also a label with six 1890 pat-ent numbers. One of the brackets is embossed Patd Jan. 14, 1890.Ž Can you give me any information about this piece? A: A dresser like yours was pictured in an ad in an 1891 newspaper. It didnt have the shaving mirror, and was advertised as a ladys dresser.Ž The ad claimed that the Peerless Adjust-able Mirror was the only adjustable mirror made, and it could be adjusted to 16 different positions. A Jan. 14, 1890, patent was one of several pat-ents granted for adjustable mirror supports in 1890. It was granted to David Heald and Charles H. French for new and useful improvements in mirror supporting and adjusting devices.Ž The tall dresser with the unusual mirrors has very little storage space. The 21st-century buyer wants drawers. Because of its limited usefulness, your dresser is not worth more than $400. Q: I have a Lalique Champs ElyseesŽ bowl shaped like two oak leaves. The leaves are frosted, and the base and con-necting part are clear. The bowl is 7 1/2 inches high and 18 inches wide, and weighs 21 pounds. How much is it worth? A: Rene Lalique (1860-1945) began making Art Nouveau glass in Paris in the 1890s. Lalique glass still is being made. Pieces made by Rene were marked with the signa-ture R. Lalique.Ž Those made from 1945 until 1977 are marked Lalique France.Ž Newer piec-es include the letter RŽ in a circle. Your bowl is worth about $1,000 to $2,000. The pattern still is being made. Q: I have a complete 65-piece set of dinnerware that includes place settings for eight and several serving piec-es. The dishes have a wheat pattern in the center and a wide yellow border with gold trim. Theyre marked Cen-tury Service Corporation, Alli-ance, OhioŽ around a triangle. The words Semi vitreous din-nerwareŽ are written inside the triangle. Underneath the mark are the words Autumn Gold.Ž Many people tell me the set of dishes I have is worth money. What do you think? A: Autumn GoldŽ is the name of your dinnerwares pattern. The dishes were made by Homer Laughlin China Co. and distributed by Century Service Corp., one of several companies owned by Cunning-ham and Pickett of Alliance, Ohio. Cunningham and Pickett was founded in 1935. It distrib-uted china, glassware, silver-ware and other items made by other companies. Homer Laughlin made dinnerware for Cunningham and Pickett from 1938 until 1969. You often can find dishes in your pattern for sale online. A five-piece place setting of Autumn Gold sells for about $30, a vegetable bowl for about $20. Q: I have a teapot that reads Made in Occupied JapanŽ on the bottom. Other marks on the bottom look like the letter GŽ surrounded by the let-ters CŽ and U.Ž I have been unable to find any information about the teapot or its marks. I would like to know who made the teapot and what its worth. A: The mark on your teapot stands for UCAGCO.Ž It was used by the United China & Glass Co., an importer located in New York and New Orleans. The company was founded by Abe Mayer in 1850 and origi-nally was called Abe Mayer & Co. The UCAGCOŽ mark was first used in the 1930s. UCAG-CO was the first company allowed to import goods from Japan after the end of World War II. Items marked Made in Occupied JapanŽ were made between 1947 and 1952. The company was later sold to Sam-mons Enterprises. Your teapot is worth $20 to $30. Tip: Rhinestone jewelry can be gently cleaned. Use a make-up brush or a cotton swab to remove dust from any c revices. Be careful not to loosen the stones. Spray some glass cleaner or denatured alcohol on a soft cloth, not on the jew-elry. Rub gently. Do not rinse. Water damages the backing on rhinestones. Q „ Terry Kovel and Kim Kovel answer questions sent to 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 photographs, but if a stamped envelope is included, we will try. The amount of mail makes personal answers or appraisals impossible. Write to Kovels, (Florida Weekly), King Features Syndicate, 300 W. 57th St., New York, NY 10019.A lithographed poster showing two baseball players competing in a championship game in Boston in 1884 sold for $15,000 at an April 2014 Bonhams auction in New York City. Sports memorabilia includes everything from low-priced baseball cards to high-priced rarities and autographs.


Equal Housing Opportunity. The Corcoran Group is a licensed real estate b roker. All information furnished regarding property for sale or rent or reg arding “nancing is from sources deemed reliable, but Corcoran makes no warranty or represe ntation as to the accuracy thereof. All property information is presented subject to errors, omissions, price changes, changed property conditions, and withdrawal of the propert y from the market, without notice. All dimensions provided a re approximate. To obtain exact dimensions, Corcoran advises you to hire a quali“ed architect or engineer.*Sales volume calculated by Regional MLS using dates ranges 1/01/14-4 /01/14 for all sold properties NOTABLE 2014 SALES445 ANTIGUA LANE $28.855M 160 SEAVIEW $4.25M 3100 N FLAGLER DRIVE $3M 824 NE 2ND STREET $2.495M 1080 LAKE DRIVE $2.15M 101 EL BRAVO WAY $30M 200 BARTON AVENUE $3.55M 7862 OLD MARSH RD $2.975M 361 CRESCENT DRIVE $2.185M 5853 N OCEAN BLVD $1.72M 554 PALM WAY $8.265M 1670 LANDS END $3.3M 167 EVERGLADE AVE $2.85M 1002 SEASAGE DRIVE $2.175M 167 SEAGATE ROAD $1.685M 303 ARABIAN ROAD $4.8M 514 HARBOR COURT $3.05M 70 CURLEW ROAD $2.695M 140 ATLANTIC AVE $1.8M 52 SEABREEZE AVE $1.685M 561.655.9081


Sign up today for the Singer Island Market Update 7MRKIV-WPERHˆ4EPQ&IEGL+EVHIRWˆ.YTMXIVˆ2SVXL4EPQ&IEGLˆ.YRS&IEGL Representing The Palm Beaches Finest Properties Ritz 2003A 3BR/3.5BA $3,578,000 One Singer 601 3BR/3BA $1,600,000 Ritz 1903B 2BR/3BA $1,799,000 Oceans Edge 1401 4BR/4.5BA $2,975,000 Ritz 1206B 2BR/2.5BA $1,199,000 Linda Lane … Palm Beach Shores 3BR/2BA $575,000 Ritz 1603A 3BR/3.5BA $3,495,000 Beach Front 1903 3BR/3BA $1,499,000 Ritz 1904A 3BR/3.5BA $2,899,999 Ritz 1506B 2BR/2.5BA $1,280,000 Ritz 2502A 3BR/3.5BA $3,489,500 Resort 1651 3BR/3.5BA $1,395,000 Ritz 1704A 3BR/3.5BA $2,699,000 Martinique OV10 3BR/4.5BA $425,000 Martinique ET304 2BR/3.5BA $499,000 Resort 1802 2BR/2BA $485,000 Beach Front 604 3BR/3.5BA $1,299,900 Beach Front 2002 4BR/4.5BA $1,995,000 Martinique WT2003 3BR/4.5BA $699,000 Resort 1511 2BR/2BA $399,950 561.328.7536 Jim Walker III Broker Jeannie Walker Luxury Homes Specialist NEW LISTING NEW LISTING NEW LISTING NEW LISTING NEW LISTING UNDER CONTRACT


B1 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MAY 15-21, 2014 A GUIDE TO THE ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT SCENE IN S IDE In the KitchenMeet Avi Sekerel of Prosecco Cafe at PGA Commons. B15 X SocietySee who was out and about in Palm Beach County. B8-9, 12 and 14 XMovies“Neighbors” is a battle worth seeing on the big screen. B11 XSandy Days, Salty NightsWho says you need a man to take you out to lunch? Take yourself. B2 X There were no happy endings in the love stories of George Joseph Smith, a serial biga-mist and a criminal in Edwardian England. He married lonely working class women and stole their savings. He even murdered three of his victims, and was hanged for the crimes in 1915. But it is his story that informs Karoline Leachs play Tryst,Ž which opens May 16 at Palm Beach Dramaworks. J. Barry Lewis directs the season-ending two-character play starring Jim Ballard and Claire Brownell, both of whom began this season with Mr. Lewis in the Maltz Jupiter Theatres production of Dial M for Murder." Dramaworks produces Edwardian tale of deceit and seduction BY SCOTT SIMMONS X ssimmons@floridaweekly.comSEE TRYST,Ž B7 X ILLUSTRATION FROM DRAWING BY CHARLES DANA GIBSONSEE PAJAMA,Ž B13 XPutting on a theatrical production is a lot of hard work. Just ask Julie R owe, director of education at the Maltz Jupiter Theatres Paul and Sandra Goldner Conservatory of Performing Arts. For the conservatorys upcoming production, The Pajama Game,Ž Ms. Rowe has a cast of 83 local kids. The show is set for May 16-17, and hard work is the premise of its story-line. Thats something the kids can use long after they leave the conservatory. We want to improve their confidence,Ž the upbeat Ms. Rowe said of the conservatorys overall mission. Some of our student population is students who are tacking into the arts as a life-time goal. Were focusing on the whole child, so they self actualize into their best self,Ž she said. This Tony Award-winning musical takes place in the Sleep-Tite Pajama Factory in 1953, where the workers demands for a pay increase of 7 cents are being ignored. Sid Sorokin is the handsome new factory superintendent and Babe Williams is the firebrand leader of the grievance committee. Amid their struggle, a love story unfolds. Laura Guley, 15, plays the lead female role of Babe, and Trevor Reeves, 17, plays the lead male character, Sid. Maltz students game for pajama musical BY BRITTANY MILLERSpecial to Florida Weekly


B2 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF MAY 15-21, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY D e s i g n€ H o m eF u r n i s h i n g s € A c c e ss o r i e s SALE LEE UPHOLSTERY MARCH15 TH …APRIL 15 TH Hamptons,NewYork631.288.0258NorthPalmBeach1400OldDixieHwy. 561.845.3250WestPalmBeach1810S.DixieHwy. 561.249.6000Jupiter225E.IndiantownRd. 561.748.5440DelrayBeach117NE5thAve. 561.278.0886 JUPITER OPEN! Weve got you covered this Summer at STORE Self Storage! STAY COOL t COVERED BREEZEWAY t RAIN OR SHINE Every Sunday, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Produce t Flowers t Plants t Breads t Seafood Bakery Items t Cheeses t Sauces t and Much More561.630.1100 t pbgfl.com11010 N. Military Trail, Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410 Just north of PGA Blvd. on Military Trail SANDY DAYS, SALTY NIGHTSA very special lunch dateDuring a recent trip to New York, my friend Julia made a bold suggestion. Lets have lunch at the Four Seasons,Ž she said. A mutual friend had hinted that the hotels restaurant might soon be closing, and the iconic institution would vanish like CatsŽ on Broadway and affordable rent. We should go,Ž Julia said, before it disappears.Ž Never mind that were both youngish writers early in our careers, that Julias parents help with her rent and we both make a living from the freelance hustle. Forget that the people who normally lunch at the Four Seasons can expense their $50 entrees. Come on,Ž she coaxed. We can wear our power suits.Ž As it turns out, neither of us owns a power suit. But we did each have one good dress, bought for readings and other writerly events. Mine came from Bloomingdales, and Id saved up gift cards from three Christmases and birth-days to purchase it. I wore my hair up and my one set of good jewelry. Julia, who is an art writer and has a stylish, eclectic taste, looked very much like a hot new author. People probably think Im your agent,Ž I said, laughing, as she walked in. After we were seated, I took a moment to survey the dining room and eye the sea of older men in suits. There were six women in the restaurant: two at the table across from us, clearly there from out of town to make a business pitch; one young woman at a table of men at the back of the room, dressed in a conservative gray suit and pearls, who didnt speak for the entire meal; and an older woman in a sleeveless fuchsia top who looked very much as if she had just taken the train in from Connecticut din-ing with a man who seemed to be her husband. And Julia and I, of course, in our fresh dresses and careful makeup, looking, surprisingly, as if we belonged. We ordered and made small talk. Soon the waiter set down two bowls of asparagus soup, and as we began eat-ing I casually remarked to my friend, I would date any one of these men.Ž She looked around, eyebrows raised. These guys?Ž Sure,Ž I said. That way Id have someone to take me to lunch at the Four Seasons.Ž Julia just laughed and shook her head. Our entrees came „ crab cakes for her, stuffed rabbit for me „ and though we passed on dessert, afterward we ordered cups of tea that cost the same as lunch would have elsewhere. When the bill arrived, neither of us flinched. It was exactly as we had expected: astronomical. But we were prepared. Were careful with our money, and neither of us is a big spend-er. I dont treat myself often. Hardly ever, in fact. As I slipped the money out of my wallet to cover my half of the bill, I flushed a little with pride. And then I had a sudden, stunning r ealization. I didnt need any of those suited men to buy me lunch. I could take myself out. Q „ Artis Henderson is the author of Unremarried WidowŽ published by Simon and Schuster. e e artis


