www.FloridaWeekly.com INSIDE ROGER WILLIAMS A2 OPINION A4PETS A6BEHIND THE WHEEL A10 HEALTHY LIVING A17BUSINESS A18INVESTING A19REAL ESTATE A22 ARTS B1EVENTS B4-6PUZZLES B13CUISINE B14-15 Download our FREE App todayAvailable on the iTunes and Android App Store. PRSRT STD U.S. POSTAGE PAID FORT MYERS, FL PERMIT NO. 715 The DishFried chicken as it should be at The Alchemist. B15 XMoving On UpMeet Cornelia Thornburgh, board chair at The LordÂ’s Place. A19 X NorthwoodÂ’s art hubThe Center for Creative Education isnÂ’t just for kids. B1 X -69&-*7*/( PALM BEACH FLORIDA WEEKLY 5)&1"-.#&"$)-6963:)0.&3&%&'*/&% JULY 2016 Designer Q&ASusan Hofherr discusses achieving the look of Authentic Provence. 10 XTravelVisit exotic Asian locales on a tour by private jet. 2 X COURTESY PHOTO Design MakeoverBarbara Bay practices the art of renewal with upholstery. 8 X P P P P P P P P P A A A A A A A A A G G G G G G G G E E E E E E 4 4 V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V % & / & % Devonshire owners travel the globe to create a distinctive look ne could argue that antiques are the great equalizer. Think about it: Just about everyone has some trin-ket large or small that was passed down by a friend or relative. And much of the value we assign to that item may be because of the person with whom we associate the piece.So it has to be worth something, right? Not necessarily.ÂYour small-end collectible market has all but dried up and shriveled. ItÂs only things that had a value prior that have a value now,ÂŽ said Rick Gannon of GannonÂs Antiques & Art in south Fort Myers.SEE ANTIQUES, A8 X SEE BATS, A5 X BY SCOTT SIMMONSssimmons@Â” oridaweekly.com O Â“St. George Slaying the Dragon,Â” was made in the 19th century and is part of a collection of Russian and Eastern Orthodox icons. T rash or treasure? Antiques dealers offer insights on which heirlooms are hot and which are not X X X X X X X X Helpers needed to find bats BY ARTIS HENDERSONFlorida Weekly CorrespondentThe Florida Master Naturalist Program, a citizen scientist program developed by the University of Flori-daÂs Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences, is leading a study of bats across the state of Florida and has put out a call for volunteers. These vol-unteers will help generate a statewide map of the bridges that are currently occupied by bats. The Florida Department of TransportationÂs bridge maintenance office lists 12,094 bridges throughout the state of Florida. In 2003, the Flor-ida Fish and Wildlife Commission conducted a random survey of 479 bridges and documented active bat colonies in 151 of them. The cur-rent survey directed by the Master Naturalist Program aims to survey all 12,094 bridges. Government agencies like the FWC are often strapped for resources, both in manpower and time. Volunteer-staffed citizen scientist projects like the bat survey help fill in the gaps, providing valuable data on Florida wildlife. Similar citizen scientist projects have been used to collect data on other animals, including scrub jays and reef fish. In 2014, Dr. Kirsten Bohn, a bat specialist and professor at Florida International University at the time, organized the Miami Bat Squad, a group of citizen scientist volunteers who documented roosting sites for the endangered bonneted bat around the Miami area. These surveys have helped document populations over time and can reveal declining numbers. TheyÂve also contributed to conservation efforts and raised public awareness about wildlife in Florida. Twenty years ago bats were considered a nuisance similar to pigeons, and screens were hung beneath bridg-es to keep them out. Today, public opinion is shifting and people are beginning to recognize the role bats COURTESY PHOTO The Brazilian free-tailed bat.Lower to middle level collect-ibles, like this Fenton bowl, have lost value over the past decade. Lladro comes in higherand lower-end versions. The more expen-sive pieces are highly sought after and hard to come by.Luxe LivingA world of design at Devonshire in West Palm Beach. INSIDE XWEEK OF JULY 7-13, 2016Vol. VI, No. 38 Â FREE
A2 NEWS WEEK OF JULY 7-13, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY Dr. Malek and our team heal for stroke patient Terry Tipple. At St. MaryÂs Medical Center, our Comprehensive Stroke Center employs some of the most advanced life-saving stroke technologies including vascular catheterization, so our team can heal patients like Terry without wasting precious time. To hear TerryÂs story visit www.stmarysmc.com/our-stories/terryÂs-avm-story.Schedule a potentially life-saving Stroke Screening by calling 561-882-9100 or visit StMarysMC.com The Comprehensive Stroke Center at St. MaryÂs Medical Center.We heal for you. StMarysMC.com We heal for Terry. Terry T ipple Â… Str oke Survivor 2015Ali R. Malek, MDMedical Director, SMMC Comprehensive Stroke Center8 Years leslie LILLYllilly@floridaweekly.com COMMENTARYDown for the final countIt was a rare moment, a sweep of fresh air across the nation despite the death that stirred it. We remembered for a moment the greatness of what it means to be an American. It was the parting gift of a man whose courage and achievements stopped the nationÂs clock. The magnitude of his life was worthy of celebration. It was a life that could have been achieved and lived only in America. His story is the story of the American Dream fulfilled. Who better to tell it than the man himself? But it was, after all, a funeral. It doesnÂt usu-ally happen that way. Muhammad Ali thought differently. He saw the occasion of his death as an opportunity to share with the world the vision and values that were fundamen-tal to his own success. He invited the people he touched and who touched him to be his voice. He took 10 years to plan his final goodbye, a task most of us would choose to devote as little time to as possible. It was not an act of hubris. It was a commitment of love. Those close to the man say he never forged a singular identity. His life was a grand tapestry woven from many different threads. His memorial ser-vice underscored this pattern of diver-sity. Like all lives, his was complicated, filled with events and intersections that changed what might have been. AliÂs widow said he wanted the teachable moments he earned in life to be paid forward. He knew his fame ensured that his death would attract global attention. He was right, of course. The service was broadcast by the national networks and live streamed on social media. And what an event it was.Wrote Jim Dwyer of The New York Times, ÂAli was eulogized in a grand sports arena by, among others, a priest and an imam, a rabbi and a monk, a for-mer United States president and a famous comedian. Protgs and daughters and his wife remembered him. As they spoke, all stood beneath the flags of the United States and the Olympic Games, symbols of a man who saw himself as a citizen of America and of the world.ÂŽ It was a service befitting the man who inspired it. It included a 20-mile journey of his coffin afterward on streets strewn with roses through his hometown of Louisville, Ky. Tens of thousands of peo-ple gathered along the route to say their farewell to the 74-year-old icon. As I watched the slow procession make its way through the city, Walt WhitmanÂs poem, ÂA Song of Myself,ÂŽ came to mind. A stanza goes: ÂI cel-ebrate myself. And what I assume you shall assume. For every atom belonging to me as good belongs to you.ÂŽ Ali could have written the verse himself. He believed we are one in GodÂs eyes and bound together by our shared human-ity. He refused to be anything less than the man he was. That didnÂt come easily. He was black, he was proud, he was Mus-lim, he was a conscientious objector, and he was against the Vietnam War. This was in the Â60s. He was then an up-and-coming boxer on his way to becoming a world-class athlete. It was a tumultuous time. The Vietnam War was boiling over, the foundations of state-sanctioned segregation were crumbling, and the national struggle for civil rights was nearing its zenith. His moral courage cost him dearly. He was found guilty of draft evasion, stripped of his heavyweight titles and barred from boxing for several years. His conviction was overturned by the U.S. Supreme Court in 1971. He retired in 1981, and turned his energy to religious and charitable purposes. He was diagnosed shortly thereafter with ParkinsonÂs disease, a disease associated with his boxing career. In 1996, he pro-vided one of the most moving moments in Olympic history when he was given the honor of lighting the Olympic caul-dron in the opening ceremony of the centennial Olympic Games. At the memorial service, the Rev. Kevin Cosby of St. Stephen Church in Louisville said of Ali, ÂHe dared to love black people at a time when black people had a problem loving themselves. He dared to affirm the beauty of blackness, he dared to affirm the power and the capacity of African-Americans. He dared to love AmericaÂs most unloved race.ÂŽ Ali was on the right side of history. He will be remembered as a great Amer-ican. Voices of Christians, Jews, Bud-dhists and Native Americans all gave witness to the greatness of a nation that produces such a man and builds such a community. AliÂs farewell produced a rare moment of hope and national unity. It contradicted with love all who would splinter the nation apart with hate. It was a final victory worthy of a champion. Q Â„ Leslie Lilly is a native Floridian. She resides with her family and pugs in Jupiter. Email her at firstname.lastname@example.org and read past blog posts on Tumblr at llilly15.Tumblr.com. BOKEHSTOCK / SHUTTERSTOCK.COM
JULY COMMUNITY EVENTS & LECTURES Smoking Cessation Classes Several One-hour Sessions Wednesday, June 22, 29, July 6 & 13 @ 5:30-6:30pm Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center // Classroom 4Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center is teaming up with The Area Health Education Center to provide education on the health eects related to tobacco use, the beneÂ“ts of quitting and what to expect when quitting. A trained Tobacco Cessation Specialist guides participants as they identify triggers and withdrawal symptoms and brainstorms ways to cope with them. Reservations are required. Hands-Only Adult CPR Class Tuesday, July 19 @ 6:30-7pm Palm Beach Gardens Fire Rescue // Station 1 4425 Burns Road, Palm Beach GardensEective bystander CPR provided immediately after sudden cardiac arrest can double or triple a victimÂs chance of survival. Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center sponsors a monthly CPR class for the community, held at the Palm Beach Gardens Fire Rescue. Local EMS will give a hands-only, adult CPR demonstration and go over Automated External DeÂ“brillator (AED) use. Participants will have the opportunity to practice their new skills using CPR manikins. Reservations are required. Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center | 3360 Burns Road | Palm Beach Gardens | PBGMC.comFOR RESERVATIONS, PLEASE CALL855.387.5864 Heart Attack Risk Assessment (blood pressure, BMI, glucose and cholesterol) Wednesday, July 13 @ 8-11am Osteoporosis Screenings Thursday, July 21 @ 9am-1pm Take steps toward being heart healthy! Visit PBGMC.com/pledge to Receive a FREE Cookbook! FREE COMMUNITY SCREENINGS All screenings held at: Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center
OPINIONHigh values and class: the legacy of Pat SummittThereÂs a lot of talk about generations Â„ the greatest this, the boomers that, the Xers some other, the millennials now. IÂve always been suspicious of the distinctions. At the same time, the men and women in each generation face different societal or economic challenges than those in other generations. But we all inherit the same ageless struggle to be human here in the United States Â„ to find good work, to know and celebrate l ove, to be healthy, and to earn respect and equal treatment from others. In the 1950s and Â60s, when University of Tennessee WomenÂs Basketball Coach Pat Summitt and I were young, the nationÂs notions of equality were more theoretical. So when Coach Summitt died last week at the age of 64 from AlzheimerÂs Â„ a dis-ease IÂd never associated with baby boom-ers before Â„ I realized that she defies the mere stereotypes of her generation. Using the sport of amateur basketball as a springboard, she defined what is most luminous and worthy in the Ameri-can character, in spite of the restrictions women in her generation faced, especially when they were young. I didnÂt just come up with this notion out of a clear blue sky. Instead, I read a sin-gle public comment from Florida Weekly editor Betty Wells Â„ normally reticent, careful with praise Â„ a tough-minded, widely experienced writer and editor who never speaks unless she has something worthy to say. On June 26, two days before Coach Summitt died, she responded to a Face-book announcement from the Pat Sum-mitt Foundation that Coach SummittÂs condition was grave. Betty shared the post and added four short but poignant sentences: ÂShe has always been an inspiration to me. A self-less teacher and a willing mentor to other women both in sports and outside sports. She persevered and won with grace, never losing sight of her values. Peace to you, Coach.ÂŽ Coach Summit had established the Foundation in the fight against Alzheim-erÂs after she was diagnosed in 2011 and stepped down as the VolunteersÂ head coach in 2012. SheÂd led the womenÂs teams for 38 years, graduating every player she coached, winning more than 84 percent of her games and concluding her career with 1,098 victories Â„ the highest number in NCAA history. Her teams won eight NCAA Division I titles. But thatÂs not what appealed most to me, or perhaps to Betty Â„ nor the fact that she won a silver medal captaining the womenÂs basketball team in the 1976 Olympics and a gold medal coaching it in the 1984 Olympics, or that she wrote three books, or that she was pure Tennessee from start to scratch. What I admire about her was her character, which would have served in any generation, under any conditions. Born in Clarksville on June 14, 1952, the year Dwight Eisenhower won the White House, she moved with her parents and four siblings in high school to Henrietta, so she could play basketball. Clarksville had no team. Then she went on to the Uni-versity of Tennessee at Martin, becoming an All-American. That happened before the 1972 passage of a federal law called Title IX, which prohibits discrimination based on sex in any government-funded program. Although Pat SummittÂs three older broth-ers all earned college scholarships for their sports prowess, she did not. With an undergraduate degree in hand, Summitt took up graduate studies at the University of Tennessee in Knoxville. Almost immediately the head coach of the Lady Volunteers resigned, and Coach Summitt accepted the position. At the time she was 22 years old. The pay was $250 a week, or $12,000 a year. By contrast, at UCLA John Wooden was mak-ing $40,500 to coach the men. And merely coaching was the least of it. Unlike John Wooden, she drove the team van to games. She slept on the gym floor of an opposing team with her players because they had no money for motels. She washed and dried their clothes. ÂWe played because we loved the game. We didnÂt think anything about it,ÂŽ she told Time magazine in 2009. But to those endeavors she added the qualities of a temperament I revere: Pat Summitt treated each player with equal caring, not just the great ones. She tried as hard as she could, all the time, for all of them. And she did well by doing good, a fact that transcends basketball Â„ and a virtue that transcends the generations. Two days after she died, I asked Betty in a phone conversation why she was so moved by Coach Summitt. ÂShe started coaching about the same time I started work as a rookie reporter,ÂŽ Betty told me. ÂI was a good athlete in high school, and it was frustrating for women my age, or who didnÂt make the Title IX cut, to think we didnÂt have the opportunity to go to college and play sports Â„ to get a full ride. I donÂt begrudge the women who came after, but I was frustrated.ÂŽ That was one thing, Betty said. But there was more. ÂIÂve always been a big basketball fan Â„ I graduated from Wichita State University (the Shockers, who revere the sport). I loved the way she coached. Classy. Tough. Serious. You hardly ever saw her smile during the course of a game, but she got the job done. ÂShe was an inspiring person for all women, but not just women Â„ for every-one. Every one of her players graduated. ThatÂs a remarkable legacy. ÂFor anybody who tries to succeed, whether in business or journalism or teaching or coaching, what a model she was.ÂŽ And she was a model to the end, Betty said. ÂShe was diagnosed five years ago, and she carried on that last season with such grace and dignity. She didnÂt let the disease cripple her. It was pretty much always on her terms. And those terms were, high values and class.ÂŽ Q A4 NEWS WEEK OF JULY 7-13, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY PublisherBarbara Shaferbshafer@floridaweekly.comEditor Scott Simmonsssimmons@floridaweekly.com Reporters & ContributorsLeslie Lilly Roger Williams Evan Williams Janis Fontaine Sallie James Mary Thurwachter Katie Deits Amy Woods Steven J. Smith Andy Spilos Ron HayesPresentation Editor Eric Raddatzeraddatz@floridaweekly.comGraphic DesignersChris Andruskiewicz Hannah Arnone Alisa Bowman Amy Grau Paul Heinrich Linda Iskra Kathy Pierotti Meg Roloff Scott Sleeper Sales and Marketing ExecutivesLisette Ariaslarias@floridaweekly.comAlyssa Liplesalipless@floridaweekly.comMarilyn Wilsonmwilson@floridaweekly.comSales and Marketing AssistantBetsy Jimenez Circulation ManagerWillie AdamsCirculationEvelyn Talbot Headley Darlington Clarissa Jimenez Giovanny Marcelin Brent Charles Published by Florida Media Group LLCPason Gaddispgaddis@floridaweekly.comJeffrey Culljcull@floridaweekly.comJim Dickersonjdickerson@floridaweekly.com Street Address: 11380 Prosperity Farms Road, Suite 103 Palm Beach Gardens, Florida 33410 Phone 561.904.6470 n Fax: 561.904.6456 Subscriptions:Call 561.904.6470 or visit us on the web at www.floridaweekly.com and click on subscribe today.One-year mailed subscriptions: $31.95 in-county$52.95 in-state $59.95 out-of-state roger WILLIAMSrwilliams@floridaweekly.com A vote for self-governmentDemocracy is too important to be left to the people. That is the global eliteÂs collective reaction to BritainÂs vote to exit the European Union, which is being por-trayed as the work of ill-informed xeno-phobes who never should have been entrusted with a decision of such world-historical importance. Judging by their dismissive tone, critics of Brexit believe that the EUÂs lack of basic democratic accountability is one of its institutional advantages Â„ the bet-ter to insulate consequential decisions from backward and shortsighted voters. Britain gave us the Magna Carta and such foundational thinkers on the road to democratic rule as John Locke and John Milton. It resisted centralizing mon-archs in the turbulence of the 17th cen-tury, and defeated continental threats to its sovereignty emanating from Spain (King Philip II), France (Napoleon) and Germany (Hitler). Should it be shocking that it said Âno thanksÂŽ to continuing to subsume itself in a budding European superstate? Maintaining British sovereignty, broadly construed, was the overwhelm-ing rationale for Brexit. According to a survey by Lord Ashcroft Polls, 49 percent of leave voters said the biggest reason for exiting the EU was Âthat deci-sions about the U.K. should be taken in the UKÂŽ Another 33 percent said it was the best way to regain power over the UKÂs borders, and 13 percent said they worried the UK couldnÂt control how the EU Âexpanded its membership or its powers.ÂŽ All the critics of Brexit see in the vote, though, is hostility to immigrants. There is no doubt that immigration played a large role. But a country controlling its own borders is a necessary element of sovereignty. The foreign-born popula-tion of Britain has doubled in the past 20 years, with the government powerless to stop much of the influx. It, self-evi-dently, should be the right of the British people to decide whether they want less or more immigration. A constant refrain of Brexit critics is that leaving the EU was much too com-plex and important an issue to put to a referendum. But at bottom the question was simple: Shall parliament remain the supreme lawmaking body in Britain or not? This is a foundational decision that it makes sense to put directly before the voters. The British people voted to reject the EU superstructure that had been hoisted on top of their traditional politi-cal institutions. The vote roiled the markets, and another theme of Brexit critics is that leave voters now regret their temper tantrum. But a poll for the Sunday Mirror newspaper found that 92 percent of leave voters were happy with the out-come of the referendum. There may indeed be an economic cost to Brexit, but politics isnÂt reduc-ible to a stock index Â„ something that Americans, having once made their own tumultuous exit from an offshore power, should reflexively understand. ÂYou are not to inquire how your trade may be increased, nor how you are to become a great and powerful people, but how your liberties can be secured,ÂŽ Patrick Henry declared during a 1788 debate over ratifying the Constitution, Âfor lib-erty ought to be the direct end of your Government.ÂŽ Q Â„ Rich Lowry is the editor of the National Review. rich LOWRYSpecial to Florida Weekly
GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF JULY 7-13, 2016 NEWS A5 A 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 todayÂs market. The fact of the matter is that nearly three quarters of homesellers donÂt get what they want for their homes and become disillusioned and worse financially disadvantaged when they put their homes on the mar-ket. As this report uncovers, most homesellers make 7 deadly mistakes that cost them literally thousands of dollars. The good news is that each and every one of these mistakes is entirely preventable. In answer to this issue, industry insid-ers have prepared a free special report entitled ÂThe 9 Step System to Get Your Home Sold Fast and For Top DollarÂŽ. 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. Get your free special report NOW to find out how you can get the most money for your home.This report is courtesy of Chasewood Realty, Inc. Not intended to solicit buyers or sellers currently under contrac t. Copyright 20167 Deadly mistakes that will cost you thousands when you sell your Jupiter homeAdvertorial Our West Palm Beach Shop Has Moved! Become a Volunteer. Call (561) 227-5138 to nd out how you can help. Monday Saturday 10:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. WEST PALM BEACH W.P.B. Merchandise Mart 4833 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach, FL 33417 (561) 681-6511 JUNO BEACH Plaza La Mer863 Donald Ross Rd.Juno Beach, FL 33408(561) 624-5495 BOCA RATON The Shops at University Park141 NW 20th St. Boca Raton, FL 33431(561) 338-4030 $5off* Your Purchase of $25 or more!*Offer cannot be combined with other discounts or coupons.Expires 10/30/16 CS JUN16 Like us onFacebook Stop by our new West Palm Beach shop to help us celebrate all proceeds support hospice patients and their caregivers during their time of greatest need.Our new address is 4833 Okeechobee Blvd., #106 West Palm Beach, FL 33417 Resale Shops GIFT CERTIFICATE COMPLIMENTARY CHIROPRACTIC EXAMINATION AND CONSULTATION $150 VALUE 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. 08-04-2016Get back in the game with Non-Surgical Spinal Decompression Treat Neck Pain, Back Pain and Sciatica caused by t BULGING/HERNIATED DISCS t DEGENERATIVE DISC DISEASE t FACET SYNDROME t FAILED BACK SURGERYWITHOUT THE USE OF DRUGS, INJECTIONS OR SURGERY Are you su ering fromChronic Neck or Low Back Pain? PAPA CHIROPRACTIC & PHYSICAL THERAPY 4 4 5 5 6 6 www.PapaChiro.com t Over 25 Years in Jupiter & Palm Beach Gardens! WE ACCEPT MOST INSURANCE PLANS PALM BEACH GARDENS 9089 N. Military Trail, Suite 37 Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410561.630.9598 PORT ST. LUCIE9109 South US Hwy One Port St. Lucie, FL 34952772.337.1300 JUPITER 2632 Indiantown Road Jupiter, FL 33458 561.744.7373 BATSFrom page 1play in the local ecology. In Bonita Springs, CGT Kayaks offers an Imperial River Moonlight Bat Paddle. Paddlers take the river east of downtown to view a colony of more than 1,000 Brazilian free tailed bats that live under the Mathe-son Avenue bridge. ÂWhat happens is at sunset they all come streaming outÂŽ to feed on insects, said CGT owner and tour guide John Paeno. On some nights they Âfill the sky haphazardly,ÂŽ he said, Âor create almost like a funnel of bats.ÂŽ The Matheson bridge has been home to bats for decades as far as Mr. Paeno knows. CGTÂs next Bat Paddle is scheduled for July 16. ÂI think the original fear of bats is kind of waning, at least in our area, maybe all over the country, because they know a majority of them eat mosquitos,ÂŽ said Mike Kirby, senior environmental specialist with the city of Bonita Springs. Bats are welcome in part as insect control in many residential backyards where people put up bat houses to attract them, as well as at Bonita Nature Place. ÂMost of the bat species we have in Florida are insectivorous,ÂŽ says Pete Corradino, a wildlife biologist for the Everglades Day Safari who will be surveying the bridges in Hendry County. ÂThey feed on flying insects that can be nuisances, including mosquitoes.ÂŽ Studies have documented a single bat eating up to 3,000 insects in one night. Their diet not only includes community pests like mosquitoes but also extends to agricultural pests such as beetles and stink bugs. A 2011 article in Science magazine estimated that bats save U.S. farmers $3 billion annually. Bats also serve as pollinators for night flowers, and they help disperse seeds and fertilize plants. But like many species across the state, theyÂre being threatened by habitat loss. ÂWe take down the forests where they roost,ÂŽ Mr. Corradino says, Âand theyÂre losing the habitats they require.ÂŽ While the bat survey was conceived as an FMNP endeavor, Erik Neugaard Â„ a lead instructor with the FMNP who has been conducting wildlife surveys for more than 20 years and is coordinating the study Â„ says he is happy to include anyone who is enthusiastic about the studyÂs goals. Volunteers will be assigned an area, either an entire county or part of a county depending on how many bridges are listed for that location. People can go out on their own, although for safety reasons itÂs encouraged to bring a partner. Volunteers establish the presence of bats under bridges using three methods: sight, sound and smell. First they will look for evidence of bats, both high and low. TheyÂll check whether they can see bats hang-ing from the bridge near the expansion joints, and then theyÂll search for piles of guano and stains created by bat urine on the ground. Next, volunteers will listen for bats. The most common bat in Florida is the Mexican or Brazilian free-tailed bat, and this particular bat chirps in a range that is audible to the human ear. Finally, volun-teers will need to confirm the presence of bats by smell. Bats release a pheromone in their urine that produces a highly distinc-tive odor. Often, itÂs possible to identify the presence of bats by smell alone. Mr. Neugaard says the survey is ongoing, and he hopes to have it completed by the end of the year. ÂIt will depend on the number of volunteers and how passionate they are.ÂŽ Volunteers can reach him at neugaard@ yahoo.com. Bat facts Florida has 13 resident bat species. The most common is the Mexican or Brazil-ian free-tailed bat, and two species Â„ the Florida bonneted bat and the gray bat Â„ are currently endangered. Natural roost-ing sites for bats in Florida include caves, hollow trees, the underside of dead palm fronds and Spanish moss. Native bats are insectivorous and can eat thousands of insects in a single night. Q Â„ Florida Weekly writer Evan Williams contributed to this report.