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MAY 15-21, 2014 B3 COLLECTORS CORNER The die-hard collectors (and dealers!) have headed north to Massachusetts for the markets in Brimfield. But those of us who have remained to sweat out the summer in Florida still have events to whet our appetites for collecting: Q Kofski warehouse sale „ K ofski Antiques is cleaning out a warehouse filled with items from Palm Beach estates, as well as architectural elements and appliances. Its 8 a.m.-3 p.m. May 17 and 9 a.m.-3 p.m. May 18, 1400 Elizabeth Ave., West Palm Beach. Q Tag sale „ Bill H ood Auctions plans a 1,000-item tag sale starting at 8 a.m. May 17. Mr. Hoods company typically takes in a range of art and antiques, so you never know what you will find at one of these sales. Its at 2925 S. Federal Highway, Delray Beach; 561-278-8996. Q West Palm Beach Antique & Flea Market „ The market, which offers a little of everything, is 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Saturdays on Narcissus Avenue, north of Banyan Boulevard in West Palm Beach; 561-670-7473. Q A Collectors Delight „ Thats the title of Auctions Neapolitans next event, set for noon May 21. The company has not posted a catalog online but you may be able to view lots at the gallery space, 1100 First Ave. S., Naples; 239-262-7333 or Q Arcadia Antique Fair „ More than 100 dealers set up along Oak Street in Arcadia starting at 8 a.m. the fourth Saturday of each month. Next fair is May 24. Its an easy drive from just about anywhere, and Arcadia has plenty of antiques shops to visit while youre checking out the offerings of the booths that line the streets. Info: 863-993-5105 or Q „ Send your event information to Scott Simmons at ssimmons@ scott SIMMONS Art and Antiques Across Florida CONTRACT BRIDGEUncanny Approach BY STEVE BECKERThere are plays in bridge that on the surface seem to make no sense, but that are nevertheless entirely logi-cal when analyzed more closely. For example, consider this deal taken from Test Your FinessingŽ by Scottish expert Hugh Kelsey. Assume youre in three notrump and West leads a low heart. You win Easts jack with the king, and the question is how to give yourself the best chance for the contract. Of course, you see only the North-South hands while you try to figure this out. You have seven sure tricks, and it is obvious that the best source for the two additional tricks you need lies in diamonds. It might therefore seem auto-matic to lead the jack of diamonds at trick two, planning to follow low from dummy and hoping to find West with the queen. If West has the queen (a 50-50 chance), youre certain to make the contract. But alas, this method of play fails when East wins the jack with the queen and returns a heart. Eventually, you lose three heart tricks and two diamonds and so finish down one. Mr. Kelsey points out that theres a much better approach that is far more likely to succeed: cross to the king of clubs at trick two and lead the three of diamonds toward your hand at trick three! If East has the Q-x or Q -x-x of diamonds, he is virtually certain to fol-low low, and if he does, youre sure to get home safely. Furthermore, even if West has the queen of diamonds, you are also in great shape. He wins with the queen but can-not make an effective return. Whatever he does next, you make three notrump. To tackle diamonds by leading low from dummys K-10 -x-x toward y our J-98-x certainly goes against the grain, but in this deal it is surely your best bet. Q COURTESY PHOTO This pair of silver ewers made between 1852 and 1861 had been owned by Anna Hall Roo-sevelt. They’re being offered by A.B. Levy’s of Palm Beach. To make an offer, visit


B4 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF MAY 15-21, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WHAT TO DO, WHERE TO GOPlease send calendar listings to calendar editor Janis Fontaine at Thursday, May 15 Q Janeen Mason Presentation — 5:30 p.m. May 15, Lighthouse ArtCenter, Gallery Square North, 373 Tequesta Drive, Tequesta. The artist, childrens book author and environmental con-servation advocate gives a lecture and presentation suitable for children and adults. Hors doeuvres. Free. Part of the Third Thursday Lecture series. Info: 746-3101; lighthousearts.orgQ Drink Up and Get Smart — May 15, OSheas Pub, Clematis Street, West Palm Beach. The South Florida Science Center and Aquarium offers a CSI-focused event with Cecelia Crouse, Ph.D, the crime laboratory director for the Palm Beach County Sheriffs Office. All detective, lab assistant and crime scene investigative wannabes can join a discussion on the CSI Effect: Forensic Science, Not Made for TV. Free. Happy hour specials include $1 off well drinks, $3 draft beers, $4 bottle beers and $3 Irish Car Bomb drinks (starting at 7 p.m.). Info: 832-1988 or visit Friday, May 16 Delray Beach Athletic Clubs Fitness Weekend. Info:; Steve at 954-557-8220; steve@delrayac.comQ The 2nd Annual Vino Las Vegas — May 16, in the Historic Gymnasium at Delray Beach Center for the Arts at Old School Square. Play casino games, sample wine and craft beer. Wine tasting: $35. Texas Hold Em tournament: $50. Reservations required.Q Family Fitness Fun Day — May 17, Delray Beach Community Center (next to Tennis Center). Friendly fitness competitions, raffles, prizes.Q “Just for Kicks” — May 18 at Seacrest Soccer Complex and Hilltop-per Field. The inaugural Delray Beach Corporate 5 v. 5 Tournament. Played on a smaller field in teams of five. Info: Steve at 954-557-8220; steve@delrayac.comQ Victory at Sea — May 16, PBSCs Eissey Campus Theatre in Palm Beach Gardens. The Symphonic Band of the Palm Beaches performs its annual trib-ute to the Armed Services, with focus on the Navy this year. At 7:30 p.m. Tick-ets: $15. Info: 832-3115; Saturday, May 17 Q “Spring In with Vibrant Colors — Artists Showcase of the Palm Beaches third annual elegant tea party, 2-4 p.m. May 17 at Bear Lakes Coun-try Club, 1901 Village Blvd., West Palm Beach. SocialŽ attire, or hats and neck-ties, is requested; no jeans. There will be artwork for sale, and a book sign-ing by local contemporary artists of the Contemporary Masters Inc. Artists Creations Cookbook.Ž Cost is $45 per person or $450 per table of 10. Spon-sorships are available at $2,000, $1,500, $1,000, $500 and $250. Call 832-1323 or email for tickets.Q Save the Tiger 5K — May 17. The run winds through Dreher Park and fin-ishes in Fountain Plaza inside the zoo. A chip-timed, USATF sanctioned run. Registration: $20-$40. Register online at The Junior League of Boca Raton’s Women’s Political Sym-posium — 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. May 17, Vesgo Community Resource Center, 261 NW 13th St., Boca Raton. Topics include Running a Successful CampaignŽ by former Mayor Susan Whelchel; Candi-date TrainingŽ by Senator Maria Sachs; Civics 101Ž by attorney Stefanie C. Moon and others. Registration is $50 at or 620-2553.Q Coast Guard Open House — May 17, at the Coast Guard Station Lake Worth Inlet, 3300 Lakeshore Drive, Riviera Beach. The traditional kick-off event for National Safe Boating Week will feature environmental-themed games for children, with boating safety information including the Sober Cap-tain program and vessel safety checks, an identification card booth for kids, and a limited number of bicycle safety helmets for children and gun locks for adults will be available. A U.S. Border Patrol drug-sniffing dog will demon-strate his skill. Free parking. Info: 844-4470; Edwin.S.Greenfield@uscg.milQ The Dinner & A Show Concert Series — May 17, in the amphitheater at Abacoa Town Center, Main St. & Uni-versity Blvd., Jupiter. Features a tribute to Florida Icon Jimmy Buffett. The con-cert is free. Info: Sunday, May 18 Q Music at St. Paul’s — 3 p.m. May 18, St. Pauls Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swinton Ave., Delray Beach. Pulse Ensemble. $15 requested donation; $20 preferred seating. 278-6003; stpaulsdel-ray.orgQ College Athlete Seminar — May 18, Oxbridge Academy of the Palm Beaches auditorium, 3151 N. Military Trail, West Palm Beach. Dave Prutow will speak about getting recruited and NCAA and NAIA eligibility require-ments. Presented by Oxbridge Academy. Free. Info: 972-9620; Q An Israeli Celebration of Lag Ba’Omer — May 18, at the Mandel JCC in Boynton Beach and May 25 in Palm Beach Gardens. Celebrate the end of the plague in the 2nd century with arts and crafts, songs around the campfire, story time, smores. Popular Israeli emissaries Shani and Nir Boneh will read the popular childrens book Sadies Lag BaOmer Mystery.Ž $10 per family. To register in Boynton Beach event, visit To register in Palm Beach Gardens, visit Info: Meg at 259-3000. Tuesday, May 20 Q “Music for the Mind” concert — Features performances by Faiths Place Center for Arts Education Inc., 7 p.m. May 20, The Harriet Himmel The-ater, CityPlace, 700 S. Rosemary Ave., West Palm Beach. Tickets: $10 for adults and $5 for students; available at the door or by calling CTS at 866-449-2489. Looking Ahead Q Elaine Viets Book signing — May 22, Tory Burch, 150 Worth Ave., Palm Beach. The Fort Lauderdale-based author will sign copies of her 13th DeadEnd Job novel Catnapped!Ž Purchase copies of Viets books at Classic Books and a portion of book sales will be donated to the Light of the World Free Clinic. Info: 833-4474; Kickoff with Coach Partridge — May 28 at 5:30 p.m., JJ Muggs Stadium Grill, 1203 Town Center Drive, Jupiter. Celebrate FAU with drink spe-cials, free appetizers and FAU give-aways. Info: 297-6028, or email The Safety Council’s Motorcycle Rider Course — May 29 and 31 and June 1. Combines classroom with riding exercises which build confi-dence. Motorcycle provided. Cost: $125 (half-price), includes a DOT approved helmet. Info: 845-8233. Q KDW Classic — May 31. The family-friendly kingfish-dolphin-wahoo fishing tournaments is produced by the West Palm Beach Fishing Club (WPBFC) and attracts more than 200 boats and nearly 1,000 anglers each year, and gives out a wide range of prizes for adults and kids. $175-$200 registration fee per boat before May 22, $275 after. Register online at Info: Call WPBFC at 832-6780. At The Arts Garage The Arts Garage, 180 NE First St. in Delray Beach. Info: 450-6357; eventsQ “In the Heights” — May 15-18 Q Art Exhibit: Shifting Gears — Opens May 29. Q Alma de Tango — Tango Milonga „ May 30. World champion tango danc-er Monica Llobet, accompanied by the Anibal Berraute quartet. Jazz projectQ Naples Jazz Orchestra — May 31BluesQ 21 Blue — May 17 Irish TheatreQ “The Irish Dracula,” by James Doan — May 20 Q “Bailegangaire,” by Tom Murphy — May 21 Q “Shining City,” by Conor McPherson — May 21 Q “The Butterfly of Killybegs,” by Brian Foster — May 22 Q “Brighton,” by Jim Nolan — May 22Q “The House Keeper,” by Morna Regan — May 23 Q “Stones in his Pockets,” by Marie Jones — May 23 Q Tho It Were Ten Thousand Miles,Ž by William H.A. Williams „ May 24 At The Bamboo Room The Bamboo Room, 15 S. J St., downtown Lake Worth. Info: 585-BLUE; Q Igor and the Red Elvises — May 16. $20-$25. Q Big Bill Morganfield — May 17. $18-$23.Q Roadkill Ghost Choir — May 23. Q Rod MacDonald’s Big Brass Bed — May 23. At The Colony Hotel The Colony Hotel, 155 Hammon Ave., Palm Beach. Info: 655-5430; In the Polo Lounge — Tommy Mitchell, pianist, Thursday and Satur-day evenings; Motown Friday Nights with Memory Lane. Cabaret in the Royal Room Q Faith Prince — May 16-17 and May 23-24Q Mary Wilson — May 30-31 and June 6-7 At Delray Beach Center The Delray Center For The Arts, Old School Square at 51 N. Swinton Ave. in Delray Beach. Summer hours: Tuesday-Sunday, 10 am … 4:30 pm; closed Monday and major holidays. Summer admission: $5; free for children younger than age 6. Info: 243-7922; At the Pavilion:Q Free Open Readings — June 12. The Writers Colony invites aspiring writers and poets to share their original work. To sign up, call 364-4157.Q Art Cinema at the Crest — July 9-Aug. 27. Crest. Tickets: $8, free for members. Wednesday, 4 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. Tickets: $8; free for members. The weekly Art Cinema series returns with a new line-up of films exploring a multitude of genres, from classic to contemporary. In the Crest Theatre Galleries:Q The Eldar Djangirov Trio — May 23. $40. Q School of Creative Arts Showcase — Through Sept. 28. A multimedia exhibit showcasing drawings, paintings, collage, mixed media and photographs by adult and youth stu-dents and instructors. Q From Ordinary to Extraordinary: Paper as Art — May 22 to Aug. 23. Paper, when transformed, manipulated, sculpted or cut into twoand three-dimensional art by 10 artists.In the Cornell Museum: Q Opening Reception for Paper as Art Exhibit — 6-8 p.m. May 22. $5 nonmembers, free for members. Twoand three-dimensional works in paper. by 15 national artists. At Delray Playhouse Delray Beach Playhouse, 950 NW 9th St., Delray Beach. All tickets $30. Group rates available for 20 or more). Info: 272-1281;