A6 NEWS WEEK OF JULY 7-13, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY To make an appointment please call (561) 627-2210, or learn more about our partnership atsinaipalmbeach.com 100 years of expertise in a New York minute. Mount Sinai Heart New York now open in Palm Beach. Our team of local doctors in partnership with Jupiter Medical Center ensure patients receive integrated world-class cardiology care in Palm Beach County. A A A d d d v v v a a n n n c c c e e e d d d D D D i i a a g g g n n n o o o s s i i s s s I I I n n t t t e e e r r r v v v e e e n n n t t t i i i o o o n n s s s E x x x p p e r t P P h y s s i i c i a n s s s R R R e e e s s s e e a a a r c c c h h h B B B r r r e e a a a k k k t t t h h h r r r o o o u u u g g h h h s s R R R R e e h h h a a b b b i i l i t t a a t i i o o n n n R R e e e c o o o v v e e r r y y BY KIM CAMPBELL THORNTONUniversal UclickWhen I walked onto the grounds of Gachen Lama Khiid at Erdenetsogt in MongoliaÂs Khangai Mountains, nearly the first thing I saw was a cat sunning himself outside the temple. Cats are not especially popular as companion animals in Mongolia, but when I thought about it, the catÂs presence made sense. I con-firmed my suspicion later as I drank salty milk tea with the monasteryÂs head lama. ÂIs it common for monasteries to have a cat?ÂŽ I asked. Our guide, Batana Batu, translated his response. Yes, he said. The cat is there to protect food stores from mice. Cats have served as pest control at temples and monasteries through-out the world for centuries. Egyptian temple cats were trained to hunt snakes and rodents, reported fifth century B.C. Greek historian Herodotus. In Cyprus, at the Monastery of St. Nicholas of the Cats, snakes overran the island after a drought. The monas-teryÂs patron, the future St. Helena, had 1,000 cats brought in from Egypt and Palestine to kill the snakes. An unknown ninth-century Irish monk wrote a poem about his cat, Pan-gur Ban, that we still read and appreci-ate today:ÂI and Pangur Ban my cat,ÂTis a like task we are at:Hunting mice is his delight,Hunting words I sit all night.ÂŽ Medieval monks prized cats not only because they warred against mice to protect food stores, but also because they prevented mice from nibbling on the manuscripts the monks labored to create. The occasional inky paw print on a page was less destructive. Nuns in convents were forbidden to have pets such as dogs and monkeys Â„ a rule they frequently broke Â„ but there was one exception. The 13th-century ÂAncrene Wisse,ÂŽ rules for nuns, notes in the section titled ÂOn Domestic Mat-tersÂŽ: ÂYou shall not possess any beast, my dear sisters, except only a cat.ÂŽBetween 1306 and 1467, Exeter Cathedral had a succession of official cats. A penny per week was budgeted to supple-ment the diet of the cat, who was other-wise expected to chow down on mice and other pests. The north transept wall still has a hole (an early cat door?) through which the cat could enter and exit. Several cat breeds are reputed to have originated as monastery or temple cats. The legend behind the Burmese is that Buddhist monks regarded the shorthaired brown cats as embodiments of gods.The Birman, once known as the Sacred Cat of Burma (now called Myan-mar), is said to descend from cats that were companions to temple priests in the northern part of the country. The story goes that a priest named Mun Ha, accompanied by his beloved white cat, was praying in the temple beneath the golden statue of the goddess Tsim Kyan Tse, whose eyes were represented by bril-liant sapphires. Marauders in search of treasure broke in and attacked the priest. As he lay dying, the cat rested his paws on Mun HaÂs head and faced the statue. Suddenly, his white fur became tipped with gold, his legs darkened and his eyes changed from yellow to deep sapphire blue, but his paws remained pure white. The next morning, the remaining monks awoke to find that all the cats had under-gone the same transformation.In France, the Chartreux was once known as the monastery cat associated with Carthusian monks at the Grande Chartreuse monastery near Grenoble. The blue cats were believed to have originally come from Syria, brought to France in trade or by returning Crusad-ers in the Middle Ages. The catÂs mousing prowess is surely what gained him entrance to contempla-tive life, but undoubtedly his tranquil nature and love of solitude earned him a permanent home. Q PET TALESTemple catsAround the world, cats are welcome members of monastic communities A Mongolian cat earns his keep at a Buddhist monastery. Pets of the Week>> Waldo is an 8-year-old, 22-pound male mixed breed dog that loves to learn. He also enjoys relaxing and watching TV.>> Moustachio is a 3-year-old male domes-tic shorthair cat that is the perfect mixture of independent, affectionate and playful.To adopt or foster a petThe Peggy Adams Animal Rescue League, Humane Society of the Palm Beaches, is at 3100/3200 Military Trail in West Palm Beach. Adopt-able pets and other information can be seen at hspb.org. For adoption information, call 686-6656. >> Tie-Dye is a spayed female diluted tortoiseshell, approxi-mately 5 years old. She has a very sweet nature, loves people and gets along well with other cats and dogs.>> Max is a neutered male tabby with muted colors, approximately 4 years old. HeÂ’s a friendly boy who enjoys interacting with people, and he gets along well with other cats. To adopt or foster a petAdopt A Cat is a freeroaming cat rescue facility at 1125 Old Dixie Highway, Lake Park. The shelter is open to the public by appointment. Call 848-4911, Option 5. For additional information, and photos of other adoptable cats, adoptacatfoundation.org. Q
FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JULY 7-13, 2016 A7 Are you su ering from Auto Accident Pain?Chronic Neck or Low Back Pain? PAPA CHIROPRACTIC & PHYSICAL THERAPY www.PapaChiro.com t Over 25 Years in Jupiter & Palm Beach Gardens! WE ACCEPT MOST INSURANCE PLANS PALM BEACH GARDENS 9089 N. Military Trail, Suite 37 Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410561.630.9598 PORT ST. LUCIE9109 South US Hwy One Port St. Lucie, FL 34952772.337.1300 JUPITER 2632 Indiantown Road Jupiter, FL 33458 561.744.7373 GIFT CERTIFICATE COMPLIMENTARY CHIROPRACTIC EXAMINATION & CONSULTATION $150 VALUE 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 08-04-2016Treat Neck Pain, Back Pain and Sciatica caused by t BULGING/HERNIATED DISCS t DEGENERATIVE DISC DISEASE t FACET SYNDROME t FAILED BACK SURGERYWITHOUT THE USE OF DRUGS, INJECTIONS OR SURGERY 4 4 6 6 Get back in the game with Non-Surgical Spinal Decompression Sit, say cheese! Send photos to the annual FW pet contest Our hands-down favorite project every summer at Florida Weekly is the Pet Lovers special edition that features Â„ what else? Â„ photographs from you, our readers, of the furry, slithery, slobbery, whiskered, feathered, hoofed, amphibious or other-wise nonhuman companions that help make your lives complete. ItÂs time again to grab your smartphone or camera and click away. Then email your favorite shot (one entry per person, please) to email@example.com. Be sure to tell us your full name and phone number, the name of your pet(s) and anything else you think we might want to know about your animal friend(s). Our pet-friendly staff will review the pictures and choose our favorites for publi-cation in our July 21 edition. WeÂll also pick three top pets whose owners will receive gift certificates ($250 for first place, $100 each for second and third) to a local pet supply store. Deadline for email submissions of highresolution jpgs (300 dpi) is 11:59 p.m. Sun-day, July 10. Q COURTESY PHOTOMiss Rose strikes a pose from her Lake Worth home.
A8 NEWS WEEK OF JULY 7-13, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYÂPeople will say, ÂOh, my God. My grandmother collected that.Â I didnÂt like it then, and I donÂt like it now,ÂŽ said Judy Haar of JudyÂs Antiques in Fort Myers. The Lladro and Hummel figurines you lovingly collected for your grandkids? ÂThe generation that bought it is giving it to a generation that doesnÂt care,ÂŽ Mr. Gannon said. The same goes for GrandmaÂs set of Noritake, Haviland, Lenox or other fine china. ÂThe new generation is a generation of disposable party ware,ÂŽ Mr. Gannon said. He literally cannot give away sets of fine china that once sold for several hun-dred dollars. ÂI have a clearance area set up outside where IÂm selling sets of china for $49. IÂve got Haviland-Limoges and Noritake out there. These are sets that were selling 10 years ago for $300 or more,ÂŽ he said. But oddly enough, some pieces still have cachet. ÂEarly, early English china Â„ Minton. People are still collecting that. Those people are doing the fine formal dining,ÂŽ Mr. Gannon said. Other objects always have a market.ÂWe still sell teacups. People like to do tea parties,ÂŽ said Ms. Haar. That also happens on FloridaÂs east coast. ÂA lot of people have tea parties at their homes and they look for teapots and cups and sau-cers,ÂŽ agreed Doralea Asher, owner of All Good Things, an antiques mall in Lake Worth, just south of West Palm Beach. It may be a holdover from the shabby chic craze of a decade or so ago, with painted furniture, chintzes and old-fash-ioned floral prints. People mixed and matched china patterns and teacups. ÂFlorals, those are the ones that are in the demand. Floral dinner sets that are from France or are English Â„ anything that is from Limoges Â„ but nothing plain. It has to be very French looking and very floral,ÂŽ Ms. Asher said. It also needs to be high end.ÂIf it was high quality and expensive when you first purchased it, itÂs still worth a lot of money now,ÂŽ Mr. Gannon said. ThatÂs generally speaking, but jewelry and silver by Georg Jensen, Tiffany, Cartier and others tend to appeal to folks who always could afford the finer things. Even if they lose value, they still tend to retain a higher percentage of their purchase price than lesser items. ÂCartier? ItÂs no problem to sell. Some of the really good designers of jewelry in the Â50s Â60s and Â70s are pretty hot, but they have to be good, interesting pieces,ÂŽ said Kathleen Pica, owner and auctioneer at Auctions Neapolitan, a division of Dove-tails LLC, in Naples. Mr. Gannon noted a similar trend.ÂMenÂs watches, not ladiesÂ watches, are always in good demand. Watches that are worth more than $1,000 are easier to sell than watches priced under $200,ÂŽ he said. But that points to a trend following the recent economic crisis in which demand all but disappeared on lower to midlevel collectibles. Starting in the 1970s, 20th century American pottery was popular with col-lectors, as pieces of Rookwood, Roseville, Weller and McCoy began to increase in value, with most pieces selling for any-where from $50 or so to the low hundreds. Popularity spawns copycats, and pieces of Roseville were reproduced in China during the 1990s, causing confusion among collectors. ÂRookwood still sells, but for the mundane stuff, thereÂs not a whole lot of inter-est,ÂŽ Ms. Haar said. Prices across the mar-ket have dropped, with most ordinary pieces of 20th century American pottery selling for $50 or less. So why does Rookwood still sell?Well, it was much higher end to begin with than Roseville, Weller and McCoy. But even the better objects cycle in and out of favor. Remember Hummel figurines? The market has all but collapsed for the whimsical German porcelain figures. ÂHummels. My feeling is that a lot of this stuff was very collectible during a certain period of time,ÂŽ said Ms. Haar. ÂRoyal Doulton, too. It was a trendy thing to collect, and as collectors got older and moved into assisted living, they all unloaded it at the same time. ThereÂs just too much of it on the market.ÂŽ She remembers when Hummels fetched big bucks. ÂAt one time, Germans came to my shop and bought them. Evidently they could buy them here cheaper, but not any more. Even Lladro has gone down.ÂŽ The lower end Lladro figurines now fetch $30-$50 apiece, according to Mr. Gan-non. ÂItÂs just like Hummels. The Hummel market 10 years ago was good. Now they just sit. You just canÂt give them away. I had a blowout sale where I was selling them for $10 apiece.ÂŽ Well-designed furnishings and accessories from the middle of the 20th century are popular with collectors today. ÂThe biggest trend right now is midcentury modern, as far as desirability. ItÂs been in the market but weÂre seeing an ever increasing demand for it and itÂs get-ting harder and harder to find,ÂŽ Mr. Gan-non said. People often want something that evokes their childhood. ÂI think itÂs nostalgia with the midcentury pieces,ÂŽ said Ms. Asher, the Lake Worth antiques dealer. Hobe Sound appraiser and auctioneer Tim Luke agreed.ANTIQUESFrom page 1SCOTT SIMMONS / FLORIDA WEEKLYDoralea Asher sits amid antiques that span the decades of the 19th and 20th centuries at her Lake Worth shop, All Good Things. Â“The generation that bought it is giving it to a generation that doesnÂ’t care.Â”Â— Rick Gannon, GannonÂ’s Antiques & Art, Fort Myers VANDY MAJOR / FLORIDA WEEKLYRick Gannon holds Favrile glass pieces by Louis Comfort Tiffany at GannonÂ’s in Fort Myers. HAAR SCOTT SIMMONS/FLORIDA WEEKLYHummel figurines have lost value.
GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF JULY 7-13, 2016 NEWS A9ÂThereÂs some sort of reminiscence from their youth,ÂŽ he said of collectors. ÂSomebody had this stuff when they were growing up or they are rebelling against antiques. I think the Â50s and Â60s was a rebellion against that antique look.ÂŽ ThatÂs a trend that goes beyond the baby boom. ÂBut the really young people in their 20s and 30s gravitate to the midcentu-ry, and they gravitate to the old linens and Pyrex and the colorful glasses,ÂŽ Ms. Asher said, remembering Swanky Swigs and other novelty glassware of the 1950s and Â60s. Objects that are useful or decorative also sell. ÂCoins sell, knives sell, vaseline glass sells,ÂŽ said T.C. Dorler of Galleria Mall Antiques & Collectibles in Punta Gorda. ÂAny type of yard ornaments or nautical stuff also sells.ÂŽ Ms. Pica, the Naples auctioneer, predicts china and other objects will regain their lost luster. ÂI think youÂre going to see a resurgence, with softer lines and softer details coming back,ÂŽ she said. She can spot a trend.ÂAfter 40 years, you start seeing these things over and over again. You under-stand that theyÂre worth money and that people want them and theyÂre desirable, but itÂs the unusual that makes you go, ÂWhoa!ÂÂŽ Ms. Pica said. ThatÂs why she sells art and antiques.ÂIÂve always been intrigued by what makes people buy what they buy. I think the business is fascinating.ÂŽWhatÂ’s hotQ Midcentury Â„ Think quality designs from the post-World War II period by such luminaries as Charles and Ray Eames, Harry Bertoia, Norman Cherner or Eero Saarinen. ÂWe love to bring midcentury to auction,ÂŽ said Tim Luke, a Hobe Sound-based auctioneer and appraiser who has appeared on ÂAntiques Roadshow,ÂŽ HGTVÂs ÂCash in the AtticÂŽ and Fox Busi-ness NetworkÂs ÂStrange Inheritance.ÂŽ Q Repurposed pieces Â„ ÂWhen I go to Junk Bonanza (an annual event in Minne-sota), IÂm seeing lots of 20th-century fur-niture that theyÂre painting up,ÂŽ Mr. Luke said. ÂNow, itÂs decorative and functional.ÂŽ Q Silver Â„ ÂPeople have been collecting silver, not only in bullion or coins, but Georg Jensen and Tiffany,ÂŽ said Rick Gannon of GannonÂs Antiques & Art in Fort Myers. But the silver needs to carry high-end hallmarks like he mentioned. Tif-fany silver needs to carry an early mark, according to Mr. Luke. ÂWe try to make that distinction,ÂŽ he said. Q Jewelry Â„ All kinds. ÂVictorian and Deco jewelry, nice, old Mexican jewelry, Southwestern jewelry,ÂŽ sell well, said Judy Haar of JudyÂs Antiques in Fort Myers. ÂAny of the old estate jewelry, say, from the Â20s back, sells well.ÂŽ Q High-end objects Â„ ÂBlue-chip items, like Tiffany and Lalique sell well,ÂŽ said Kathleen Pica, owner and auction-eer at Auctions Neapolitan, a division of Dovetails LLC, in Naples. Ms. Haar agreed. ÂGood art glass will sell. Some of the Â50s stuff will sell Â„ Murano, if itÂs signed. ThatÂs still pretty good. Of course, Steuben and Baccarat, thatÂs always good. Even Waterford. The pieces folks are looking for are the older pieces.ÂŽWhatÂ’s notQ Hummels and other collectible figurines Â„ ÂYou just canÂt give them away,ÂŽ said Mr. Gannon. Even Lladro figurines are problematic. ÂYou have two levels, the traditional store-bought Lladro or those you had to go to an actual factory or Lladro store to buy. The bigger pieces, the ones you had to pay $800 or $1,000, still have a high demand and a high value.ÂŽ Q Limited edition plates, dolls, figures and other items Â„ ÂMom always said they would appreciate in value,ÂŽ said Mr. Luke. But these objects were made in the tens of thousands, rendering them common and worthless. Remember Beanie Babies? ÂI have garbage bags of Beanie Babies that will never sell,ÂŽ Mr. Gannon said. ÂI have them as gifts for children and let them hold on to them if theyÂre good in the store.ÂŽ Q Most furniture Â„ ÂFurniture of all types is a hard sell unless itÂs a rarity or distinctive or a really good designer,ÂŽ said Ms. Pica. The market for most Victorian furniture is very soft, and just about every family has had a mahogany Duncan Phyfe table of some sort that carries a story of how some grandmother acquired it. But 99.99 percent of those were mass-produced sometime between 1920 and 1950, and were not very good quality to begin with. ÂWe look at those and go crazy,ÂŽ said Mr. Luke. Q Sets of china Â„ Royal CopenhagenÂs Flora Danica pattern has remained a top seller, according to Ms. Pica. But the rest? ÂYour Limoges, Noritake, your Haviland, your china sets where they are worth $200 or under, people donÂt want them,ÂŽ said Mr. Gannon. The same goes for Lenox, Wedgwood and other seemingly high-end dinnerware. ÂSets of china? CanÂt sell it, and it takes up more room than itÂs worth. Gosh, there was a time when (Replace-ments Ltd.) would come down from North Carolina and buy big sets of dishes. Those days are gone, my friend,ÂŽ said Ms. Haar. Q Lower to middle level collectibles Â„ Remember Fenton, Fostoria and other Depression-era glass? Well, the market for that has dropped in most areas. The same is true for other items priced under $100 or so that once were the mainstay of any antiques shop or show, said Mr. Gannon. Of course, markets may vary. T.C. Dorler of Galleria Mall Antiques & Collectibles in Punta Gorda says she still has collectors of Fenton glass and Wade figurines during the season. Q LUKE Fans of shabby chic still buy floral pieces of china, especially French and English pieces. People still buy tea cups for parties. Glamalite tumblers offer midcentury style. Elegant Depression-era glass, like this Fostoria American pattern punch bowl, has lost value. What to doSo you have inherited MomÂ’s collection of Bradford Exchange or Franklin Mint plates. She paid $35 apiece but theyÂ’re only bringing $5 on eBay, so what do you do? Â“Hold a garage sale, but donÂ’t have high expectations,Â” said appraiser and auctioneer Tim Luke, co-owner of Treasure Quest Appraisal Group of Hobe Sound. Or donate it to a charity.Mr. Luke suggests people consider repurposing furniture with paint and other trimmings. A good part of the business at Dovetails LLC in Naples is Annie Sloan Chalk Paint. Â“I think youÂ’re going to see a resurgence of softer lines and softer details coming back,Â” said Kathleen Pica, owner and auctioneer at Dovetails and its subsidiary, Auctions Neapolitan. Â“I think thatÂ’s part of why I think that look is coming back. The lighter grays are very good.Â” Â“It has to be light furniture, said T.C. Dorler of Galleria Mall Antiques & Collectibles in Punta Gorda. Â“Shabby chic is huge Â— anything shabby chic is huge,Â” she said, citing the rustic, pastel-painted furniture and oral accessories that have been popular over the past decade. Even if theyÂ’re not on a piece of shabby chic furniture, light colors are hip and are oh, so Florida. Â“Obviously, weÂ’re in a coastal area, so weÂ’re going to do more coastal than the rest of the country,Â” Ms. Pica said. Repurposing an item is an inexpensive way to achieve a look for which folks are willing to spend thousands and to honor MomÂ’s legacy.Â— Scott SimmonsSCOTT SIMMONS / FLORIDA WEEKLY
WEIGHT LOSS Made Easy! HAIR LOSS? 561-612-4824 www.youthfulbalance.net10887 N Military Trail, Suite 7, Palm Beach Gardens BIOIDENTICAL HORMORNE Therapy HORMORNES | WEIGHT LOSS BOTOX/JUVEDERM | B-12 | VITAMINS & SUPPLEMENTS | PLATELET RICH PLASMA | MICRONEEDLING Feel Younger...Live Bettert*NQSPWFT&OFSHZ-FWFMt*NQSPWFT-JCJEPt*NQSPWFT'BU-PTTr.VTDMF5POF.VDI.PSFIdeal ProteinWeight Loss Method"%PDUPSTVQFSWJTFEXFJHIUMPTTQSPHSBNt4USVDUVSFEXFJHIUMPTTXIJMFTVQQPSUJOH muscle masst8FFLMZPOFPOPOFDPBDIJOHrMJGFTUZMFFEVDBUJPOBOEHVJEBODFt1FSTPOBMJ[FEBQQSPBDIUPTFUUJOHXFJHIUMPTTHPBMTCBTFEPOZPVSIFBMUIQSP MF $500 TUUJNFPOMZ4ZSJOHF.VTUQSFTFOU'-8$PVQPO&YQ3FH Juvederm$10 1FS6OJUGPS/FX1BUJFOUT(with ad) Botox HCG Diet Plan Only $65/Week t'SFF$POTVMUBUJPOBOE&YBNJOBUJPO t'SFF-JGFUJNF/VUSJUJPOBM(VJEBODF t)$(*OKFDUJPOTBOE%JFU"NJOP" DJETBOE4VQQMFNFOUT"EEJUJP OBM .VTU1SFTFOU'-8$PVQPO-JNJUFEUJNFP FS$BMMGPSEFUBJMT A10 WEEK OF JULY 7-13, 2016 FLORIDA WEEKLY BEHIND THE WHEEL2016 Volkswagen Golf R: Expensive incognito can be worth itThere are some of us who like to slip through the night undetected. Lurking in the shadows and ready to pounce at a momentÂs notice. We live among you, and often you will barely notice our presence. Our car of choice is the 2016 Volkswagen Golf R. It takes the right kind of person to want to spend $37K on this car. It is a true sleeper that wonÂt get many sec-ond glances. Not too many people will recognize the special 18-inch wheels, unique front bumper or quad tailpipes. In fact, this car is more likely to get dismissed for a standard Golf that costs half as much. This is not great for the crowd who took their Day-Glo neon fashion cues from the ÂFast and FuriousÂŽ movie fran-chise. But those who need to embody responsibility in their daily lives can find a benefit in this incognito appear-ance. The interior has a similar inconspicuous appearance. This just feels like a well-optioned Golf with power front seats, leather and dual zone climate control as standard. There are only a few clues that this is a hotshot in hiding Â„ like the paddle shifters on the steer-ing wheel and the Âmode ÂŽ butt on that curiously has a race setting. Even starting up the motor is a nonevent. It fires to life with the precision of any other commuting machine, and while there is a little extra tone from the exhaust, it wonÂt set off car alarms in the corporate parking garage. So why all the fuss and expensive price for the Golf R? Because when the driver is ready to have fun, so is this hatchback. Give a poke to the accelerator, and something awakens in this car like a schoolboy hearing the last bell before summer. The once-tame exhaust begins to bellow a sweet sound of power. The turbo motor bursts to life and runs hard and fast Â„ to the point that it is eligible for a hefty speeding ticket before the end of an on-ramp. The key to this carÂs lying-in-wait nature is that the 2.0-liter motor has all the multivalve and dual overhead cam-shaft setup that makes similar motors lively and nice for everyday life. So it can feel fine just around town until the massive turbocharger is fully engaged, and the full 292 horsepower is sum-moned. But more than just a pure speed machine, the Golf R inspires confi-dence with an all-wheel drive chassis, enhanced sports suspension and very sticky sports tires. It gives this light hatchback a surefooted stability that feels exceptionally solid on the highway and even makes urban U-turns a blast. But what about the price? After all, $36,470 is a lot for a compact VW, and that does not include optional features like the dual-clutch automatic transmis-sion ($1,100) and adaptive sports sus-pension ($2,245). But the pricing fits into a strategic hierarchy. The VW Golf GTI looks quite similar but gives up the all-wheel drive and 82 horsepower. A completely load-ed version of that hatchback costs about $5K less than the base Golf R. For those wanting a premium badge with their premium pricing, most of the mechani-cal elements are repeated in the Audi S3, which costs about $5K more. Being a midpoint between a budget speed machine and an all-out premium sports car is what the Golf R does best. It doesnÂt ride like the springs were made from concrete, and the exhaust doesnÂt howl like itÂs coming from a cof-fee can. ThatÂs the true appeal of the car. It spent plenty of time with the engineers so that we can live with it for the 95 percent of the time we all use a car as an appliance. It fits in with an everyday lifestyle for everyday driving. But for that 5 percent of driving time that enthusiasts live for Â„ anything from weekend getaway to just an oppor-tune gap in traffic Â„ this Golf R is ready and waiting to pounce. Q myles KORNBLATTmk@autominded.com
GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF JULY 7-13, 2016 NEWS A11 Coverage is underwritten by American Family Life Assurance Company of Columbus. In New York, coverage is underwritten by American Family Life Assurance Company of New York. Policies may not be available in all states. There may be indirect administrative or other costs. M1863C 7/12 Andrew Spilos | (561) 685-5845 | firstname.lastname@example.orgÂ”ac.com PGAMEMBERSCLUB.COM BECAUSE OF EVERYTHING YOU HAVE ACCOMPLISHED. AND ALL THE THINGS YOU WILL. ITÂS TIME. NE NE NE NE NE NE NE N NE NE NE NE NE N N W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W 33 33 33 33 33 3 33 3 3 3 3 33 3 33 3 33 33 33 3 3 33 3 33 33 3 ,0 0 0 0 0 0 ,0 ,0 0 0 0 ,0 0 0 0 0 0 ,0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 00 00 00 0 00 00 00 00 00 0 0 0 00 00 00 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 0 00 00 00 00 00 00 0 S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S QU QU QU QU Q QU QU QU QU QU QU QU U QU QU QU Q U QU QU U U Q U U U QU U U Q Q AR AR AR R R AR AR AR AR A AR R AR AR AR AR AR AR AR E E E E E E E E E E E E E FO F FO O FO O O FO O F FO O F O O FO O O F F F OT OT OT OT OT OT OT T OT T OT T OT OT OT O OT OT T F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F IT IT IT T IT IT IT IT T T I IT IT T T IT T IT I I I T NE NE NE NE NE NE NE NE N NE NE NE N N E NE N NE NE SS SS S SS SS S S SS SS S S SS S SS SS S SS SS SS SS C C C C C C C C C C C C EN EN EN EN EN N E N E EN EN N N TE TE TE TE TE E E E T R R R R R R R R R R R 19 19 19 19 19 19 1 19 9 T T T T T T T T T T T EN EN E E E E EN EN EN N N E EN EN N N NI NI NI NI NI N NI N N N N N N N N S S S S S S S S S S S CO CO CO CO CO CO CO O O O O CO O O CO CO C O C O C UR UR UR UR UR U UR UR R UR UR U U UR U R U UR UR TS TS TS TS TS TS T TS TS S TS S T S S T | | | | | | | | | | | 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 P P P P P P P P P P P GA GA A A GA GA GA GA GA G GA G GA GA A A G G G G G G G G G G G G G OL OL OL OL OL OL OL O O L F F F F F F F F CO CO O CO C CO CO C UR UR R UR UR R SE SE SE SE S SE S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S AL A A AL AL L AL AL AL A AL AL AL AL TW TW TW W TW TW W W TW W T TW TW TW AT AT A AT AT AT AT A T A ER ER ER R R ER ER ER ER R E L L L L L L AP A AP AP AP AP P P A AP A A P P P P P P P P P P OO OO OO OO OO OO OO OO O OO O O O O O O O L L L L L L L L L L | | | | | | | | | | | BA B BA BA BA A A BA BA BA BA A BA BA BA R R R R R R R R R R R & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & & DI DI D D DI DI D D DI D DI DI DI D DI DI DI D D D DI D D D N NI NI NI NI NI NI NI NI N I N N NI NI N N NI N I NG NG NG NG NG NG G NG N NG NG N NG N G N N | | | | | | | | | | | E E E E E E UR UR UR R UR UR U UR R U UR OP OP OP OP OP OP O O O O P EA EA EA EA EA EA EA EA A N N N N N N N N N N SP P S SP SP SP S SP SP SP SP A A A A A A A A SUMMER PREVIEW MEMBERSHIPS FROM $300 Contact Membership@PGAMembersClub.com or 844.861.0112 | 561.627.1800 TrustCo Bank Corp. is accepting nominations for its Home Town Heroes Hall of Fame. Trustco Bank created the Hall of Fame to honor individuals who demonstrate strong community involvement and work hard to make a positive change in the community. ÂOrdinary people do extraordinary acts to help their community,ÂŽ said Rob-ert J. McCormick, president and CEO. ÂThese individuals work hard every day to make a difference and ask nothing for themselves. We want to honor these Home Town Heroes who might other-wise go unnoticed.ÂŽ The public may submit nominations by going to Trustco BankÂs website at TrustcoBank.com or by visiting any Trustco branch. Nominations must be submitted by Wednesday, Aug. 31. A committee will review all nomina-tions and announce the winners. Up to five individuals and/or groups will be selected each year. Winners will be invited to a luncheon and receive a plaque to be displayed at Trustco BankÂs corporate headquar-ters. Q TrustCo Bank honors people who make a difference FLORIDA WRITERSA technological thriller thatÂ’s a fun treat not to be missed QÂAssassinÂs SilenceÂŽ by Ward Larsen. Forge. 400 pages. Hardcover, $25.99.Reading this book was almost too much fun. There is so much pleasure to be had in the appreciation of a piece of writing that reaches such a high peak of control over its many interlocking frag-ments. Ward LarsenÂs new technological thriller, the third installment of his David Slaton Series, is a masterful piece of plot construction and of balancing what is to be revealed and what withheld. Jammer Davis, the protagonist of another Larsen series, makes a delight-ful appearance, guiding the decisions of security agency heads who can barely tolerate his disdain for protocol. Strange things are happening in Malta. David Slaton, an ex-Mossad assassin thought to be dead in order to protect his wife and son, is in trouble. He finds himself encountering and eliminating the members of a team put together for the purpose of implementing a world-threatening terrorist action. But some of them find him first. Meanwhile, in Brazil, a large, long out of use MD-10 transport plane has been sought, purchased and secretly outfitted for a special mission Â„ perhaps a one-time mission. It holds in its enormous cargo tanks a huge quantity of radioac-tive material. And it is headed to the Middle East. By shifting perspectives, locations, and expectations, the author keeps the read-er guessing. Each new revelation about the planeÂs mission, the ter-roristsÂ motives, the execution plan, the charactersÂ responsibilities and the range of technological capabilities ups the sus-pense while raising new questions.In Langley, Va., a CIA team is trying to put the pieces together so that disas-ter can be forestalled and U.S. inter-ests protected. Who lives in Virginia? David SlatonÂs wife, Christine, and their young son. Who is involved in the CIA investigation? Jammer DavisÂs sometime girlfriend, special agent Sorensen. Jam-merÂs slow burn through the thick layer of bureaucracy and professional turf guarding is a treat not to be missed. Where else does Mr. Larsen take us, in scenes that follow SlatonÂs movements? Beirut. Readers enter todayÂs Beirut and also glimpse its history and centrality to Mid-dle East dynamics. All of Mr. WardÂs settings are vividly described, as are the cultural and atmospheric flavors. This is true of Mdina, the tiny ancient capital of Malta surrounded by a more populous suburb, and also of the CIA offices in Virginia, the remote Brazilian airport and downtown Zurich. Never over-written, these settings frame the ongoing character portraits and action in a way that gives credibility and force to each step and turning point. ÂAssassinÂs SilenceÂŽ is a series of journeys: relocations of David Slaton and other characters, and relocations of the readerÂs imagination that fuel a relent-less sense of movement and urgency. Something important is always at stake, and often enough it is SlatonÂs life. Knowing how to get from point A to point B without being recognized and on schedule is an absolute requirement. Such abilities are part of the tradecraft that go into the making of Mr. LarsenÂs mysterious assassin. He must have a plan and the means to execute it. He must be able to improvise if things donÂt go well. He most know how to select the best vantage points to see what he needs to see Â„ often with-out being noticed. Choosing a seat in a public square is not a trivial matter. Slaton most know where nearby doors lead, whatÂs behind them and whether they are likely to be locked or blocked. He must be one or two steps ahead of those for whom he is a target. He must have the best weap-ons and other equipment for the task at hand. Mr. Larsen takes us through SlatonÂs mental preparations in abundant, intriguing detail. He also explores Sla-tonÂs life of self-imposed loneliness in a highly effective manner. In ÂAssassinÂs Silence,ÂŽ Ward Larsen is on top of his game.About the authorUSA Today bestselling author Ward Larsen is a three-time winner of the Florida Book Award. His first thriller, ÂThe Perfect Assassin,ÂŽ is being adapted into a major motion picture by Amber Entertainment. A former U.S. Air Force fighter pilot, Mr. Larsen flew more than 20 missions in Operation Desert Storm. He has also served as a federal law enforcement officer and airline captain, and is a trained aircraft accident inves-tigator. He lives in the Sarasota area. Q Â„ Phil Jason, Ph.D., United States Naval Academy professor emeritus of English, is a poet, critic and freelance writer with 20 books to his credit, including several studies of war literature and a creative writing text. phil JASONphiljreviews@gmail.com Larsen SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________ The National Association of Negro Musicians will host their 2016 National Convention at the Hilton West Palm Beach July 17-21. The National Conven-tion will include educational sessions, workshops and master classes led by nationally known experts in their field. In addition, there will be a gala concert featuring Grammy Award-winning R&B singer Lalah Hathaway at 7:30 p.m. July 18 at the Eissey Campus Theatre at Palm Beach State College in Palm Beach Gardens. More information and registration is available at nanm.org. Founded in 1919, the National Association of Negro Musicians Inc. is the oldest organization dedicated to the preservation, encour-agement and advocacy of all genres of the music of African-Americans. Q Musicians group to convene in West Palm SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________
A12 NEWS WEEK OF JULY 7-13, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY Complete Care in One State-of-the-Art FacilityÂ‡ &RQYHQLHQW3DOP%HDFK*DUGHQV/RFDWLRQ Â‡ ,PSODQWDQG&RVPHWLF'HQWLVWU\ Â‡ *HQHUDODQG5HVWRUDWLYH'HQWLVWU\ Â‡ )XOO\(TXLSSHGZLWKWKH/DWHVW7HFKQRORJ\ Â‡ '&76FDQVDQG'LJLWDO;UD\V Â‡ ,9DQG2UDO6HGDWLRQ&HUWLILHG Â‡ 7HHWK1H[W'D\ Â‡ =LUFRQLD,PSODQW%ULGJH PGA dentistry.com 7KHSDWLHQWDQGDQ\RWKHUSHUVRQUHVSRQVLEOHIRUSD\PHQWKDVDULJKWWRUHIXVHWRSD\FDQFHOSD\PHQWRUEHUHLPEXUVHGIRUDQ\RWKHUVHUYLFHH[DPLQDWLRQRUWUHDWPHQWWKDWLVSHUIRUPHGDV DUHVXOWRIDQGZLWKLQKRXUV RIUHVSRQGLQJWRWKHDGYHUWLVHPHQWIRUWKHIUHHGLVFR XQWHGIHHRUUHGXFHGIHHVHUYLFHH[DPLQDWLRQRUWUHDW PHQW&RPSUHKHQVLYH([DPLQDWLRQ')XOO0RXWK'LJLWDO ;UD\' Tim After Tim Before Â“ IÂ’ve always been unhappy with my smile, but I was too nervous to have the work done. With the IV sedation, I never felt a thing and the results are amazing.Â” Â– Tim PGA Advanced Dentistry provides patients with leading-edge procedures in cosmetic, implant, and restorative dentistry, so you can have the s mile youÂ’ve always dreamed of. Dr. Jay Ajmo, D.D.S., DABOI LVRQHRI6RXWK)ORULGDVOHDGLQJ GHQWLVWVWUHDWLQJSDWLHQWVZLWKWKHKLJKHVWOHYHORIFDUHVLQFH'U$MPRLVRQHRIRQO\GHQWLVWVZRUOGZLGHWRKROGD'LSOR PDWH &HUWLILFDWLRQZLWKWKH$PHULFDQ%RDUGRI2UDO,PSODQWRORJ\ Trust your smile to an expert. For your Complimentary Consultation or second opinion, call 561.627.8666. ,QFOXGHV1R&KDUJH)XOO0RXWK;UD\ )DLUZD\'ULYH6XLWH | 3DOP%HDFK*DUGHQV)/ Are You Suffering from Failing and Missing Teeth, or Wearing Dentures? ÂLikeÂŽ us on Facebook.com /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can Â“ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, g ANDY SPILOS / FLORIDA WEEKLY SOC I Summer Rock and Roll conc e 1 2 3 7 6 8
GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF JULY 7-13, 2016 NEWS A13 Learn more at jupitermedurgentcare.com or call 561-263-7010. Jupiter Medical Center is dedicated to providing you and your family with affordable, quality medical care. The professional staff at our Urgent Care centers will see you without an appointment in just a few minutes Â… and most insurance plans are accepted!Walk-ins welcome, or schedule an appointment at jupitermedurgentcare.com. Choose Urgent Care...from the hospital you trust!In addition to treating minor emergencies and illnesses, we offer: t'MVTIPUT t %JHJUBM9SBZT t &,(T t -BCTFSWJDFT Hours: Mon. Â… Sat., 8 a.m. Â… 8 p.m.; Sun., 9 a.m. Â… 5 p.m. Jupiter: 1335 W. Indiantown Road, Jupiter Next to Harmony Animal HospitalTwo convenient locations: Abacoa: 5430 Military Trail, Suite 64, Jupiter Next to McDonaldÂs in the Abacoa Shopping Center g o to www.Â” oridaweekly.com and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. Send us your society and networking photos. Include t he names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@Â” oridaweekly.com. I ETY e rt, Downtown at the Gardens 1. Chris Baldwin and Cat Valentine 2. Carmen Lewis, Neil Lewis and Donna Maale 3. Chris McKenna, Marcia Dame and Dan Tillis 4. Christi Carter and Brenda Gruber 5. Ken Mattson, Carlos Covarrubias, Penelope Hoppes, Ned Covarrubias, Erika Covarrubias and Alez Covarrubias 6. Jessica Woodfield, Brittany Rodriguez and Alicia Smith 7. Laurie Wofford, Ray Ragusa, Alyssa Ragusa and John Milner 8. Monica Florio, Allia Florio, Chris Florio and Jim Blom 9. Kim Woodward and Michael Huey 4 5 9 s Miki Andrade and Stephanie Poupart
A14 NEWS WEEK OF JULY 7-13, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY 11310 Legacy Avenue at Legacy PlacePalm Beach Gardens, FL 33410561-624-9188Because colds and coughs donÂ’t take the RTLLDQNÂ¤rItÂ’s free! Download our For Health. For Life. 6@KJHM4QFDMS"@QD U@HK@AKD#@XR@6DDJ@rLrOrLrMHBJK@TRBGHKCQDMRrNQF/@KL!D@BG&@QCDMR August 2016Join us f or a Back-to-School BashMHBJ K@TRBGHKC QD MRr NQFA @BJ SNRBGNNK COURTESY PHOTOS SOCIETY Loggerhead Marinelife Center fifth annual Run 4 The Sea 1. Run 4 The Sea participants eagerly listen for the air horn at Loggerhead Marinelife CenterÂ’s fifth annual benefit race. More than 700 people attended the event 2. Osvaldo Feijoo 3. Deborah Webb and Delene Webb 4. Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center representatives 5. Maria De Lourde Garcia, Ilia Correa Benabe and Mariel Paralitici 6. Â“FletchÂ” and Emmanuel Camarillo 1 3 5 6 2 4
GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF JULY 7-13, 2016 NEWS A15 $50 YOUR INITIAL CONSULTATION OFFExpires 7/15/2016 COURTESY PHOTOS SOCIETY Loggerhead Marinelife Center fifth annual Run 4 The Sea 7. Jack Lighton, Kelly Cashmere, Tracey Benson and Giovanni Di Stadio 8. Rachel Milstein, Michael Milstein and Hannah Milstein 9. Â“FletchÂ” and Ngozi Uwah 10. Â“FletchÂ” and John Smith 11. Tyler Benson and Tracey Benson 12. More than 100 kids enjoyed the one-mile kids fun run at Loggerhead Marinelife CenterÂ’s fifth annual Run 4 The Sea. 7 8 9 10 11 12
A16 NEWS WEEK OF JULY 7-13, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYIt is with hard earned wisdom that many look back on the days prior to the advent of cell phones, PDAÂ’s, Pads, and portable computers and wish that those happy days were here again. Further, the quantum explosion in social media and related sites has provided a world-wide audience for its participants and has created a digital world that is unique to this age in the history of humanity. Society has moved beyond the information age to the age of forced transparency. Many learn too late that information contained on a digital product they deemed private is in fact subject to public review. These digital tools record and broadcast information like the present location of its owner without the ownerÂ’s explicit knowledge or even consent. In an announcement made recently by NFL Commissioner, Roger Goodell, upholding the 4 game suspension of football hero, Tom Brady, he cited the destruction by Tom Brady of his cell phone as proof positive of BradyÂ’s guilt. The Commissioner imputed Brady with destruction of evidence that, if known, would have proven his complicity in what is now known as Â“deflatgateÂ”. Our individual electronic signatures are as unique as our fingerprints. Every digitalized mechanism contains something called Â“metadataÂ” which leaves a shadow of information that formerly existed. In family law litigation, the request for computers, phones, even Apple and other digital watches in discovery is common place. These products are analyzed by forensic technology experts for hidden, coded, and even erased information. Bank account numbers, former communications, pictures, and even tweeted or texted comments may be resurrected. This information is reconstructed from the metadata and then becomes the Â“smoking gunÂ” in most cases. Where the product is actually destroyed, such as in the Tom Brady matter, the Court is allowed to presume that the evidence contained within that product was so negative for its owner that the owner destroyed it to avoid proof of guilt. The destruction of evidence is a serious matter in any court proceeding. Please consult with a qualified attorney before making any decision that has legal implications. For more information about this or any other family law matter, feel free to contact me at LHUDSON@HUDSONFAMILYLAW.COM or at (561) 472-0805. ADVERTISEMENT ASK THE LEGAL ADVOCATE Lise L. Hudsonlhudson@hudsonfamilylaw.com4440 PGA Blvd. Suite 600 Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410(561) 472-0805www.HUDSONFAMILYLAW.com ASK THE LEGAL ADVOCATE Lise L. Hudson, Hudson Family Law No Where to Hide COURTESY PHOTOS SOCIETY 2016 Marshall Foundation interns reception, The Colony, Palm Beach 10 11 1. Tom Van Lent, Andrew Wilson, Krista Guiterrez, Feraldo Joffre and Nancy Marshall 2. Ali DiNovo and Bunky Witham 3. Barbara McDonald and John McDonald 4. Deborah Pollack and Judy Schrafft 5. Tom Van Lent, Nancy Marshall and Deborah Johnson 6. Bernadette Shalhoub and Bob Shalhoub 7. Faith Morford and Gail Worth 8. Lisa Swift and Richard Day 9. Michelle Henry and Garrison Lickle 10. Sheryl Wood and Sanda Close Turnquist 11. Skira Watson and Mary Rogan 1 2 7 5 3 8 4 9 6
GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF JULY 7-13, 2016 NEWS A17 Learn more at jupitermed.com/breastcare Margaret W. Niedland Breast Center 2111 Military Trail, Suite 100 | Jupiter, FL 33458Niedland Breast Screening Center 11310 Legacy Place, Suite 110 | Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410 All breasts are not the same. Neither are all breast centers. To schedule an appointment at one of our two convenient locations, call 561-263-4414.The Margaret W. Niedland Breast Center now offers same-day mammography results.t#PBSEDFSUJGJFESBEJPMPHJTUTXJUI GFMMPXTIJQUSBJOJOHJONBNNPHSBQIZ t5IFNPTUBEWBODFE%TDSFFOJOH BOEEJBHOPTUJDCSFBTUJNBHJOHJOBDPNQBTTJPOBUFBOEUSBORVJMFOWJSPONFOU t1BUJFOUOBWJHBUPSTGPSTVQQPSU t(FOFUJDUFTUJOHGPSDBODFSSJTLt#POFEFOTJUZUFTUJOHt6MUSBTPVOECSFBTUJNBHJOHt.3*XJUITPPUIJOHTJHIUTBOETPVOET GPSNBYJNVNDPNGPSU t.JOJNBMMZJOWBTJWFCSFBTUCJPQTJFT t1PTJUSPOFNJTTJPONBNNPHSBQIZ1&.n BOEQPTJUSPOFNJTTJPOUPNPHSBQIZ1&5n GPSTUBHJOHPGDBODFSBOENFBTVSJOH UIFFGGFDUJWFOFTTPGUSFBUNFOU gabrielle FINLEY-HAZLE CEO, St. MaryÂs Medical Center HEALTHY LIVINGHospital offers hope after childÂ’s cancer diagnosisAs a parent in our community, I am comforted knowing there is a local hos-pital dedicated specifically to healing our children. Whether itÂs a quick visit to the pediatric emergency room after a tumble or something more specialized, such as sur-gery, the Palm Beach ChildrenÂs Hospital is committed to developing new pro-grams and treatment centers to address the medical needs of kids. As you may or may not know, our childrenÂs hospital has been treating pediat-ric oncology patients for more than 20 years. As part of our mission, we are always researching ways to better address the complex needs of these special patients. We are excited to announce that we have created a center dedicated to car-ing for our oncology patients beyond remission. Our newly opened K.I.T.E. (Knowing the Importance of Treatment Effects) Center is the only long-term oncology follow-up center available in Palm Beach, Broward and Miami-Dade counties for children who have completed cancer therapy more than two years ago. With this center and the additional resources available at the Palm Beach ChildrenÂs Hospital, families are given hope at the time of diagnosis, during treatment and throughout the healing and recovery process. Understanding childhood cancerAs of January 1, 2010, there were approximately 388,000 survivors of childhood and adolescent cancer in the United States. This number is expected to continue increasing, given that the incidence of childhood cancer has been slightly ris-ing in recent decades and that survival rates overall are improving. Unlike cancer in adults, the factors that trigger cancer in children are not often linked to lifestyle or environmental risks factors, such as tobacco and alco-hol use, poor diet, and/or a sedentary lifestyle. In most cases, pediatric cancers arise from noninherited DNA changes in cells that take place very early in life or sometimes even before birth. A doctor might be able to spot early symptoms of cancer at regular checkups. However, some symptoms, such as fever, frequent infections or bruises are often associated with common conditions and may not be detected as cancer related. At the Palm Beach ChildrenÂs Hospital, our dedicated oncology nurses, affiliated pediatric oncologists and additional spe-cialists work around the clock to heal our oncology patients. We are part of a handful of elite community hospital programs nationwide belong-ing to the ChildrenÂs Oncology Group, sup-ported by the National Cancer Institute. Should he or she need our expert care, your child will have access to advanced research and treatment options that are currently available.Once the cancer has been diagnosed, itÂs important to seek help from a medical cen-ter that specializes in pediatric oncology. Treatment plans can include chemotherapy, radiation and/or surgery, and depends on the type and severity of the disease. The good news is that childhood cancers tend to respond better to treatments than adult cancers, but treatments such as chemo and radiation can cause long-term side effects. Treatment optionsQ Surgery Â— Combined with chemotherapy and radiation, surgery can help effectively re-move cancer when it hasnÂ’t spread to other parts of the body. Q Chemotherapy Â— Patients can be given chemotherapy intravenously or orally. Some forms can even be given intrathecally, or into the spinal uid. The duration of chemotherapy treatment, type and number of drugs used depends on the type of cancer and your childÂ’s response to treatment. Chemotherapy carries the risk of both short-term and long-term problems, which you should discuss with your childÂ’s doctor. Q Bone marrow transplants Â— If your child has a type of cancer that affects the function of blood cells, a bone marrow transplant (along with chemotherapy to kill the defective cells) may allow healthy cells to grow. Bone mar-row transplants are also used to help treat can-cer that doesnÂ’t involve blood cells because it lets doctors use higher doses of chemo than would otherwise be tolerated. Q Radiation Â— This is one of the most common treatments for cancer. A child who receives radiation therapy is treated with a stream of high-energy particles or waves that destroy or damage cancer cells. Many pediat-ric cancers are treated with radiation in con-junction with chemotherapy and/or surgery. This treatment method has many potential side effects (such as an increased risk of fu-ture malignancy and infertility), which you should discuss with your childÂ’s doctor. Healing after treatmentOne of the Palm Beach ChildrenÂs HospitalÂs newest resources, The K.I.T.E. CenterÂs mission is to help ensure that each child remains healthy long after completing cancer therapy. We do this by having patients undergo various screening tests and evaluations to help determine their need for further treat-ment. Here, patients will have access to specially trained pediatricians and pediatric nurses, respiratory therapists, cardiolo-gists, radiologists, a dietary specialist, a licensed clinical social worker, who is able to provide psychological and emo-tional support, and pediatric outpatient rehabilitation therapists. This long-term oncology follow-up clinic is dedicated to empowering sur-vivors by providing information about their post-cancer medical care, monitor-ing for potential late effects from cancer therapies and helping them reach their life goals. For more information about the K.I.T.E. Center at the Palm Beach Chil-drenÂs Hospital, visit palmbeachchild-renshospital.com/our-services/cancer/kite-center. For a free physician referral, call 882KIDS (5437). Q Palm Beach ChildrenÂ’s Hospital unveils Pediatric ER makeover SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYThe Palm Beach ChildrenÂs Hospital at St. MaryÂs Medical Center recent-ly held an open house to reveal the new dcor of its pediatric emergency room. Updates include Âunder the seaÂŽ themed patient rooms and a floor-to-ceiling banner featuring the hospitalÂs new campaign messaging, ÂWe Heal for Them.ÂŽ The ER was designed specifi-cally to make children and their parents feel as safe and comfortable as possible. In addition, the Palm Beach ChildrenÂs Hospital has dedicated child life specialists who provide support and advocacy for patients and their families. These developmental experts work to normalize childrenÂs hospital experi-ence and provide them with activities to help them understand the treatment process. Visit palmbeachchildrenshospital. com. Q
Juno Beach Branch 14051 US Highway One, Juno Beach, FL 33408 (561) 630-4521 JBh Bh 14051USHihOJBhFL33408(561)6304521 Member FDICEQUAL HOUSINGLENDER RYour Home Town Bank TRUSTCOBANK*PMI Private Mortgage Insurance. Lender paid Private Mortgage Insurance on loans over 89.5% Loan-to-value. Please not e: We re serve the right to alter or withdraw these products or certain features thereof without prior notification. www.TrustcoBank.com No Points, No Borrower Paid PMI*, No Tax Escrow Required and Low Closing Costs! e Home of Low Cost Mortgages Homeownership HomeownershipIt is more profitable for single men than single women, records showBUSINESS FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JULY 7-13, 2016 | A18 WWW.FLORIDAWEEKLY.COM REALTYTRACHomes owned by single men on average are valued 10 percent more and have appreciated $10,112 Â„ 16 percent Â„ more since purchase than homes owned by single women, an analysis by RealtyTrac shows. The analysis covered more than 2.1 million single-family homes nation-wide owned by either single men (1,139,493) or single women (1,011,572) based on public record tax assessor data collected by RealtyTrac. The average estimated current market value of homes owned by single men was $255,226 Â„ 10 percent higher than the average current market value of homes owned by single women, which was $229,094. Homes owned by single men have gained an average of $63,921 since pur-chase, a 33 percent return on purchase price. That was $10,112 (16 percent) more than the average $53,809 gain since purchase for homes owned by single women, a 31 percent return on purchase price. ÂWomen earn less than men on average Â„ 19 percent less in 2015 according to the Bureau of Labor Sta-tistics Â„ giving them less purchasing power when it comes to buying a home,ÂŽ said Daren Blomquist, senior vice president at RealtyTrac, which released the report in late May. ÂSo itÂs not surprising to see the 10 percent gender gap in average home values between single men and single women homeowners; however, the slower home price appreciation for homes owned by single women demonstrates that less purchasing power is also hav-ing on a domino effect on their ability to build wealth through homeowner-ship as quickly as single men.ÂŽ Among homes owned for at least 15 years, those owned by single men on average had a current market value of $288,912 Â„ 17 percent higher than the average current market value of homes owned by single women Â„ $240,166. Homes owned for at least 15 years by single men have gained an aver-age of $170,765 since purchase Â„ a 145 percent return on purchase price. That was $36,496 more than the aver-age $134,269 gain since purchase for homes owned at least 15 years by single women Â„ a 127 percent return on purchase price. Average values of homes owned by single men were the highest above average values of homes owned by single women in the District of Columbia (14 percent higher), followed by Flor-ida (12 percent higher), West Virginia (12 percent higher), Wisconsin (12 per-cent higher), Texas (10 percent high-er), and Alabama (10 percent higher). There were three states where the average values of homes owned by single women were higher than the average values of homes owned by single men: Massachusetts (11 percent higher), Kentucky (2 percent higher), and Kansas (1 percent higher). Average home value gains for homes owned by single men were highest above average home value gains for homes owned by single women in West Virginia (72 percent higher), Wisconsin (41 percent higher), Ala-bama (40 percent higher), Maine (35 percent higher), and Minnesota (34 percent higher). There were eight states where single women homeowners have realized bigger home value gains since pur-chase than single men homeowners, led by New York (30 percent more), New Jersey (29 percent more), North Dakota (22 percent more), Massachu-setts (11 percent more) and Virginia (8 percent more). The analysis also looked at neighborhood characteristics in ZIP codes with a higher share of single men homeownership compared to neigh-borhood characteristics in ZIP codes with a higher share of single women homeownership. In ZIP codes with a higher share of single women homeownership, the average RealtyTrac Registered Crimi-nal Offender Index was 19.19 Â„ 7 percent higher than the average index of 17.87 in ZIP codes with a higher share of single man homeownership. The RealtyTrac Registered Criminal Offender Index is based on the num-ber of registered criminal offenders (including sex offenders, child preda-tors, kidnappers and violent offend-ers) as a percentage of population. In ZIP codes with a higher share of single woman homeownership, the average RealtyTrac Environmental Hazards Housing Risk Index was 45.69 Â„ 23 percent lower than the average index of 59.40 in ZIP codes with a higher share of single man homeown-ership. The RealtyTrac Environmental Hazards Housing Risk Index is based on the prevalence of five manmade environmental hazards: air quality, superfund sites, polluters, brownfields and former drug labs. Q
GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF JULY 7-13, 2016 BUSINESS A19 MONEY & INVESTINGTransformation of GE makes it worth a look for investorsWhen you think of GE what is the first thing that comes to mind? Probably a refrigerator or washing machine, right? IÂll bet it will surprise most readers to know that GE doesnÂt even make these appliances any more, having sold this line of business to the Chinese company Haier in January. Even more interesting is that this sale wasnÂt even the biggest or most sig-nificant strategic move the company has undertaken in the last few years. In fact, I would argue that GE has undergone the most significant transformation of any large publicly traded corporation here in the U.S., which makes it a very interest-ing investment idea. GE made headlines recently when it became the first large company to escape the Âtoo big to failÂŽ designation by the U.S. government. Recall that after the financial crisis, the U.S. Financial Oversight Council was established to designate which banks and financial companies posed a risk to the general economy should they collapse. These companies were designated as Âsystematically importantÂŽ and extreme-ly strict capital requirements were placed on these financial companies. But why should an industrial company be lumped together with large banks like Citigroup and Bank of America? The answer is that under its previous CEO, Jack Welch, GE was as much a bank as it was a manufacturing company. In 2011, almost 35 percent of GEÂs revenues came from its GE Capital divi-sion. The financial arm of the company had over $600 billion of assets on its balance sheet, ranging from credit card receivables to leases to construction loans. It was GE Capital that drove much of GEÂs earnings growth in the early 2000s as manufacturing slowed. After the financial meltdown, CEO Jeffrey Immelt decided that GE could not withstand the huge earnings volatility and risk of being in this line of business. He started to sell GE CapitalÂs huge portfolio and return to its roots as an industrial inno-vator. It has sold everything from its auto fleet financing to online banking to commercial real estate divisions. In the last year alone, it has sold almost $200 billion worth of financial assets. The removal of the Âsystematically importantÂŽ label on GE will benefit the company in two primary ways in the near future. First, it will allow GE to return more capital to shareholders. Many believe that management will soon announce an increase in dividends, higher share buybacks or both before the end of the year, which should also positively affect GEÂs stock price. Secondly, the company will have greater balance sheet flexibility going forward. Previously, the government mandated that GE keep a sizable capital reserve and restricted the amount of debt it could own. Now those restrictions are gone. This will free GE to pursue a major acquisition that can be funded by debt or take advantage of todayÂs historically low interest rates to fund internal growth within the company. And fortunately for GE, there are many growth areas within the company to fund to offset the decline in finan-cial revenue. GEÂs software business is becoming more and more a significant source of earnings. Its manufacturing division is also doing well with more orders for power turbines, jet engines and industrial equip-ment. And other areas within GE, like healthcare and oil and gas, are expected to ramp up in the years ahead as well. So it is this combination of higher growth as well as the potential for increased dividends and stock buybacks that make GE such an interesting invest-ment. It is a rare occurrence when such a large company successfully transforms its business model in such a meaning-ful manner, but it looks like GE is in the early stages of doing just that. Q Â„ Eric Bretan, the co-owner of RickÂs Estate & Jewelry Buyers in Punta Gorda, was a senior derivatives marketer and investment banker for more than 15 years at several global banks. eric BRETANestaterick@gmail.com CARSTEN REISINGER / SHUTTERSTOCK.COM MOVING ON UP As someone who serves as a director or trustee on several private not-for-profit boards, Cornelia ÂCornieÂŽ Thorn-burgh says she knows a society cannot function well if the least advantaged in its communities are without hope. ÂStrong communities are hopeful ones where every mem-ber has a sense of worth and personal promise,ÂŽ says Mrs. Thornburgh, the new chairman of The LordÂs Place board of directors. ÂIf we allow our communi-ties to accept homelessness as a necessary fact of life, then we are giving up on the very essence of what makes a society great and aban-doning those most in need to lives of despair.ÂŽ She joined The LordÂs Place (thelords place.org), an agency committed to breaking the cycle of homelessness in Southeastern Florida, in 2012, and headed the organizationÂs advancement committee. She was the boardÂs secre-tary before becoming chairman. The LordÂs Place, a nonprofit organization that has been changing the lives of the homeless in Palm Beach County for more than 30 years, is committed to building hopeful communities at their most local level. ÂBy providing housing, valuable job skills and peer-to-peer support, The LordÂs Place seeks to attack one of the worse symptoms of poverty,ÂŽ she said. ÂFortunately, I have found among the staff and board of The LordÂs Place a group of individuals who are single-mindedly focused on breaking the cycle of homelessness. We share a concern and passion to serve others who are without access to the avenues that make life meaningful.ÂŽ Among the most focused leaders, she said, are CEO Diana Stanley and chief program officer Daniel Gibson. But they have lots of help, Mrs. Thornburgh said, including Âthose who greet our clients at the front door or work on our cam-puses or those who volunteer their time and talents, each member of The LordÂs Place shares a concern and passion for helping those in need. ÂI think we all realize that if we have the good fortune to make a difference, then we should,ÂŽ Mrs. Thornburgh, 57, said. ÂIt is the restoration of hope that makes us strong again and it is that look in the eyes of our clients that is so rewarding and promising for our com-munity and for me personally.ÂŽ Her goal, she says, Âis to develop a better type of endowment so we build up reserves to help us weather lean times.ÂŽ Mrs. Thornburgh is the first womanÂs chair of Trinity CollegeÂs board of trustees in Hartford, Conn. She was a founder of Trinity WomenÂs Leader-ship Council and former tri-chair of the collegeÂs capital campaign to raise $350 million. Six years ago, Mrs. Thornburgh was the first women recipient of TrinityÂs Eigenbrodt Cup, the highest honor for alumni of the college. Mrs. Thornburgh was former chair of the board of trustees for Convent of the Sacred Heart, a pre-K through 12 private independent girlsÂ school in New York City. In 2014, Sacred Heart opened a second campus consisting of a 50,000square-foot athletic facility in Manhattan that she was instrumental in launching, along with co-chairing a $75 million campaign to support its construction. Ms. Thornburgh also was a trustee of the American Ballet Theatre and the Zurich International School. Where I grew up: Westport, Conn. Where I live now: In Palm Beach with my husband, Richard Thornburgh, a private investor and vice-chairman of Corsair Capital. (They have three grown daughters.) Education: BA, Trinity College (Hartford) 1980; MBA, Columbia Busi-ness School (New York) 1985. What brought me to Florida: Retirement. My first job and what it taught me: Financial Analyst at The First Boston Corp. in New York (now Credit Suisse); A valuable understanding of what makes corporations successful and itÂs not just the numbers Â„ managers vary in personality and style but those who are the most successful are those who value and celebrate teamwork. A career highlight: Raising capital for one of the first wind energy com-panies in the early Â80s; helping to launch a Hispanic grocery chain with an innovative advertising campaign in Los Angeles. (My career after business school was in advertising.) Opening a second campus with one of the largest secondary athletic facilities for second-ary schools in Manhattan (when I was that schoolÂs board chair). What I do when IÂm not working: Golf, biking and paddle boarding. I used to race J-24 sailboats and still occasion-ally sail. Best advice for someone looking to make it in my field (or as a phi-lanthropist/volunteer leader): Be passionate about the mission of the nonprofit; value the team of staff pro-fessionals and those who volunteer. Be inclusive and take opportunities to recognize all of the members who make the agency work. About mentors: My best mentor is my husband, who tells it to me straight while always encouraging me! Q Name: Cornelia Â“CornieÂ” Thornburgh Title: Chairman of The LordÂ’s Place board of directorsCity of business: West Palm BeachÂ“I think we all realize that if we have the good fortune to make a difference, then we should.Â” Â— Cornelia Thornburgh, Chairman of The LordÂ’s Place board of directorsBY MARY THURWACHTERmthurwachter@Â” oridaweekly.com THORNBURGH
A20 BUSINESS WEEK OF JULY 7-13, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY NETWORKING Friedman Commission for Jewish Education annual meeting, Temple Israel, West Palm Beach 1. Mina Analfi, Lisa Tenenbaum, Adele Fine and Robyn Hurvitz 2. Charles Cohen, Barbara Steinberg and Elizabeth S. Shulman 3. Charles Cohen 4. Alan L. Shulman applauds for keynote speaker, 92-year-old Esther Adler, a lifelong Jewish educator 5. Cookie Lea Olshein 6. Cynnie List, Dania Schwartz, and Ellen Rampell 7. Lynne Liberman (at lectern), Lital Dayan and Robin Hurvitz 8. Paul Moskowitz and Alan L. Shulman 9. Marty List 10. Irwin Shipper 11. Lynne Lieberman (at lectern) and Ronit Meirom 12. Robyn Hurvitz and Lynne Lieberman 13. Cynnie List and Howard Shapiro COURTESY PHOTOS 1 3 6 9 8 4 5 7 2 10 11 12 13
1. Chad Stringfellow, Katherine Kress, Valerie Nielsen and Michael Haysmer 2. Chip Armstrong and Julie Pepe 3. Brittany Lee, Ian Greg and Kristy Lee 4. Chris Taraba, Bob Goldfarb and Marc Baroudi 5. Errol Cirasuolo, Kenan Harkin, Paola Armstrong and Kelly Merriman 6. Ethan Root and Alyssa Caputo 7. Heather Gray, Jyothi Stoll and Nichole Kalil 8. Jenn King, Jeff Chandle, Kristen Cummings and Ralph Perrone 9. Kyle Bloemers, Dayna Izzo, Jessica Holzer, Doug Gordon, Emily Loveland and Nadine Costigan 10. Sonia Bunch, Nikki Carpenito, Cindy Sojka, Ashley Diaz and Jennifer Schrage 11. Lauren Hills, Danielle Quintero and Amanda Rypkema 12. Stephen Heiman, Amyleigh Atwater, Justina Stancavage, Courtney Oliver and Sam Dickerson 13. Samantha Moore, Pilar Halstead and Kathryn OÂ’Dell GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF JULY 7-13, 2016 BUSINESS A21 ANDY SPILOS / FLORIDA WEEKLY ÂLikeÂŽ us on Facebook.com /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can Â“ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.Â” oridaweekly.com and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. Email them to society@Â” oridaweekly.com. NETWORKING hYPeÂ’s A Nautical Night Out at Rybovich in West Palm Beach 1 2 3 6 9 4 7 5 8 10 11 12 13
SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYThe Ritz-Carlton Residences is the perfect destination, filled with unfor-gettable moments on the beach and the surrounding Palm Beach area. Tower Suite Â7AÂŽ is one of only six Tower Suites at the Ritz-Carlton Resi-dences. Encompassing over 9,175 total square feet of direct oceanfront living at its best. Enter through a private foyer to the gallery-style large hallway with beauti-ful marble floors and Doric columns. The spacious and gracious living areas and bedroom suites shroud residents in surroundings infused with natural light from massive floor to ceiling win-dows and sliding glass doors. The chef-inspired kitchen has all the elements needed for entertaining, including a butler pantry for catering needs. The cabinetry is custom made by LEEDS, a company well known for cre-ating cabinetry for fine estate homes. Countertops are Cambria Quartz. Expe-rience the ultimate appliance package, with four dishwashers, icemaker, two Subzero refrigerators, smaller refrig-erators, plus a large conditioned wine storage. The formal dining room has wallto-wall white cabinetry to display your most precious objects and is large enough to seat 12 comfortably. The main entertaining area is massive, with enough seating to accom-modate a large family. The bar area is complete with all the accoutrements necessary to have a party or family reunion. The master bedroom wing includes a cozy separate sitting room with break-fast bar and ample space for a writing desk. Double his/her closets are com-pletely outfitted with cabinets and spa-cious shelving. The master bath encom-passes two separate his/hers bath areas with double shower systems and spa tub. The office/library, which faces the ocean, is equipped with beautiful white cabinets. Tower Suite 7A is decorated in a combination of patterns and colors that include blue, white and ochre. There is a feeling of cottage coziness mixed with classical features. The Ritz-Carlton Residences provides one of the finest destinations for homeownership ensured by the uncom-promising Ritz-Carlton services with a full-time staff, valet and concierge services with onsite private restaurant. The use of barbecues, roll-ing condiment table and chefÂs private herb gar-den, shared with the own-ers, are among the spe-cial arrangements. Amenities exclusive to owners include a social room with catering kitchen and ample space for private parties and events. A billiards table, a state-of-the-art fitness center with lockers and sauna, cinema-style media room and a boardroom/business center all are at the disposal of the own-ers for private use. The outdoor living space features include a heated ocean-front lagoon pool, an Olympic-size pool, two hot tub spas, and shaded walking/reading areas. Towel service at the pool is provided, along with restaurant service by the pool. The Ritz-Carlton Residences are just minutes away from Palm BeachÂs fin-est dining, entertainment and shopping. The Walker Real Estate Group special-izes in selling and leasing at The Ritz-Carlton Residences. Tower Suite 7A is offered at $8,500,000 fully furnished. For further information on this property and others at the Ritz-Carlton Residenc-es, Singer Island contact Jeannie Walker at (561) 889-6734 or e-mail Info@Walk-erRealEstateGroup.com. Q REAL ESTATE FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JULY 7-13, 2016 A22 Oceanfront living at its bestCOURTESY PHOTOS l usive WWW.FLORIDAWEEKLY.COM