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MAY 15-21, 2014 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B5 WHAT TO DO, WHERE TO GOQ Doubt — May 24-June 8 At Dramaworks Palm Beach Dramaworks at The Don & Ann Brown Theatre, 201 N. Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Call 514-4042, Ext. 2; Q Tryst — May 16-June 8. Karoline Leachs thriller.Q Summer 2014 to 2015 Season Tickets — On sale now for nonmembers. Features Zorba (June 20-29); The Most Happy Fella (July 18-27); and Our Town (Oct. 10.) At Roger Dean Roger Dean Stadium, 4751 Main Street, Jupiter. The Jupiter Hammerheads or the Palm Beach Cardinals compete almost daily through Aug. 31. Info: 775-1818; Q Halfway To Halloween — May 31. Trick-or-treating, costume contests and a haunted front office. Kids age 15 and younger should come in costume. A helicopter candy drop in the outfield at about 5 p.m.Q Kids Fest — June 21. A half-day event full of family fun with service vehicles, zoo animals, bounce houses, relay races, balloon shapers, live music, great food, and the Jupiter Hammer-heads take on the Bradenton Marauders at 6:35 p.m. Fireworks follow. Tickets: Free for adults, $6.50 for kids.Q Mega Bash — July 3-4. Fireworks, live tribute bands, a MEGA Kids Area and baseball action. Tickets: $10 adults, $8 seniors and children.Q Swings and Wings — July 19. Allyou-can-eat chicken wing night, includ-ing a fan-voted best wings contest. Tick-ets: $20 in advance, $25 at the gate; $18 for season ticket holders, includes a free drink.Q Baseball and Brews — Aug. 2. Sample more than 50 regional and national microbrews and the Jupiter Hammerheads take on the Tampa Yan-kees. Age 21 and older. Tickets: $22 in advance, $27 at the gate, $20 for season ticket holders, $12 designated drivers. Includes a collectible tasting mug.Q Back to School Bash — Aug. 9. The first 750 kids 15 and younger get a free backpack to fill up at the vendor booths with school supplies. At The Eissey Eissey Campus Theatre, Palm Beach State College, 11051 Campus Drive off PGA Blvd, Palm Beach Gardens. Tick-ets: 207-5900 (unless otherwise speci-fied) or In Tune, In Step, In Style — 5:30 p.m. May 15. Gulfstream Goodwill Indus-tries program and service participants present their talents in voice, dancing, comedy and skits. Free. Refreshments. Q Our America — May 24. Features the Indian River Pops and the New Gardens Band in a patriotic salute to our veterans and fallen heroes. Tickets: $20. $10 for veterans and their spouses. Info: 207-5900; In the Eissey Campus Gallery: In the BB Building. Q Rick Seguso Art Exhibition — Through June 4. Oil paintings.Q The Nature of Impermanence: Carin Wagner and Yvonne Park-er — Through Sept. 5. Features Wagners painting ShelterŽ and Parkers mixed media sculpture Memories.Ž Info: 207-5015; At The Flagler Museum The Flagler Museum, One Whitehall Way, Palm Beach. Hours: 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday, noon-5 p.m. Sunday. Tour Henry Flaglers 1902 Beaux Arts mansion, Whitehall, which he built as a wedding present for his wife. Tickets: free for members; $18 adults, $10 youth (13-17) with adult; $3 child (6-12) with adult; younger than 6 free. 655-2833; At The Four Arts Society of the Four Arts, 2 Four Arts Plaza, Palm Beach. Gallery and box office: 655-7226; the Mary Alice Fortin Childrens Art Gallery:Q “Illustrating Words: The Wondrous Fantasy World of Rob-ert L. Forbes, poet and Ronald Searle, artist” — Through summer 2015. At The Kravis 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Info: 832-7469; Video Games Live with Orchestra and Choir — May 17. Family Fare performance. $20 and up. DanceQ The Dancers’ Space, Act III — May 18, June 1 and 15 At The Morikami The Morikami Museum and Japanese Gardens, 4000 Morikami Park Road, Delray Beach. Info: 495-2223; Q Demonstrations of Sado: The Way of Tea — May 17. Observe the ever-changing demonstration, rich in seasonal subtleties about the true spirit of sado „ harmony (wa), reverence (kei), purity (sei), tranquility (jaku). Times: Noon, 1, 2 and 3 p.m. $5 with museum admission At The Playhouse The Lake Worth Playhouse, 713 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. Info: 586-6410; At the Stonzek Theatre „ Films. At The Lighthouse Jupiter Lighthouse and Museum, Light-house Park, 500 Captain Armours Way, Jupiter. Admission: $9 adults, $5 children ages 6-18; children under 6 and active U.S. military admitted free. Children must be at least 4 feet tall to climb. Blue Star Museum Admission: May 27-Aug. 31. Tours are weather permitting, call for tour times. RSVP required for all events at 747-8380, Ext. 101; Lighthouse Sunset Tours — May 16 and 21 and June 6, 11, 20 and 25. Time varies by sunset, weather permit-ting. Take in the spectacular sunset views and witness the Jupiter Light turning on to illuminate the night sky. Visitors get an inside look at the nuts & bolts of a working lighthouse watch-room. Tour lasts about 75 minutes. $15 members, $20 nonmembers.Q Twilight Yoga at the Light — Mondays in May and June. Mary Veal, Kula Yoga Shala, leads. For all levels. Donation. At MacArthur Park John D. MacArthur Beach State Park and Nature Center, 10900 Jack Nicklaus Drive, North Palm Beach. Info: 624-6952 or 776-7449; Turtle Talk & Walks — Reservations open for members for walks on June 14 and 28 and July 12 and 26. Info: 776-7449 ext. 102. Nonmembers register for walks June 2-July 26, online begin-ning May 28, $10, through Q Summer Camp — Register now for camp from June 9 and ending July 21. Info: Birding at MacArthur Park — May 18. A ranger-led walk. Bring bin-oculars. Free with park admission.Q Bluegrass Music with the Untold Riches — May 18. Bluegrass music under blue skies. Free with park admission.Q Butterfly Walk — May 24. Join a naturalist on a walk through the hard-word hammocks. Reservations required. For more information and reservations call the Nature Center at (561) 624-6952. Free with Park admission. At The Maltz The Maltz Jupiter Theatre, 1001 E. Indi-antown Road, Jupiter. Info: 575-2223 or visit The Pajama Game — May 16-17. Tickets: $20 adults; $15 children. Q Tickets for the 2014/15 season — Tickets for musicals, dramas, special productions, special engage-ments and limited engagements are on sale. Info: 575-2223; jupitertheatre.orgQ The Crucible — Aug. 16 Q Through the Looking Glass — Oct. 17Q Chita: A Legendary Celebration — Nov. 15 Q White Acres: Unplugged in the Green Room — Nov. 21 Q Spyro Gyra: Jazz — Dec. 8 Q Capital Steps: New Year’s Eve Comedy Show — Dec. 31 Q Atlantic City Boys: A Frankie Valli Tribute — Jan. 2 Q Steve Lippia’s Centennial Sinatra — Jan. 3 Q ABBA Mania — Feb. 23 Q So Good for the Soul: Motown — Feb. 21 Q Broadway’s Big Band — March 23 At JCC The Mandel JCC, 5221 Hood Road, Palm Beach Gardens. Info: 689-7700. Q Swimming lessons: Registering now. Info: 487-8276.Q May 15: Duplicate bridge games. ACE Classes: TED Talks; Comparing China to Other Ancient Civilizations: Why Did Chinas Survive When the Others Didnt?Q May 16: Supervised bridge play; duplicate bridge games.Q May 17: Duplicate bridge games. Q May 19: Advanced beginners bridge; mah jongg & canasta play ses-sions; duplicate bridge games; timely topics discussion group.Q May 20: Supervised bridge play sessions; duplicate bridge games; Alzheim-ers support group „ take back your life. ACE Classes: Tales of Hassidim: A Psychological Perspective; Film Talk „ View and discuss Annie Hall.ŽQ May 21: JBiz networking breakfast; duplicate bridge games; mah jongg & canasta play sessions; pinochle or gin and mingle.Q May 22: Duplicate bridge; 92nd Street Y Live Satellite Broadcast with Elie Wiesel.In the Bente S. & Daniel M. Lyons Art Gallery: Q Dr. Selig Schwartz “Remember” — Through May 16. Q Artwork from the Tzahar Region — May 22-July 20. Info: 7125209. At The Mos’Art MosArt Theatre, 700 Park Ave., Lake Park. Info: 337-6763; Film — May 15: Bright DaysŽ and Tims Vermeer.Ž May 16-22: VisitorsŽ and The Galapagos.Ž At The Multilingual Society Multilingual Society, 210 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach. Info: 228-1688; multi-lingualsociety.orgQ Italian Book Club meets — May 21. Guided by Veronica Rovoletto for a discussion of Senza sangueŽ by Alessandro Baricco. Free for members, $10 nonmembers. At Palm Beach Improv Palm Beach Improv, CityPlace, 550 S.


B6 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF MAY 15-21, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYRosemary Ave., Suite 250, West Palm Beach. Info: 833-1812; An Evening with Craig Shoemaker: The Lovemaster — May 15-18Q Carlos Mencia — May 22-25 Q Paul Mercurio — May 29-31 At The Plaza Theatre Plaza Theatre, 262 S. Ocean Blvd., Manalapan; 5881820 or theplazatheatre. net.Q Broadway’s Second Banana — May 15-17. A tribute to musical theatres comedic characters starring Beth Dimon. Q Student production of “Rent” — May 16-17, 24-25 Fresh Markets Q Gardens GreenMarket — 8 a.m.1 p.m. Sundays, through Sept. 28, at the STORE Self Storage Facility, 11010 N. Military Trail, Jupiter. More than 120 vendors, vegetables, fruit, baked goods, crafts. No pets. Info: 630-1100; Q Green Market at the PB Zoo --11 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. the following Saturdays: May 17 and 31, June 14 and 28, Palm Beach Zoo, 1301 Summit Blvd., West Palm Beach. Learn how buying local produce protects wildlife. Info: Vendors wanted at 585-6085; kgardner@palmbeachzoo.orgQ Jupiter Green & Artisan Market — 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sundays, Riverwalk Events Plaza, 150 S. U.S. 1, Jupiter. Baked goods, fresh produce, arts and crafts, jewelry, pet products. Vendors welcome. Info: 203-222-3574; Q Sailfish Marina Sunset Celebration — 6 p.m. Thursdays. Arts and crafts, live entertainment, food. Sailfish Marina, east of the Intracoastal, just south of Blue Heron Boulevard, Palm Beach Shores. Info: 842-8449. Q West Palm Beach Antique & Flea Market — 9 a.m.-3 p.m. the second, third and fourth Saturdays of the month, on Narcissus Avenue, north of Banyan Boulevard. Info: 670-7473.Q West Palm Beach GreenMarket — Hours: 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturdays through May 31 at Waterfront Commons, downtown West Palm Beach. Includes vendors selling the freshest produce, baked goods, plants, home goods and more. Admission is free. Parking is free in the Banyan and Evernia garages dur-ing market hours. Info: Ongoing Events Q Live Music – 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. Mondays at the Pelican Caf, 612 U.S. 1, Lake Park. Featuring Hal Hollander and Diane DeNoble. Info: 842-7272.Q Downtown Live — 7 p.m. Fridays, Downtown at the Gardens Cen-tre Court, 11701 Lake Victoria Gardens Drive, Palm Beach Gardens. Q Music on the Plaza — 6 to 8 p.m. Thursdays, Mainstreet at Midtown, 4801 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Info: Q O-Bo Restaurant Wine Bar — 7 p.m. Thursdays through Saturdays, 422 Northwood Road, West Palm Beach. Live jazz and blues by Michael Boone. Info: 366-1185.Q Sunday on the Waterfront Concert Series — Free concerts the third Sunday of each month from 4:30 to 7:30 p.m. at the Meyer Amphitheatre, downtown West Palm Beach. Info: 822-1515; Q Adolph & Rose Levis Jewish Community Center — 9801 Donna Klein Blvd., Boca Raton. Last Friday of every month: Utopian Strings (free). Info: 852-3200; levisjcc.orgQ A Unique Art Gallery — 226 Center St. A-8, Jupiter. Through June 5: The World Through the Lens.Ž A juried photography exhibition and sale. Info: 529-2748; artistsassociationofjupi-ter.comQ Adult Writing Critique Group meets — 10:30 a.m. Saturdays, at the Lake Park Public Library, 529 Park Ave., Lake Park. For age 16 and older. Crafters Corner meets at 1:30 to 2:30 p.m. Satur-days. Info: 881-3330; American Legion Post 371 meets — 7 p.m. on the third Wednesday of every month at VFW Post 9610 in Lake Park. For information on eligibility, meetings, and activities, call 312-2981.Q American Needlepoint Guild — 10 a.m. the second and fourth Mondays, at 110 Mangrove Bay Way, Jupiter. Call 747-7104 or email The Ann Norton Sculpture Gardens — 2051 S. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. Info: 832-5328; Through May 18: Roberto MattaŽ and Asaroton 2000-2013,Ž by Vanessa Somers Vreeland.Q The Audubon Society of the Everglades meets monthly and hosts bird walks. Info: 742-7791; Valleri at 385-9787 (evenings). auduboneverglades.orgQ Bird Walk — May 17, Wakodahatchee Wetlands, 13026 Jog Road. Meet at top of boardwalk. Leader: Valleri Brauer. Q Bingo — Noon every Thursday at the Moose Lodge, 3600 RCA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Lunch available at 11 a.m. Packs start at $15. $250 games. 626-4417.Q The Boca Museum of Art — 501 Plaza Real, Boca Raton. Admission: Free for members and children 12 and younger; adults $8; seniors (65+) $6; stu-dents (with ID) $5. Info: 392-2500; Through July 27: Afghan War Rugs: The Contemporary Art of Central AsiaŽ and Elaine Reichek: The Eye of the Needle.ŽQ Club forming: Chess & Scrabble — Meets June 5, July 17, Aug. 7 and Sept. 11, Multilingual Society, 210 S. Olive Ave, West Palm Beach. Info: 228-1688; multilingualsociety.orgQ Cultural Council of Palm Beach County — 601 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. Gallery hours are 10 a.m.5 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday. Free. Info: 471-2901; palmbeachculture.comQ “Art Outside the Walls: En Plein Air” — Through June 7. Features the work of Palm Beach County artists who have embraced the French expres-sion en plein airŽ or to paint in the open air at 10 inspiring locations from Boca Raton to Jupiter. Q Food Truck Pow Wow — 5-9 p.m. the first Friday of the month, Constitu-tion Park, 399 Seabrook Road, Tequesta. Includes live music; admission is free. Info: tequesta.orgQ FAU’s Schmidt Gallery — FAUs Boca Raton campus, 777 Glades Road. On display through summer: Conflu-ence.Ž Showcases the work of Linda Behar, Misoo Filan, Raheleh T. Filsoofi, Stephen Futej, Isabel Gouveia and Kandy G. Lopez in sculpture, printmak-ing, painting and ceramics. Info: 297-2966. Q Language Boot Camp — meets four days a week in the morning or afternoon, from June 2 to Aug. 30, Mul-tilingual Society, 210 S. Olive Ave, West Palm Beach. French, Spanish and Italian. Info: 228-1688; multilingualsociety.orgQ The Lake Park Public Library — 529 Park Ave., Lake Park. Super Hero Hour, 3:30 p.m. Thursdays for ages 12 and younger; Adult Writing Critique Group, 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturdays for age 16 and older; Anime, 6-7 p.m. Tues-days for age 12 and older. All events are free. 881-3330.Q Yoga in the Park – 9:30 to 11 a.m. Sundays at Phipps Park, 4715 S. Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach. Under the banyan trees. Led by Yoga Path Palm Beach. Free, but donations benefit Palm Beach Countys Guardian ad-litem pro-gram. Info: Look for us near the ban-yan trees! Info: 557-4026; Le Cercle Francais — Francophiles and Francophones meet at 6:30 p.m. the second Thursday of the month, in members homes. Call 744-0016.Q Lighthouse ArtCenter — Gallery Square North, 373 Tequesta Drive, Tequesta. Ongoing: The Third Thurs-day Art Group meets 5:30-7:30 p.m. the third Thursday of the month. Museum admission: $5 age 12 and older. Free for younger than 12. Free admission on Sat-urday. Info/register at 748-8737; 746-3101; At Lighthouse ArtCenter Midtown Gallery — 4877 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Info: 746-3101.Q Loggerhead Marinelife Center — 14200 U.S. 1, Juno Beach. Kids Story Time: 11:30 a.m. Saturdays; Hatchling Tales: 10:30-11 a.m. Wednesdays. Free. Info: 627-8280; Loxahatchee River Environmental Center — Burt Reynolds Park, 805 N. U.S. 1, Jupiter. Story time: 9:30 a.m. Thursdays. Info: 743-7123 or The North Palm Beach Library — 303 Anchorage Drive, North Palm Beach. Knit & Crochet: 1-3 p.m. Mon-days; Kids Crafts for ages 5-12: 2 p.m. Fridays. Info: 841-3383, The Norton Museum of Art — 1451 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach. Through May 25: To Jane, Love Andy: Warhols First Superstar.Ž Through June 22: Industrial Sublime: Modernism and the Transformation of New Yorks Riv-ers, 1900-1940.Ž Through Aug. 31: Faux Real,Ž by Mickalene Thomas. Admis-sion: $12 adults, $5 students with ID, and free for members and children age 12 and younger. Info: 832-5196 or The Palm Beach Photographic Centre — City Center, 415 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Through May 31: Keys To The CureŽ by artist Kelly Milukas and The Art of Science: Under the Surface.Ž KeysŽ features more than 50 multimedia artworks and Art of Sci-enceŽ features pictures taken through a microscope into the world of regen-erative medicine. Hours: 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Monday-Thursday, and 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Friday and Saturday. Info: 253-2600 or visit or .Q The Palm Beach Zoo & Conservation Society — 1301 Summit Blvd., West Palm Beach. Hours: 9 a.m.-5 p.m. daily. Ongoing events: Wings Over WaterŽ Bird Show: 11 a.m. weekdays; 11 a.m. and 2 p.m. weekends. Wild Things ShowŽ: 1 p.m. weekdays; noon weekends. Tickets: $18.95 adults; $16.95 seniors, $12.95 age 3-12, free for younger than 3. Info: 533-0887; Just added: Green Market from 11 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. every other Saturday (May 17 and 31, June 14 and 28) outside the Zoos gate, with locally grown pro-duce.Q The South Florida Science Center and Aquarium — 4801 Dreher Trail N., West Palm Beach. Info: 832-1988 or visit Silver Science Day „ 2-5 p.m. second Wednesday of every month. For guests 62 and older. Admission: $7, includes refreshments. Science Nights (ongoing) „ 6-9 p.m. the last Friday of the month. Members: Adults $5, free for children; Nonmem-bers: Adults $12, children $8, free for age 3 and younger. Planetarium shows and mini-golf are not included in event admission.Q South Florida Scale Model Consortium — 12:30-3:30 p.m. on the third Sunday of the month at Wellington Branch Library, 1951 Royal Fern Blvd. (at Forest Hill Boulevard). Guests who love to build models (cars, tanks, ships, etc.) are welcomed. Info: sfsmc.orgQ Taste History Culinary Tour — May 17 and 24 (Delray Beach/ Boynton Beach); June 14 (Lake Worth/Lantana Fathers Day Weekend Tour); June 21 and 28 (Delray Beach/Boynton Beach). Food tours board at Macys (East Entrance), 801 N. Congress Ave., Boynton Beach. Reservations required. Tickets: $40. Info: 243-2662; tastehisto-ryculinarytours.orgQTwilight Yoga at the Light — Sunset Mondays on the deck at the Jupi-ter Inlet Lighthouse, Captain Armours Way, Jupiter. Donations accepted. Info: 747-8380, Ext. 101; jupiterlighthouse.orgQ The Wick Theatre & Costume Museum — 7901 N. Federal Highway, Boca Raton. Tour The Broadway Collec-tion. An exhibit of costumes by respect-ed designers from the history of the American theater. Open for tours, lun-cheons and high tea events (by appoint-ment only). Tours start between 11 and 11:30 a.m. and include a guided journey through the collection and lunch. Tour & Luncheon (off-season): $38. Groups are by appointment only. Info: 995-2333 or Q WHAT TO DO, WHERE TO GO


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MAY 15-21, 2014 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B7 “TRYST”From page 1In Tryst,Ž Mr. Ballard plays the conman George Love (one of Smiths aliases was Oliver George Love „ get it?), who woos, weds and beds women before stealing their money; Ms. Brownell plays Adelaide Pinchin, his next intend-ed victim. Adelaide is a spinster and a seamstress who has inherited money from an aunt. She is frumpy „ or is she?I think what she looks like and what she believes she looks like are two dif-ferent things,Ž said Ms. Brownell. Who-ever is playing her, the important thing is not that she look as she believes.Ž Its that whole notion of body image, circa 1910. She believes she is much larger, or is undesirable physically and that is a huge failing and that is why she is ugly, or she believes she is ugly,Ž Ms. Brownell said. That sense of her perspective of what she looks like is more important than the absolute reality, and that helps, I think, lend itself to the problem,Ž Mr. Lewis said. It was an age of long skirts and corsets. Adelaide would have belonged to the working class, much like the shop girls in Masterpiece Theatres Mr. SelfridgeŽ or the maids in Downton Abbey.Ž They talk about what is the feminine expectation of beauty in this period and its very unattainable, just like now,Ž Ms. Brownell said. She says, an 18-inch waist, without corseting, is what its meant to be,Ž said Mr. Lewis. It was a tough standard, even in its day. Gibson Girls,Ž said Mr. Ballard, citing the fashionable wasp-waisted char-acters created around the turn of the last century by illustrator Charles Dana Gibson. And the costumes do inform the play and the performances „ at least as far as grounding the characters in a time and place. What is courtship? What is the appropriate interaction between men and women? Its always very interest-ing to do period work in which youre not only bound by what youre wearing but the strictures of society,Ž said Ms. Brownell. Those hats and gloves and walking sticks of the day were the accoutre-ments of an expected behavior in soci-ety. Were already working in full costume and all the different pieces and many more layers than the present day. Its great. It puts you in that place immediately,Ž said Mr. Ballard. You get that stiff collar and you hold yourself differently than you do in shorts and flip-flops.Ž The undergarments of the day also set a certain tone for women. Said Ms. Brownell: Especially with corseting and Ive worn corsets enough times nowƒŽ To hate them,Ž interjected Mr. Lewis.No, they do a very specific thing that you cannot do on your own,Ž Ms. Brownell said. Those metal stays are rigid.That level of physical uncomfortability, youre either going to learn to work with it in rehearsal or live with it later,Ž said Ms. Brownell, who admitted to lying down during rehearsal breaks because it was easier to breathe that way in a corset. TrystŽ was originally produced in London in 1997, when it was called The Mysterious Mr. Love.Ž A revised version of the play, with the current title, pre-miered off-Broadway at the Promenade Theatre in 2006. These two lost souls sort of stumble into each others world,Ž said Mr. Lewis. At best, George is a scoundrel.George is a confidence man who preys on women who have no confi-dence themselves,Ž said Mr. Ballard. But unlike the tales that inspired Tryst,Ž there is hope in this story. I stop being the victim and maybe the journey becomes more about my hoping to transform him,Ž said Ms. Brownell. Its a great turn-around for this character who has so little self-confidence.Ž Q >>What: “Tryst” >>When: May 16-June 8 >>Where: Palm Beach Dramaworks’ Don & Ann Brown Theatre, 201 Clematis St., downtown West Palm Beach>>Cost: $60 for all performances. Preview performances are $52 and opening night tickets are $75. Student tickets are available for $10. Group rates for 20 or more and discounted season subscriptions are also available.>>Info: 514-4042 or palmbeachdramaworks. org in the know COURTESY PHOTOS/ALICIA DONELAN ABOVE AND RIGHT: Jim Ballard and Claire Brownell portray an Edwardian-era conman and his would-be victim in Karoline Leach’s “Tryst.”


Lee Wolf and Cesare Barro B8 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF MAY 15-21, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY Find your Inner Fashionista at The Boutiques of Downtown at the Gardens. PALM BEACH Young Friends of the Kravis CenterÂ’s annual Leslie Gray Streeter and Josh CohenJoe Gillie, Debra Elmore, Suellen Mann and Jo Anne Moeller George Elmore and Marti LaTour Jim Mitchell and Judy MitchellJeffery Bland and Jane Mitchell Christine Ciolacu and Vio Neagu


Summe rt ime is t ime to FREE EVERY FRIDAY NIGHT June 6 August 22 7-10PMDOWNTOWN PARK Family-Friendly Rock-n-Roll Tribute Bands DowntownAtTheGardens.com11701 Lake Victoria Gardens Avenue Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410 561.340.1600 Over 2400 FREE Parking Spaces and FREE Valet Parking GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MAY 15-21, 2014 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B9 CORBY KAYE’S STUDIO PALM BEACH Tiffany Brunello and Jamie Gold Eric Roby, Liz Quirantes and Tim Byrd Christine DiRocco and Kristin Demeritt Ken Walters and Jessica Walters Wendy Walesch and Melissa Wilson EACH SOCIETY vis Center’s annual ‘Reach for the Stars’ benefit “Like” us on /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area events than we can t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www. and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. “Like” us on /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area events than we can t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www. and view the photo albums from the many events we cover.


B10 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF MAY 15-21, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY Check the board for Lolas daily specials 5 Palm Beach Gardens 4595 Northlake Blvd. 561-622-2259 Stuart 860 South Federal Hwy. 772-219-3340 St. Lucie West 962 St Lucie W. Blvd. (772) 871-5533 6 7HOLE&RIED"ELLY#LAMSs,OBSTER2OLLS )PSWICH3TEAMERSs&ISH#HIPS &ISH4ACOSs#HOWDER (Next to the Dunkin Donuts) Ladies Consignment Boutique &/27+,1*‡6+2(6‡$&&(6625,(6 Not Your Average Consignment Boutique$OW$$QH[WWR3XEOL[3URPHQDGH3OD]D6XLWH 3DOP%HDFK*DUGHQV Consignments by appt. 2)) $1<21(,7(0 H[FOXGHVUP SULFHGWLFNHWV ([S 6L]H=HURWR3OXV6L]HV6W-RKQ3UDGD/LOO\3XOLW]HU7RU\%XUFK&KLFRV'RRQH\%RXUNH&RDFK0LFKDHO.RUV $QQ7D\ORU&DFKH:KLWH+RXVH%ODFN0DUNHW$QWKURSRORJLH$QQH.OHLQ$EHUFURPELH)LWFK7ULQD7XUN +RXUV0RQ)ULDPSP‡6DWDPSP_%HJLQQLQJ6XPPHU+RXUV0RQGD\6DWSPTAURUS (April 20 to May 20) A surge of support helps you keep your long-standing commitment to colleagues who rely on you for guidance. Ignore any attempts to get you to ease up on your efforts. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Family continues to be the dominant factor, but career matters also take on new impor-tance. You might even be able to combine elements of the two in some surprising, productive way. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) A realistic view of a workplace or personal situ-ation helps you deal with it more construc-tively once you know where the truth lies. Reserve the weekend for someone special. LEO (July 23 to August 22) As much as you Leos or Leonas might be intrigued by the sunnyŽ prospects touted for a potential investment, be careful that you dont allow the glare to blind you to its essential details. VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) A friends problem brings out the Virgos nurturing nature in full force. However, dont go it alone. Allow others to pitch in and help share the responsibilities youve assumed. LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) A business decision might need to be put off until a colleagues personal mat-ter is resolved. Use this time to work on another business matter that youve been anxious to get to. SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) Relationships (personal or professional) might appear to be stalled because of details that keep cropping up and that need tending to. Be patient. A path begins to clear soon. SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) A promotion could cause resentment among envious col-leagues. But others recognize how hard you worked to earn it, and will be there to support you if you need them. CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) Handling a delicate personal matter needs both your wisdom and your warmth. Expect some setbacks, but stay with it. The outcome will more than justify your efforts. AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) Resist the temptation to cut corners just because time is short. Best to move ahead step by step so you dont overlook anything that might later create time-wasting complications. PISCES (February 19 to March 20) Use the good will you recently earned with that well-received project to pitch your ideas for a new project. Expect some tough competition, though, from an unlikely source. ARIES (March 21 to April 19) An unexpected development could change the Arians perspective on a potential investment. Keep an open mind. Ignore the double talk and act only on the facts. BORN THIS WEEK: Your love of family extends beyond your personal life to include others to whom you generously extend your care and affection. Q PUZZLES HOROSCOPES MOVIE HEADS 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: SEE ANSWERS, B13 X SEE ANSWERS, B13 X


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MAY 15-21, 2014 B11 +++ Is it worth $10? YesNeighborsŽ has a one-note premise that could tire quickly: Loving couple and new parents Mac (Seth Rogen) and Kelly (Rose Byrne) move into their dream home. A short time later a college fraternity moves in next door, so between the baby and loud partying, Mac and Kelly cant get a moment of quiet. Weve seen the game of dueling neighbors before, and it often gets old fast. Worse, the concept is only marginally funny to begin with, which means its of utmost importance for the script, comedy bits and timing to be spot on. Thankfully, NeighborsŽ succeeds. This is partially due to the frequent attempts at shock value, often of questionable taste. For example, we meet Mac and Kelly in the first scene as they have sex in front of baby Stella (Elise and Zoey Vargas). Shes too young to realize whats happening „ they hope. Later they consider tak-ing Stella to a club, and the next day Mac takes a break from work to smoke a joint with his buddy Jimmy (Ike Barinholtz). Respon-sible parents they are not. The intention, of course, is to show that the young-ish Mac and Kelly arent quite ready to leave their wild and free party days behind. Accordingly, they have a great time when Delta Psi brothers Teddy (Zac Efron, looking hunky sans shirt) and Pete (Dave Franco) invite them to the housewarming party. For Mac and Kelly its a one-time thing in an effort to not be old and lame; for the frat, crazy par-tying is a nightly occurrence. Eventu-ally, Mac and Kelly try to anonymously call the police to quiet the noise, which blows up in their faces and starts a turf war. This leads to a middle section in which each side plots against the other, and as the situation escalates, so does the danger. Within these safety-disre-garding pranks lie a number of imagi-native hilarities, including a dildo sale and a plethora of juvenile boy humor. Theres also nudity, a breast milk disas-ter and the history of toga parties, beer pong and the boot and rally.Ž Note: If you dont know what at least two of those things are, this movie is not for you. Director Nicholas Stoller and writers Andrew J. Cohen and Brendan OBrien make it a point to reveal why the frat had to move next door, why other neigh-bors dont complain, why Mac and Kelly cant sell the house and why they cant go back to the police. This is impor-tant because it means the filmmakers are honest with the viewers and arent straining credulity by disregarding obvi-ous questions. Youd be surprised how many movies take this liberty, and suffer from it. NeighborsŽ is a solid comedy for those wanting a good laugh. It does not belong in the annals of great col-lege frat movies (its certainly no Ani-mal HouseŽ), but the party scenes are appropriately upbeat, reckless and wild. This is a film that knows how to be outrageous, and we the viewers reap the benefits. Q p y dan >> Lisa Kudrow has an extended cameo as the university dean. LATEST FILMSNeighbors FILM CAPSULES The Amazing Spider-Man 2 +++ (Andrew Garfield, Emma Stone, Jamie Foxx) Peter Parker/Spider-Man (Mr. Gar-field) loves Gwen Stacy (Ms. Stone) and protects the city from supercharged vil-lain Electro (Jamie Foxx). The action is fun, but the real highlight is the charming chemistry between Mr. Garfield and Ms. Stone. Rated PG-13. Fading Gigolo ++ (John Turturro, Woody Allen, Sofia Vergara) When his older friend (Mr. Allen) says he knows two women (Ms. Vergara and Sharon Stone) willing to pay for a threesome, Floravante (Mr. Turtur-ro) takes the job. It strains for laughs and the dramatic elements feel half-baked. Mr. Turturro also wrote and directed; no one should write jokes for Mr. Allen other than Mr. Allen. Rated R. The Railway Man ++ (Colin Firth, Nicole Kidman, Hiroyuki Sanada) In 1980 a British man (Mr. Firth) is given the chance to confront the Japa-nese soldier (Mr. Sanada) who tortured him at a POW camp during World War II. The jumping timeline between past and present doesnt serve the movie well, and the performances are only so-so. Based on a true story. Rated R. Transcendence ++ 1/2 (Johnny Depp, Rebecca Hall, Morgan Freeman) A terminally ill scientist uploads his brain into a computer and evolves at a dangerously alarming rate. The ending is given away in the beginning, and the sec-ond half is a bit too much sci-fi fantasy for its own good. Still, it gives you plenty to think about. Rated PG-13.


B12 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF MAY 15-21, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYPALM BEACH SOCIETY The Juno Beach Civic Association presents a tribute to Dean Martin concertLikeŽ us on /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can “ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.” and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. MARK HAWORTH PHOTOGRAPHY“Dino” and Lee Turner Don Smith and Bob Bosso Lauren Flaherty Felix Deneau as Dean Martin Vince Bedingfield and Sandra Bedingfield Chief Brian Smith and Officer Steve Smith Lyn Ianuzzi, Connie Gibson and Susan Van LindtLynn Lyons, Bob Cheviot and Patrice Cheviot Robert Andreou, Amalia Andreou, Donna Hamilton and Jeff Sabin Marty Rybczyk, Joe Lo Bello and Tony Meriano


PRE-OPENING SPECIAL5 WEEKS OF UNLIMITED CLASS$99OFFER VALID ONLY FOR NEW CLIENTS ONLY. CLASSES NON-RETURNABLE, NON-TRANSFERABLE.s OPEN HOUSE May 17, 9am to 1pm with complimentary classes 9:30 & 11:45 s OPEN HOUSE May 18, 11am to 2pm with complimentary classes 11:30 & 12:45 s#LASSESAND-EMBERSHIPSARE TRANSFERABLEBETWEENALLLOCATIONS s(IGHrENDlTNESSAPPARELBOUTIQUE 7EST)NDIANTOWN2D*UPITER&Lr 561.277.92157ELLINGTOWN4OWN3QUARE&OREST(ILL"LVDr 561.469.7943 s7EST0ALM"EACH&ERN3Tr 561.318.5723 OPENING MAY 19 IN JUPITER! COMING SOON TO PALM BEACH GARDENS! GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MAY 15-21, 2014 B13 The cast of students, age 8 to 18, has been coming together each Wednesday and Friday for two to three hours a week for five months. It really makes you responsible,Ž Miss Guley said. You have to know your lines and know your character. Kids are looking up to you. You want the other kids to know you care.Ž Mr. Reeves agreed.Its a big commitment but Ive loved every minute of it. The majority of my friends are in the cast, so if you want to hang out with me, were running some lines,Ž he said. The Pajama GameŽ has been choreographed by Broadway veteran Brian Andrews with music direction by SarahHelen Land. The production features toe tapping, jazzy sing-along hits such as Steam Heat,Ž Hernandos Hide-awayŽ and Hey There.Ž Both leads call learning to sing the shows songs and dance its Bob Fosse choreography a confidence-boosting experience. Ive sharpened my skills as an actor and a singer. Ive never had to sing so much,Ž Miss Guley said. Its an emo-tional commitment.Ž I love Sid Sorokins colorful character,Ž Mr. Reeves said. Hes got a great sense of humor „ a wonderful comedic sarcasm.Ž Thats part of Ms. Rowes mission.Every life skill you learn in the theater, you can use elsewhere,Ž she said. Its fun to watch the kids grow up.Ž Q „ The Pajama GameŽ is 7:30 p.m. May 16-17 at the Maltz Jupiter Theatre, 1001 E. Indiantown Road, Jupiter. Tickets: $20 for adults; $15 for children; 5752223 or“PAJAMA”From page 1 PUZZLE ANSWERS 2014 Hilton Worldwide *Visit for complete terms and conditions.TRANQUILITY AWAITS ON THE GULF COAST.WALDORFASTORIANAPLES.COMEXPERIENCE THE BEST OF WALDORF ASTORIA. Book the Best of Waldorf Astoria and receive a $50 resort reward for every night of your stay.* When you arrive at Waldorf Astoria Naples you can expect exceptional restaurants, a luxurious spa and unparalleled service. What may surprise you are the amazing activities that will either awaken your sense of adventure, or give you the relaxation you are longing for. Escape the everyday, from $309 per night. Book today by calling 888.722.1269, or visiting THE STORIES BEGIN AT OVER 25 INSPIRING DESTINATIONS WORLDWIDE


B14 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF MAY 15-21, 2014 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYPALM BEACH SOCIETY Wine, Women and Shoes, benefiting Big Dog Ranch Rescue LikeŽ us on /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can “ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.” and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. REAL MEMORIES PHOTOGRAPHYEve Wetlaufer, Jack Welch and Suzy Welch Jay Zeager, Emily Pantelides and Mo Foster Allyson Nicklaus and Suzy BenjaminBetsy Fago and Charlie SmithKerry ShorrLisa Erdman and Ernie Jabour Briana Beaty, Brooke Mckernan, Ashley Schutz and Caren Acree Lauree Simmons, Emily Pantelides and Beth Pine Kristina Pantelides, Janice Pantelides and Emily Pantelides


The Dish: Island Chicken Wings The Place: LongBoards, 519 Clematis St., downtown West Palm Beach; 833-4660 The Price: $5 (happy hour) The Details: The next time we visit LongBoards for happy hour, were wing-ing it. Literally. You could make a meal of the $5 happy hour snacks, served daily between 4 p.m. and 7 p.m. at this popular down-town West Palm Beach hangout. The bacon scallion mac and cheese was rich and flavorful, with just the right amount of bacon „ its easy to go overboard, and the chefs at LongBoards didnt. The steamed littleneck clams also were tasty, and we requested extra bread for sopping the juices. And the wings?They were tender and tasty, with a light, crispy breading that would have left us wanting more, had we not stuffed ourselves on the macaroni. They were tossed in a slightly sweet Polynesian sauce and pineapples, which lent a trop-ical touch, and topped with bits of scal-lion. Q „ Sc ott Simmons FLORIDA WEEKLY CUISINE Hes a star in his home country of Israel, where hes had 12 restaurants, a TV cooking show and a cookbook to his name, but Ari Sekerel is just known as a solid restaurateur in Palm Beach County. Owner of Prosecco Caf in Palm Beach Gardens, and Bocas Saquella Caf, Abra-ham Sekerel, or Avi as he prefers, has a wealth of knowledge behind him. He graduated from the University of Central Florida with a business degree, then got into hospitality management. As with everything he does, he immersed himself in it. Knowing that the best hospitality schools are in Swit-zerland, he spent two years studying in a private school there. I want to learn everything from the ground up,Ž he said. I am very hands-on.Ž After Europe, he returned to Florida. In Miami, he started with a restaurant in the Radisson Hotel. Within 1 years, I owned a Mexican restaurant. El Taco Rico. It was a taco shack, and I invested with a friend.Ž Then Hurricane Andrew arrived and took the roof off. That ended that. He switched to barbecue, opening the Carolina Caf. It was an amazing restaurant. We were doing four full pigs a day,Ž he said. This is when he began to learn how the kitchen worked from the bottom up. I like to get to the nuts and bolts of things. I wanted to be involved in the quality of our food every step, so I took a class in butchery to learn it. Its not just cost-saving but educational.Ž Knowledge is power, he said, even in a kitchen where there are a variety of ways to ensure best cuts, best ways to use leftover parts „ and to teach others. Later on, hed open a gelato shop, so he studied gelato making. Going into caf ownership, he needed to know about coffee, so he explored coffee farms and took a course in cof-fee bean roasting. For the pastries in his caf, he took a course in pastry making. It was the same with chocolates; though hes no master chocolatier, he can make good chocolates „ from scratch. Its about quality „ knowing how to make the foods or butcher or whatever, it gives you control over the quality and teach your staff. We have a baker come in to learn pastries. I can teach the right way to make things „ the right temperature of the scalded milk so as not to burn it.Ž After his success in Miami, he took a break and returned home. I moved to Israel and opened 12 restaurants within 10 years there. I had my own TV cook-ing show, and wrote a cookbook to go with it. But I got bored, and wanted to come back to the U.S. and explore „ see what was happening here. My wife and I want-ed to challenge ourselves more.Ž He landed in Palm Beach County, and looked for a good caf like those in Israel on every corner. There was nowhere to get a good quality cappuccino or espres-so with a pastry and just sit and relax. I didnt come here with the intent to open Saquello, but I saw that need.Ž The bakery-caf he began in Bocas Royal Palm Place was a huge success. We had good quality pastries, and cof-fee. They wanted sandwiches and salads, so we finally added those and offered breakfast and lunch. Then they wanted dinner. We added a dinner night. The more we offered, the more they demanded more. Then we just kept on adding and opening more and more (frequently). Now its open for breakfast, lunch and dinner,Ž he said. Prosecco, open for three years at PGA Commons, was the outcome of Saquello „ with a twist. Mr. Sekerel said, I wanted to offer everyone healthy choices „ the diners want to eat healthy and keep fit. We have what we call the no-fry zones. There are no fryers in my restaurant. Weve added healthy salads „ I like a salad for breakfast. It took a while for customers here to get used to that on the plate „ we would have plates come back with salads still on them, but they came around. Now, people demand them. We cant take them off the breakfast menu.Ž Theyre served with a light lime-raspberry vinaigrette, made in-house. Healthy choices pepper the Prosecco menu: sweet potatoes, quinoa, kale, among others. We like one-page menus. Were not putting everything on the menu that will cover everything to everybody. Our menus are not overloaded „ we play in the kitchen with the daily specials. People think specials are leftovers, but I love them „ its when you can do some-thing different with whatever is fresh at that moment,Ž he said. He works with local farmers and ranchers who offer foods with no preser-vatives, hormones or antibiotics. The customers care where their food is from and whats in it now.Ž A new menu for Prosecco is in the works, expected this month. Were making it to include the big sellers as specials. My wife and I work closely with the chef „ discuss the new items were going to use. If there is an item out there thats big and trendy, we like to use it. Were turning to beets and a new cheese, the buricotta „ its a burrata, mozzarella shell, with ricotta inside.Ž While he uses few recipes, he is inspired by looking at other menus and watching certain TV shows that keep him up to date in the food trends. He finds that being from Florida brings the best culinary trends to his cuisine. We have Caribbean, Mediterranean and Southern influences.Ž This allows him to draw from several flavor profiles. Mediterranean is still at the heart of his foods. Hes decided to expand on that with a fast-casual concept called Shish opening soon in two locations around the county. Well have Mediterranean/Mideast flavors that at the same time are fitting in with American tastes. It will have fresh-made pita. The pita eaten today is a very thin pita, not really representative of the Mediterranean style. It will be thicker, and chewy,Ž he said. Everybody is trying to put hummus and falafel on the menus, suddenly. Were bringing a new twist on those reci-pes. Well use things like kale and quinoa rather than bulgar and herbs. There will be schwarma, tabouli and all fresh. We did a trial on the foods „ theyre amaz-ing. Were working the healthy aspect into the menu.Ž Mr. Sekerel is looking forward to the new concept. Success starts with experience. You have to give great value with the money, and give good service and interesting food. Then people think theyre getting their moneys worth. The biggest word is trust. If you can create trust „ that this is the best thing they have put in their mouths „ then you have repeat customers. That is suc-cess.Ž Name: Abraham (Avi) Sekerel Age: 49 Restaurant: Prosecco Caf, 4580A PGA Blvd., (PGA Commons), Palm Beach Gardens. 622-3222; Original Hometown: Tel Aviv, Israel Mission as a chef or restaurateur: Create a passionate, innovative culinary environment where every team member is acting as an owner.Ž Cuisine style: Any cuisine infused with Mediterranean touches.Ž Training for your job: Private school, Switzerland. Also trained in cof-fee roasting, butchery and as a chocolat-ier. And a lot of experience on the job.Ž Whats your footwear of choice in the kitchen? Expos.Ž Whats your guilty food pleasure?  An ything with poppy seeds.Ž What advice would you give someone who wants to be a restaurateur or chef? Passion equals success.Ž Q In the kitchen with...ARI SEKEREL, Prosecco Caf BY JAN NORRISjnorris@floridaweekly.comTHE DISH Highlights from local menus GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF MAY 15-21, 2014 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B15 SEKEREL COURTESY PHOTO Avi Sekerel opened Processco Caf three years ago at PGA Commons in Palm Beach Gardens. SCOTT SIMMONS / FLORIDA WEEKLY


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ADVERTISING SUPPLEMENT TO FLORIDA WEEKLY REACHING PALM BEACH COUNTY’S MOST AFFLUENT READERS Florida Weekly’s monthly guide to Looking, Feeling and Living Better living living healthyMay 2014 JUPITER MEDICAL CENTER 1210 S OLD DIXIE HWY. JUPITER FLA. 33458 (561) 747-2234 SIMOVITCH The future of totalSHOULDERREPLACEMENT RYAN SIMOVITCH, MDBoard Certi“ ed, Orthopedic SurgeryAccording to the American Academy of Orthopedic Surgeons, more than 4 million people in the United States seek medical care each year for shoulder sprain, strain, dislocation or other problems. Each year, shoulder problems account for approximately 1.5 million visits to orthopedic surgeons. The shoulder joint is the third most frequently replaced joint after the hip and knee. Osteo-arthritis (degenera-tive arthritis) results from wear and tearŽ to the joint cartilage and develops after years of constant motion and pressure on the joints. As the cartilage continues to wear, the joint becomes inflamed and can result in unbear-able pain and decreased range of motion. Total shoulder replacement is an effective treatment for patients when nonsurgical options no longer provide relief. The Anderson Family Orthopedic & Spine Center of Excellence at Jupiter Medical Center is proud to offer patients total shoulder replacement with a rota-tor cuff sparing technique. SEE SHOULDER, C6 X


C2 healthy living MAY 2014 ADVERTISING SUPPLEMENT TO FLORIDA WEEKLY € BACK & SPINE SURGERY€ TOTAL JOINT SURGERY€ SPORTS MEDICINE€ ORTHOPEDIC REHAB Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center ORTHOPEDIC CAREPalm Beach Gardens Medical Center wants you to enjoy the course, the game, and be the healthiest you can be. Our team of ORTHOPEDIC SPECIALISTS has trained at some of the most prestigious medical schools in the nation. If you take care of your game on the course, we will take care of your orthopedic needs o the course.Call 561-625-5070 to register to attend one of our FREE Bone Density Screenings or for a complimentary physician referral. Setting the Gold Standard in Orthopedic Care 3360 Burns Road € Palm Beach Gardens € Sharing the road H ow many close calls with cyclists or pedestrians have you had despite your best efforts at safe, non-distracted driving? Do you ever forget to check your side and rear mirrors to make sure no one is in your blind spot before making a turn? What about accidentally advancing too far into the crosswalk while stopped at a red light? Ive per-sonally been guilty of all these things a number of times, and Im the wife of a cyclist (and the mom of another). And with every mistake, my heart drops into the pit of my stomach as I think about what might have hap-pened.But theres another dark side to motor vehi-cle and cyclist encounters that has nothing to do with being occa-sionally careless. Road rage and a deliberate intent to harass and harm people on bicycles is a growing problem. Some motor-ists actually go out of their way to honk, yell and ride menacingly close to cyclists often within inches of their wheels even though Florida law clear-ly states, The driver of a vehicle overtaking a bicycle or other nonmo-torized vehicle must pass the bicycle or other nonmotorized vehicle at a safe distance of not less than 3 feet between the vehicle and the bicycle or other nonmotorized vehicle.Ž Matt and Julie Goforth of On Your Mark Performance Center have unfor-tunately seen and personally experi-enced this type of dangerous behavior at the hands of motorists for years. In fact, South Florida seems to be a par-ticularly risky place for cyclists as well pedestrians. The most stressful situation for me is when a car honks, right as they are passing. Its everything I can do to keep the bike upright,Ž said Julie Goforth. No one likes to talk about it, but almost every cyclist who rides here has a story. What motorists fail to realize is that when an unprotected cyclist or pedestrian is put up against a person sealed in a 4,000-pound steel box, the driver always wins. And the husband, wife, son or daughter lying on the side of the road is headed to the hospital for weeks of painful recovery, or they are dead. The statistics regarding cyclists at risk are frightening. According to the AAA (American Automobile Asso-ciation) and the NHTSA (National Highway Traffic and Safety Adminis-tration), every day an average of 140 bicyclists are injured or killed in traf-fic accidents. Male cyclists between the ages 24-64 make up the majority of all cycling fatalities while boys 10-14 years of age have the highest number of cycling injuries and child fatalities. If you witness a cyclist or pedestrian being harassed by a motorist, please call 911 immediately and report the incident with as much information as possible. It could be a matter of life and death for that individual as well as others if the motorist is not brought to justice. Were all sharing the roadways, therefore we need to respect one another,Ž said Matt Goforth. May is National Bike Month. The League of American Cyclists has done an excellent job raising awareness about this issue through their Share the RoadŽ campaign in cooperation with AAA and others. For more safe-ty tips and direct links to numerous other websites addressing pedestrian, cyclist and motorist safety in Florida and beyond with information you can download and share, please visit the On Your Mark Performance Center blog at Q Robin Bradley HanselGreen Treehouse Media, 842-2453 ON YOUR MARK PERFORMANCE 819 NORTH FEDERAL HIGHWAY LAKE PARK Matt Goforth and Julie Goforth, owners of On Your Mark Performance Center.

PAGE 47 MAY 2014 healthy living C3 2632 Indiantown Road 9089 N. Military Trail, Suite 37Jupiter Palm Beach Gardens561.744.7373 561.630.9598 XXX1BQB$IJSPDPNt 20 Years in Jupiter & Palm Beach Gardens! WE ACCEPT MOST INSURANCE PLANS S chool Ph ysical, Camp Ph ysic al S ports Physical $20 DR. MICHAEL PAPA Chiropractor/Clinic Director NON SURGICALSOLUTIONS SPINAL DECOMPRESSION A ordable Pricing! Treat Neck Pain, Back Pain and Sciatica caused by: BULGING/HERNIATED DISCS DEGENERATIVE DISC DISEASE FACET SYNDROME FAILED BACK SURGERY FREE CONSULTATION WITHOUT THE USE OF DRUGS, INJECTIONS OR SURGERY GIFT CERTIFICATECOMPLIMENTARY CHIROPRACTIC EXAMINATION & CONSULTATION This certi cate applies to consultation and examination and must be presented on the date of the rst visit. This certi cate 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 06/08/2014. $150VALUE $150VALUE Palm Beach Cardiovascular hosts free varicose vein consultation I ts not vain to remove varicose veins. Whether your bulging blue veins make you self-conscious or cause you pain, seeking treatment for their removal is not a matter of van-ity, its a step in the right direction for good venous health. In fact, veins that protrude and rope underneath your skin are veins that are no longer function-ing properly. The one-way valves that keep blood moving toward the heart no longer work, allowing the blood to leak down and pool in your legs. This result is varicose veins and the unpleasant symptoms of fatigue, swelling, throb-bing, heaviness and aching legs. The board-certified physicians at Palm Beach Cardiovascular Vein Center are dedicated to diagnosing the cause and treating venous insufficiency effectively. Using the latest, minimally inva-sive techniques Richard S. Faro, MD, FACS and Joseph Motta, MD, FACS have perfected the relatively pain-free, highly effective techniques that require little or no recovery time. These lat-est treatments include VNUS Radio-frequency Closure, EVLT EndoVenous Laser Treatment, Sclerotherapy and Ambulatory Phlebectomy. The Vein Center recently added VeinWave a new FDA-cleared treatment for spider veins and telangiectasia of the face, ankles, knees and more. An alternative to laser and light-based treatments, VeinWave offers unprecedented advantages. No side effects, no bruising, no scarring, no hiding from the sun. Most procedures are performed in their pleasant offices Take advantage of this great opportunity to have Board Certified surgeons evaluate the health of your venous sys-tem at the free consultation, Saturday, May 31. For more information, visit or call 626-9801. Q CALL: 561-626-9801 WEBSITE: WWW.VEINSAREUS.ORG, EMAIL: HEARTSANDVEINS@ AOL.COM Got Download?The iPad App Its FREE! Visit us online at Search Florida Weekly in the iTunes App Store today.iPad is a registered trademark of Apple, Inc. All rights reserved. Its Local. Its Entertaining. Its Mobile.


C4 healthy living MAY 2014 TREASURE COAST | PALM BEACH | BROWARD | MIAMI-DADE 877-930-SFRO www. SFROLLC .com (7376) But can your treatment center offer the right cure for you? More than 98 percent of skin cancers can be cured, but “nding the right treatment for YOUR particular cancer isnt always easy. At South Florida Radiation Oncology, our team of radiation oncologists works with you to develop the right treatment program based on your particular condition, your lifestyle and the needs of you and your family. We render gentle, compassionate care using the most technically advanced treatments available, including high-dose rate brachytherapy and electron therapy. In some cases, treatment is as short as 10 days, with excellent cosmetic results.Call South Florida Radiation Oncology to “nd the right treatment option for you. Get Back to Living Your Life. Most Skin Cancers Can Be Cured How can you tell how much exercise is enough exercise? M ost of us would agree that we want to be as healthy as we can. Thanks to a steady barrage of commentary by talking heads on tele-vision and articles by "experts" in weekend editions of newspapers and magazines, most of us are aware that enjoying good health has a lot to do with specific habits of nutrition and exercise.The big challenge is to find enough time in the day to do all the things required to fulfill these habits. Part of this chal-lenge is actually being willing to find the time to get all these things done in addition to everything else we have to do. Sometimes, on certain days, it may not be possible to find the time required. But good health is obtained over months and years and what's needed is a long-term plan to achieve goals of healthy nutrition and regular, vigorous exercise. A critical starting point is knowing your basic needs „ that is, knowing the minimum require-ments for good health.Many studies have examined these minimum requirements, concluding that 30 minutes of vigorous exercise, five days per week, is sufficient to obtain multiple health benefits. For example, both the American Heart Association and the American College of Sports Medicine recommend 30 minutes of exercise, five days a week. People who engage in such a consistent exercise program find that they're not only fitter and trimmer, but they are sleeping better, have increased concentration during the day, and have an improved outlook on life. Impor-tantly, those who exercise regularly have a significantly decreased risk of diseases such as Type 2 Diabetes, obe-sity and cardiovascular disease. The long-term impact of exercise on our health is profound. But there's a disconnect. Everybody knows that exercise is important. But almost three-quarters of adults do not get enough physical activity to meet public health recom-mendations. The immediate result is that almost two-thirds of American adults are overweight and almost one-third are obese. Worldwide, more than 1.4 billion adults are overweight. The missing link is personal motivation and the key action step is to get started. Exercise has a way of carrying you along. Once you begin and suc-cessfully fight the battle of inertia and lethargy to make it through a couple of weeks of consistent, vigorous exercise, you'll find that you want to do it again the next day. The struggle to find time seems to fade into the background as you become a person who exercises. You'll likely discover that your life is being transformed in numerous, won-derful ways. Thirty minutes of exercise, five days a week, is the key. You can do more, of course, but meeting the minimum requirement is the main goal. The choice of exercise is up to you. There are no firm guidelines regard-ing what kinds of activities to do. For many, a good approach is to mix and match, alternating cardiovascular days with strength training days. Car-diovascular exercise includes walk-ing, running, swimming, cycling, and cross-country skiing. Similarly, strength training can be done in a variety of ways. Overall, there's no right formula to use in developing your personal exer-cise program „ what works for you, works for you. What there is to focus on, is getting it done „ 30 minutes a day, five days a week. Q „ Sources: Li J, Siegrist J: Physical activity and risk of cardiovascular disease--a meta-analysis of prospective cohort studies. Int J Environ Res Public Health 9(2): 391-407, 20122Haskell WL, et al. Physical Activity and Public Health. Updated Recommendations for Adults from the American College of Sports Medicine and the American Heart Association. American Heart Association, 2007. 3Golbidi S, Laher I: Exercise and the cardiovascular system. Cardiol Res Pract 2012, Article ID 210852, 15 pages doi: 10.1155 /2012/210852 Dr. Michael PapaCHIROPRACTOR(561)


ADVERTISING SUPPLEMENT TO FLORIDA WEEKLY MAY 2014 healthy living C5 Call 561-288-3764 to Schedule Your Complimentary Consultation or 2nd Offered Exclusively by PGA Center for Advanced DentistryPGA National/LA Fitness Plaza on PGA Blvd. & Turnpike “I had a very serious problem and came to the realization that I had to do something about my teeth. The results are incredible, I couldn’t be more thrilled!” “I used to make the comment that I probably had the worst teeth in the world. Now I can eat, smile, and I have A LOT of confidence.” Before BeforeAfter After Are you suffering from missing teeth, damaged teeth, failing dental work, or ill-fitting dentures? Teeth Next Day is a solution designed to give you a brand new smile that looks, feels, and functions like your natural teeth in just ONE DAY. D ental implant restorations are replacement teeth comprised of several components: an implant post made of biocompatible titanium that is anchored to the jawbone, an implant abutment that attaches to the implant and protrudes from the gum line, and a custom-made restoration (often a crown or bridge) that is fitted onto the abut-ment for a natural appearance. Dental implants can be used to replace a single failing or missing tooth as well as mul-tiple failing or missing teeth. In many cases, Dr. Jay Ajmo can replace all of a patients teeth with dental implants.Who is a candidate for dental implants?Most adults at any age who want to replace missing teeth are candidates. They are used to permanently replace a single missing tooth or multiple missing teeth and have become the optimum choice for many patients requiring tooth replacement and dental restoration. Implants also serve as secure attachments for removable dental prostheses such as full dentures or partial plates.What does a complete dental implant procedure involve?The process in our office has become simplified because we use state-of-the art techniques to surgically place and complete-ly restore your implants, all in our specially designed cosmetic and implant facility in Palm Beach Gardens. Well schedule your implant surgery in our on-site surgi-cal suite, where youll be kept comfortable and relaxed with a sedative, if necessary. Dr. Ajmo will place small, biocompatible implant posts precise-ly where your teeth are missing in your jaws. The same day, in many cases, he will attach abutments and temporary crowns to the implants. Your mouth will heal over the next few weeks and the implants will fuse to your jawbone over several months (a process called osseointegration). After the implants are securely fused to your jawbone, Dr. Ajmo will custom design permanent res-torations that will look, feel and function like your real teeth. Your personal treatment plan might include a single tooth replacement with a cosmetic porcelain crown, the replacement of multiple teeth with permanent bridge-work or a full set of replacement teeth. Dr. Ajmo also offers a variety of implant-retained denture options that firmly and securely support removable appliances without the use of messy glues or denture adhesives. To ensure your comfort during implant procedures, we offer a variety of relaxing sedation techniques, including mild oral and IV sedation. Since Dr. Ajmo is board certi-fied in IV sedation and is highly skilled in all of these comprehensive implant services, you can be certain youre getting the most comfortable care possible while feeling con-fident that youre receiving the absolute best in modern dentistry. Q Dental implants simplified with state-of-the-art surgery Jay L. Ajmo D.D.S., P.A.PGA CENTER FOR ADVANCED DENTISTRY 7100 FAIRWAY DR. SUITE 59 PALM BEACH GARDENS561-627-8666PGADENTISTRY.COM Before After


C6 healthy living MAY 2014 ADVERTISING SUPPLEMENT TO FLORIDA WEEKLY Free Varicose Vein Consultation* Saturday, May 31 9 am until noon only! Limited appointments call 626.9801 today! Dr. Richard S. Faro and Dr. Joseph Motta, leaders in vascular and cardiac medical care, will screen for the presence of varicose veins and venous disease. Don't miss this opportunity to have experienced, board certified surgeons evaluate the health of your legs and venous system. Board Certified in Vascular Surgery, Thoracic Surgery, Cardiac Surgery and by the American Board of Phlebology33 70 Bur n s R oad Suit e 20 6 P alm Bea ch G arde ns561.626.9801 € T H E P A T IE N T A N D A N Y O T H E R P E R S O N R E S P O N S IB L E F O R P A Y M E N T H A S A R IG H T T O R E F U S E T O P A Y C A N C E L P A Y M E N T O R B E R E IM B U R S E D F O R P A Y M E N T F O R A N Y O T H E R S E R V IC E E X A M IN A T IO N O R T R E A T M E N T T H A T IS P E R F O R M E D A S A R E S U L T O F A N D W IT H IN 7 2 H O U R S O F R E S P O N D IN G T O T H E A D V E R T IS E M E N T F O R T H E F R E E D IS C O U N T E D F E E O R RE D U C E D F E E S E R V I C E E X A M I N A T IO N O R T R E A T M E N T Saving lives at the speed of flight A n elderly woman suffers from septic shock while cruising off the coast of Haiti. The closest treatment available is in Miami „ the days sail-ing time will be too late. This is a real life event that saved her life at the speed of flight. This case helped a retired lady. After several days cruising she had mistakenly taken her husbands prescrip-tion medication and was suffering from septic shock. She required treat-ment within hours or she would suf-fer permanent liver and kidney dam-age. A call from the ships doctor put Air Trek on alert. We quickly developed a patient transport plan that included the U.S. Coast Guard sta-tioned in the Turks and Caicos Islands plus our Cessna Citation jet, staffed with two Captains (myself included), a critical care flight nurse and a flight paramedic. The cruise ship had just set sail from Labadee, Haiti, for the 36-hour cruise to Port of Miami. Consultation between the ships doctor and Jackson Memorial Hospital determined the days sail time would be too late and she needed an air ambulance ASAP. While flying our jet from Florida to Providenciales International Airport on North Caicos Island, a U.S. Coast Guard helicopter was dispatched from Grand Turk to the ship at sea. Landing on a cruise ship at sea in the middle of the night to save a life makes us all thankful for the highly trained and pro-fessional men and women of the U.S. Coast Guard. After landing and clearing customs we quickly refueled and prepared for a time sensitive flight to Miami. We heard the helicopter approaching well before seeing her and the noise and rotor wash reverberated as the Coast Guard pilot expertly touched down just a few yards from our waiting jet. Both medical teams quickly transferred the patient from helicopter to jet, and within minutes our jet was taxiing for departure to the life-saving care wait-ing in Miami. Thanks to advance arrangements made by Air Treks flight coordinators, we arrived at MIA where customs agents and a ground ambulance were waiting, ready to expedite clearance and transport to Jackson Memorial Hospital where a highly skilled medi-cal team was ready to save another life. As coincidences happen, this patient lived in Fort Myers just 30 miles dis-tance to Air Treks base of operations in Punta Gorda. It was a welcome surprise to have this nice lady stop in to visit; it is not often I get hugs from patients saved from a ship at sea and flown for care in Miami. Thirty six years and thousands of air ambulance flights have allowed Air Trek to participate in saving many lives at the speed of flight! Behind every memorable moment such as these, is a company and sys-tems set in place to make sure that patient transports worldwide are carried out as planned. Air Treks foun-dation consists of a 36-year-old, family business whose formula for success has remained the same for years: Focus on being safety-centered while provid-ing the ultimate in patient care. Air Trek owns and operates seven aircraft including pressurized twin engine aircraft, Citation jets, and a Westwind II jet. Each aircraft is fully equipped and staffed to function as a flying critical care unit allowing us to provide the best care for our patients. Air Trek differs from other Air Ambu-lance services in that we own the aircraft, which enables us to have direct operational control of all aspects of the patients transport. The patients family, friends, and pets may also travel aboard the aircraft at no additional charge, pending the availability of seats. Air Treks Flight Coordinators can explain the different seating capabilities for each individual aircraft then design a personalized and specific plan to meet the transport needs for the patient and their family members. Knowing we help to save lives at the speed of flight is often the most rewarding part of our business. „ Dana Carr is an airline transport pilot and serves as director of operations for Air Trek Inc., which is family owned and operated since 1978, and specializes in helping people travel throughout the world. Air ambulance information is available at Aircraft Charter and Luxury Travel info is available at www.airtrek. aero. Dana CarrAIRLINE TRANSPORT PILOT AND DIRECTOR OF OPERATIONS FOR AIR TREK INC. (941) 639-7855 COURTESY PHOTOAir Trek has been providing air transportation services since 1978. This leading-edge procedure allows orthopedic surgeons to use modified instruments and techniques to leave the rotator cuff intact and utilize a small win-dow between the rotator cuff tendons. This eliminates the need for a sling beyond a few days post-operatively, and can significantly shorten the necessary time for rehab and decrease the risk of nonhealing tendons or dysfunction. In conventional shoulder replacements, the subscapularis tendon (one of the four rotator cuff tendons) is temporarily released from the humerus to gain access to the shoulder joint. Once the procedure is complete, the subscapularis is reattached through a variety of techniques, and gradu-ated rehabilitation begins. The main goal of the early post-operative phase is to protect the subscapularis to allow for healing. If adequate healing is not achieved, conse-quences may include reduced functionality, limited range of motion, pain, scar-tissue buildup and stiff shoulder.Ž Total shoulder replacement through a rotator cuff spar-ing technique eliminates the risk of these consequences occurring. Initial treatment for shoulder conditions begins with a comprehensive evaluation. To find out if you are a candidate for total shoulder replacement with a rotator cuff sparing technique, consult with your orthopedic physician to determine the best option for you. The Anderson Family Orthopedic & Spine Center of Excellence, certified by the Joint Commission for Total Joint Replace-ment for Hips, Knees and Shoulders, fea-tures all private patient rooms, a dedicated orthopedic and spine clinical coordinator, pre-operative patient educational classes, rehabilitation and pain management spe-cialists, and the latest advances in joint replacement surgery. For more information, visit or call (561) 263-3633. Q SHOULDERFrom page 1 COURTESY PHOTOShoulder replacement that spares the rotator cuff can shorten the time one can return to golf.


ADVERTISING SUPPLEMENT TO FLORIDA WEEKLY MAY 2014 healthy living C7 All Varieties of Bicycles Triathlon Recreational Racing Repair Service Group Triathlon Training Personalized Coaching Professional Bike Fittings Accessories and Clothing Transportation Racks Indoor Cycling 819 N Federal Highway, Lake Park 561.842.BIKE (2453)NEWLY EXPANDED SHOWROOM FREE PICKUP & DELIVERYCall for details $2 5 TUNE-UPAdjustments-lube & polish Reg $59 Fighting chanceNew immunotherapy method could be effective against a wide range of cancers BY THE NATIONAL INSTITUTES OF HEALTH_____________________________A new method for using immunotherapy to specifically attack tumor cells that have mutations unique to a patients cancer has been developed by scientists at the National Cancer Institute, part of the National Insti-tutes of Health. The researchers demon-strated that the human immune system can mount a response against mutant proteins expressed by cancers that arise in epithelial cells which can line the internal and exter-nal surfaces (such as the skin) of the body. These cells give rise to many types of com-mon cancers, such as those that develop in the digestive tract, lung, pancreas, bladder and other areas of the body. The research provides evidence that this immune response can be harnessed for therapeutic benefit in patients, according to the scientists. The study appeared May 9, in the journal Science.Ž Our study deals with the central problem in human cancer immunotherapy, which is how to effectively attack common epithelial cancers,Ž said Steven A. Rosen-berg, M.D., chief of the Surgery Branch in NCIs Center for Cancer Research. The method we have developed provides a blue-print for using immunotherapy to specifi-cally attack sporadic or driver mutations, unique to a patients individual cancer.ŽAll malignant tumors harbor genetic alterations, some of which may lead to the production of mutant proteins that are capable of triggering an antitumor immune response. Research led by Dr. Rosenberg and his colleagues had shown that human melanoma tumors often contain mutation-reactive immune cells called tumor-infil-trating lymphocytes, or TILs. The presence of these cells may help explain the effec-tiveness of adoptive cell therapy (ACT) and other forms of immunotherapy in the treatment of melanoma. In ACT, a patients own TILs are collected, and those with the best antitumor activ-ity are grown in the laboratory to produce large populations that are infused into the patient. However, prior to this work it had not been clear whether the human immune system could mount an effective response against mutant proteins produced by epi-thelial cell cancers. These cells comprise more than 80 percent of all cancers. It was also not known whether such a response could be used to develop personalized immunotherapies for these cancers. In this study, Dr. Rosenberg and his team set out to determine whether TILs from patients with metastatic gastrointestinal cancers could recognize patient-specific mutations. They analyzed TILs from a patient with bile duct cancer that had metastasized to the lung and liver and had not been responsive to standard chemo-therapy. The patient, a 43-year-old woman, was enrolled in an NIH trial. Following transfer of the TILs, the patients metastatic lung and liver tumors stabilized. When the patients disease even-tually progressed, after about 13 months, she was re-treated with ACT in which 95 percent of the transferred cells were muta-tion-reactive T cells, and she experienced tumor regression that was ongoing as of the last follow up (six months after the sec-ond T-cell infusion). These results provide evidence that a T-cell response against a mutant protein can be harnessed to medi-ate regression of a metastatic epithelial cell cancer. Given that a major hurdle for the success of immunotherapies for gastrointesti-nal and other cancers is the apparent low frequency of tumor-reactive T cells, the strategies reported here could be used to generate a T-cell adoptive cell therapy for patients with common cancers,Ž said Dr. Rosenberg. For more information about cancer, visit the NCI Web site at Q Combined therapies show improvement in MS symptomsCombining the estrogen hormone estriol with Copaxone, a drug indicated for the treatment of patients with relaps-ing forms of multiple sclerosis, or MS, may improve symptoms in patients with the disorder, according to preliminary results from a clinical study of 158 patients with relapsing remitting multiple sclero-sis. The findings were presented recently by Rhonda Voskuhl, M.D., from the Uni-versity of California, Los Angeles, at the American Academy of Neurology Annual Meeting in Philadelphia. The study was funded by the National Institute of Neu-rological Disorders and Stroke, part of the National Institutes of Health; and the National Multiple Sclerosis Society. While these results are encouraging, the results of this Phase II study should be considered preliminary as a larger study would be needed to know whether benefits outweigh the risks for persons affected by MS. At present, we cannot recommend estrogen as part of standard therapy for MS. We encourage patients to talk with their doctors before making any changes to their treatment plans,Ž said Walter Koroshetz, M.D., deputy director of NINDS. MS is an autoimmune disorder in which immune cells break down myelin, a protective covering that wraps around nerve cells. Loss of myelin results in pain, movement and balance problems as well as changes in cognitive ability. RRMS is the most common form of the disorder. Patients with RRMS experience relapses, or flare-ups, of neurological symptoms, followed by recovery periods during which the symptoms improve.Numerous laboratory studies have suggested that estrogen may have neuro-protective effects and may help decrease inflammation, which occurs in MS. In addition, it has been reported that MS patients experience improvement in symptoms during the phase of preg-nancy when levels of estrogen increase. However, studies looking at the effects of estrogen therapy on womens health have shown mixed results. Estriol, the form of estrogen examined in this study, is only produced in the body during pregnancy. In this two-year study, patients received Copaxone along with 8 mil-ligrams per day of estriol or placebo pills. The primary goal of the trial was to determine if estriol helped decrease the number of relapses experienced by RRMS patients who were also taking Copaxone. Researchers found that at 12 months, estrogen combination therapy was associated with a greater reduction in relapse rates compared to Copaxone and placebo. However, at 24 months, the difference between the treatment groups was not as great as it was at 12 months. The findings presented by Dr. Voskuhl suggest that there may be benefits to supplementing Copaxone ther-apy with estrogen. A longer study, with more patients, would be necessary to definitively validate these provocative, although early, findings,Ž said Dr. Koro-shetz. For more about MS, visit: www.ninds. Q Ever wish you owned a jet?Ž We make that dream a reality,without the capital outlay. PRIVATE AIR TRAVEL is what we do, and we are the best. (941) 639-7855 (800) 633-5387 AIR CHARTER: WWW.AIRTREK.AERO AIR AMBULANCE: WWW.MEDJETS.COM s9OURITINERARYYOURSCHEDULEs.O43!SECURITYLINES s$OMESTICOR)NTERNATIONALs#ONCIERGErLEVELATTENTION


We Kept Our Promise So Chris Could Make His. The wedding day was amazing. I was able to lift my hands in the air and celebrate with everyone, pain free. …Chris Whitcomb We made a promise to Chris Whitcomb … to get him to his wedding day, pain free and on time. Chris had Shoulder Avascular Necrosis, which caused debilitating pain and very limited range of motion. He had a rotator cuff sparing shoulder replacement at Jupiter Medical Centers Orthopedic & Spine Center an innovative approach that gave him amazing results and a speedy recovery. His wedding day was everything he hoped for, and we kept our promise. To hear Chriss story, visit, or call Judy Dellosa, Orthopedic & Spine Nurse Navigator, at (561) 263-3633. To “ nd an orthopedic or spine surgeon, call our Physician Referral Service at (561) 263-5737.Certi“ ed by the Joint Commission for Total Joint Replacement for Hips, Knees and Shoulders Total Shoulder € Hip & Knee Replacement € MAKOplasty Partial Knee Resurfacing € Sports Medicine Spine Surgery € Arthroscopic Shoulder Repair € hana Table for Anterior Hip ReplacementThe Anderson Family Orthopedic & Spine Center 1210 S. Old Dixie Hwy., Jupiter, FL 33458 € jupitermedorthospine.comRecognized by the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services as being in the top 2.2% of hospitals in the nation for quality outcomes related to elective hip and knee procedures. So Much More Than Medicine