The Art of Living Operated by SothebyÂs International Realty, Inc. PALM BEACH BROKERAGE340 Royal Poinciana Way, Suite 337 | Palm Beach, FL 33480561.659.3555 | sothebyshomes.com/palmbeach PRICE REDUCTION PALM BEACH CLASSIC ESTATELoc ated on El Brillo Way, one of the most desirable streets in Palm Beach, this elegant Traditional residence embodies the perf ect home to enjoy a Palm Beach lifestyle. There is a seamless ow from the indoor spaces to the lush outdoor spaces. This 4-bedroom home is private and secluded. Enter into a large foyer with a dramatic staircase, owing into a formal living room with a replace. The large lot is 140Â x 175Â. This stunning residence is completed by a full house generator, 2-car garage and an elevator. Located in the Estate Section, this classic Palm Beach residence has been meticulously maintained.$10,500,000 | WEB ID: 0076876 | CHRISTINE GIBBONS | 561.758.5402 CALL TODAY 561-876-8135 THIS WEBSITE IS ONLY FOR CLIENTS SEEKING AN AWESOME HOME BUYING EXPERIENCE:> MalloyRealtyGroup.com Malloy Realty Group at KW 2901 PGA Blvd., Suite 100 Palm Beach Gardens Florida 33410 | Call 561.876.8135 PRICE REDUCED $500,000 3 BEDROOM CONDO IN THE QUAY SOUTH BUILDING AT OLD PORT COVE. KITCHEN AND ALL 3 BATHROOMS HAVE BEEN RENOVATED WITHIN THE LAST 2 YEARS AND ARE ABSOLUTELY STUNNING! SEE ALL PHOTOS AT MALLOYREALTYGROUP.COM RARELY AVAILABLE RARE FIND OFFERED AT $850,000 1 ACRE OF SERENITY YET MINUTES TO DOWNTOWN, NO HOA, ONE STORY CBS, 4BEDROOM, 3 BATHROOM, MAIN HOUSE WITH 1BEDROOM, 1BATHROOM GUEST HOUSE. SCREEN ENCLOSED POOL IN ADDITION TO MANY OUTSTANDING INTERIOR FEATURES.EAST DELRAY BEACH
Call Today for a Private Showing 561-889-6734 7MRKIV-WPERHÂˆ4EPQ&IEGL+EVHIRWÂˆ.YTMXIVÂˆ2SVXL4EPQ&IEGLÂˆ.YRS&IEGL Info@WalkerRealEstateGroup.com Featuring the Ritz Carlton Residences, Singer Island Ritz Carlton Residence 1106B 2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,185,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 1506B 2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,125,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 205B 2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,225,000 Ritz Tower Suite 7A With over 7,440 square feet, every room has a view! Total square footage over 9,179! Tastefully completed in a beautiful array of classically designed Â“ nishes and furnishings, yet comfortable and cozy the perfect back drop for an estate on the Ocean! Massive living areas including two living areas, den/ofÂ“ ce, formal dining room, custom chefÂs kitchen with LEEDS cabinetry, butlers/catering kitchen, bar/beverage area, master bedroom suite with his and her baths, master suite sitting room with morning kitchen, 3 guest bedrooms with ensuite baths, private elevator foyer. Lutron controlled lighting. This residence is being sold fully furnished at $8,500,000. Ritz Carlton Residence 402A 3BR+DEN/3.5BA $3,780,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 2401A 3BR+DEN/3.5BA $3,750,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 1804A 3BR+DEN/3.5BA $3,650,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 2506B 2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,395,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 1805B 2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,699,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 1904A 3BR+DEN/3.5BA $3,500,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 2104B 2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,699,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 306B 2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,024,900 Jim Walker III Broker Jeannie Walker Luxury Homes Specialist 561-889-6734 Ritz Carlton Residence 1502B 3BR/3.5BA $1,999,000
Norton reopens, plans celebration for Bastille Day BY JANIS FONTAINEpbnews@Â” oridaweekly.comItÂs a free for all at the Norton Museum of Art! Well, not really. But itÂs free. For all. The museum reopened after closing down to prepare for its upcoming expan-sion. Early this year, the Norton broke ground on an extensive remodeling proj-ect by architecture firm Foster Partners. The updated plan moves the entrance to face South Dixie Highway and includes a new 42,000-square-foot West Wing. Out-side, the 6.3-acre campus will bloom with new green space and a sculpture garden. July 14thÂs Art After Dark party also is one of its liveliest, and itÂs packed with activities. The museum will cel-ebrate Bastille Day, an important French holiday because it signified the start of the French Revolution. Most people know that Bastille Day is named for the storm-ing of the Bastille, a medieval fortress and prison. You may have imagined hundreds or thousands off inmates falsely impris-oned by the corrupt monarchy. Storming the Bastille freed only seven inmates, but it didnÂt matter. The event served as a sign of support for the French Revolution. At the Norton, itÂs a FrancophileÂs dream: French culture, music, food, art and even a language class and an art class are planned. BTW, did we mention admis-sion is free? AAD Bastille Day takes place from 5 to 9 p.m. July 14 and itÂs packed with French-inspired activities. At 5:30 p.m., a tour, ÂTrois Femmes: Images of Women in French Art,ÂŽ will be offered. At 7:30 p.m., the tour is ÂTrois Hommes: Images of Men in French Art.ÂŽ From 5:30 to 8:30 p.m., en plein air painters Hope B. Reis and Alessandra Gieffers will be painting in the central courtyard. TheyÂll demonstrate how changing light influences their work, and will discuss how important light was to French Impressionists. Up in the classroom, the DIY class will be painting with pastels. To inspire you, theyÂll talk about French painter Pierre-Auguste Renoir, who loved to paint people having fun. You can try your hand at capturing the joy of AADÂs Bastille Day celebrants. The music for the night is lively: The gypsy jazz and French pop of The French Horn Collective, a Miami-based band led by multitalented Parisian transplant HAPPENINGSChamber music fest marks 25th seasonSEE HAPPENINGS, B12 X SEE CHAMBER, B2 X SEE CREATIVE, B12 X COURTESY PHOTOPalm Beach Chamber Music Festival princi-pals join other musicians in a performance.COURTESY PHOTOThe 1941 Norton Museum entrance. ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JULY 7-13, 2016 | SECTION B WWW.FLORIDAWEEKLY.COM BY KATIE DEITSFlorida Weekly CorrespondentThe Center for Creative Education isnÂt just for kids. Yes, the 21-year-old nonprofit organization brings art-based education to Palm Beach County children. But what Jonathon Ortiz-Smykla would like you to see is the art gallery at the CCEÂs Northwood campus in West Palm Beach. Since joining the organization as gallery manager in October, he has produced seven exhibitions, each with 80 to 90 works of art. BY SCOTT SIMMONSssimmons@Â” oridaweekly.comThey have been at it for a quarter century. But the founders of the Palm Beach Chamber Music Festival show no sign of slowing as they plan the 25th install-ment of their summer festival, set for July 8-31 at venues across the county. Palm Beach County was another world when flutist Karen Dixon, bas-soonist Michael Ellert and clarinetist Michael Forte planned that first festival in 1992. To put things in perspective, none of the venues the festival now uses was in existence at that time. Palm Beach State CollegeÂs Eissey Campus Theatre in Palm Beach Gardens was two years from opening. Palm Beach Atlantic Uni-versityÂs Helen K. Persson Hall had not yet been built, and Old School SquareÂs Crest Theatre was a year away from opening. There was no Kravis Center yet Â„ it would not open until the fall of 1992. And all information was sent via the postal service Â„ there was no internet, Gallery gets creative The Center for Creative Education also hosts exhibitions and events to appeal to adults. Â“BustedÂ” is an elaborately framed painting by Craig McInnis Â“Vanya and Llaila,Â” painting by Anthony Burks, will be featured in Â“Collaboration: African Diaspora.Â” Â“Frank Goes to Pooch IslandÂ” is a painting by Michael Pucciarelli, AKA Â“Pooch.Â”XX
there were no e-blasts and no social media. But through it all, the commitment to music has remained the same. ÂIÂve been working on a project to log the number of works weÂve done over the years,ÂŽ Mr. Ellert said. ÂWeÂve worked with 140 different musicians and have per-formed 364 different works.ÂŽ ÂWe always have new pieces by new composers or old pieces by old composers that nobody knows,ÂŽ Ms. Dixon said. ÂIf we did SchubertÂs ÂTrout QuintetÂ every year, nobody would complain,ÂŽ Mr. Ellert said. ÂOf course we donÂt,ÂŽ Ms. Dixon said.Of course they donÂt.ÂTo celebrate our anniversary, weÂre focusing on big stuff. But you still have a couple of trios and a quartet and a quintet and a sextet,ÂŽ Ms. Dixon said. One thing for which the festival is known is its mix of the familiar and the unfamiliar. This yearÂs programming is no different.Expect something weighty, courtesy of Wolf-FerrariÂs ÂSymphonia da camera in Bb Major,ÂŽ Opus 8, set for the last weekend of performances. ÂItÂs a huge piece, like 45 minutes long. ItÂs a string quintet, wind quintet and piano.ItÂs romantic and beautiful,ÂŽ Ms. Dixon said. Expect to smile when the group plays PonchielliÂs ÂDance of the Hours,ÂŽ from his opera ÂLa Gioconda.ÂŽ ÂMy husband refers to that as Âflash and trash.Â You canÂt help but smile when you listen to it. ItÂs so much fun. Everybody knows it,ÂŽ Ms. Dixon said. ÂThereÂll definitely be chuckles in the audience,ÂŽ Mr. Forte said.Also distinctive: performances of MozartÂs ÂPiano Concerto No. 23 in A Major,ÂŽ K. 488, arranged for piano, flute, clarinet, bassoon, horn, trumpet, two violins, viola, cello and bass. Roberta Rust will be the soloist, and there will be no conductor.Audiences also will hear MozartÂs ÂSymphony No. 36 in C Major,ÂŽ arranged for flute, oboe, two clarinets, two horns and two bassoons. ÂItÂs an interesting arrangement of that symphony, with winds and doublebass and no strings,ÂŽ said Ms. Dixon. ThatÂs the familiar. The group also will give the world premiere of Clark McAlisterÂs ÂCanzonaÂŽ for flute, oboe, clarinet, horn, bassoon and trumpet and will play Rosalie (Rosy) Marie WertheimÂs ÂTrioÂŽ (1942) for flute, clarinet and bassoon. After 25 seasons and 24 years of working one-on-one with this festival, they have their job roles down pat. All three play as part of the Palm Beach Opera orches-tra. Mr. Ellert and Mr. Forte also perform with the Southwest Florida Symphony in Fort Myers, and Ms. Dixon and Mr. Ellert also play with the Boca Raton Symphonia, among others. At times, they finish each otherÂs sentences. ÂWe kind of know what weÂre doing at this point,ÂŽ Ms. Dixon said. ÂMichael Ellert finds the music and the programs. Michael Forte deals with venues and piano rentals and piano tuners, so we all sort of fall into these roles. WeÂre still sort of flying by the seat of our pants all the time, but somehow it all comes together year after year.ÂŽ Just like their patrons, many of whom have come since the beginning. ÂThey make a point of coming up to us and saying, ÂWe were at your very first concerts,Â which is kind of sweet,ÂŽ said Mr. Forte. Just like the music. Q The chamber music season The 2016 season dates and repertoire are as follows: Program 17:30 p.m. Friday, July 8Helen K. Persson Recital Hall at Palm Beach Atlantic University 7:30 p.m. Saturday, July 9Eissey Campus Theatre at Palm Beach State College 2 p.m. Sunday, July 10Crest Theatre at Delray Beach Center for the Arts Repertoire:Amilcare PonchielliÂs ÂDance of the Hours,ÂŽ from ÂLa Gioconda,ÂŽ arr. Andreas Tarkmann Wolfgang Amadeus MozartÂs ÂPiano Concerto No. 23 in A Major,ÂŽ K. 488, arr. Maxwell J. McKee Wolfgang Amadeus MozartÂs ÂSymphony No. 36 in C MajorÂŽ Program 27:30 p.m. Friday, July 15Helen K. Persson Recital Hall at Palm Beach Atlantic University 7:30 p.m. Saturday, July 16Eissey Campus Theatre at Palm Beach State College 2 p.m. Sunday, July 17Crest Theatre at Delray Beach Center for the Arts Repertoire:Clark McAlisterÂs ÂCanzonaÂŽ (2013) World Premiere Â„ written for the Musicians of the Palm Beach Chamber Music Festival. LeoÂ JancekÂs ÂMladi (Youth),ÂŽ Suite for flute, oboe, clarinet, bass clarinet, bassoon and horn Richard WagnerÂs ÂSiegfried IdyllÂŽ Max BruchÂs ÂOctet in Bb Major,ÂŽ Op. Posth. Program 37:30 p.m. Friday, July 22Helen K. Persson Recital Hall at Palm Beach Atlantic University 7:30 p.m. Saturday, July 23Eissey Campus Theatre at Palm Beach State College 2 p.m. Sunday, July 24Crest Theatre at Delray Beach Center for the Arts Repertoire:Rosalie (Rosy) Marie WertheimÂs ÂTrioÂŽ (1942) for flute, clarinet and bassoon Maurice RavelÂs ÂSonataÂŽ (1922) for violin and cello Nino RotaÂs ÂNonettoÂŽ Program 47:30 p.m. Friday, July 29Helen K. Persson Recital Hall at Palm Beach Atlantic University 7:30 p.m. Saturday, July 30Eissey Campus Theatre at Palm Beach State College 2 p.m. Sunday, July 31Crest Theatre at Delray Beach Center for the Arts Repertoire:Gaetano DonizettiÂs ÂString QuartetÂŽOttorino RespighiÂs ÂWind Quintet in G minor,ÂŽ P. 21 Ermanno Wolf-FerrariÂs ÂSymphonia da camera in Bb Major,ÂŽ Opus 8 Q B2 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF JULY 7-13, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY ES ES ES T T T. 1 1 1 98 98 98 9 9 9 COME SEE OUR561.355.8111 OR CALL OUR WELLINGTON LOCATION AT 561.965.3113JULYSTOREWIDE SALE LADIES BOUTIQUE 7100 FAIRWAY DRIVE, SUITE 42, PALM BEACH GARDENS (LA FITNESS PLAZA) CHAMBERFrom page 1 Palm Beach Chamber Music Festival>> Where: Helen K. Persson Hall, Palm Beach Atlantic University, West Palm Beach; Eissey Campus Theatre, Palm Beach State College, Palm Beach Gardens; and the Crest The-atre, Old School Square, Delray Beach. >> When: July 8-31 >> Info: pbcmf.org
B4 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF JULY 7-13, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY CALENDARPlease send calendar listings to calendar editor Janis Fontaine at email@example.com. THURSDAY7/7 Clematis By Night, Supersized Â— 6-10 p.m. Thursdays. ItÂs hour longer in the summer and features two bands. Free. Info: clematisbynight.net. Q July 7: Sub Groove (Funk-Rock). Melinda Elena opens (R&B/Jazz/Blues) The Palm Beach Shakespeare Festival Â— July 7-10 and July 14-17, Seabreeze Amphitheatre, Carlin Park, Jupiter. Play: ÂThe Taming of the Shrew.ÂŽ Free. Info: pbshakespeare.org. FRIDAY7/8 Child Rescue CoalitionÂ’s Day of Service Event Â— 2-5 p.m. July 8, 4530 Conference Way S., Boca Raton. Assem-ble teddy bear care packages. Commu-nity service hours awarded. Lunch pro-vided. TheyÂll also accept donations of teddy bears during the event. Registra-tion is required at childrescuecoalition.org or call 208-9000. RSVP at 501auc-tions.com/blanketsandbearhugs. MacyÂ’s VIP Pop-Up Art Exhibi-tion Â— 5:30-8 p.m. July 8, MacyÂs at The Gardens Mall, 3107 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Food and wine, and selected gallery pieces from the show ÂIllustrated: Modern Pop ArtÂ featuring Jose Delbo currently on exhibit through July 22. Tickets: $10 at Eventbrite.com, benefits the Center for Creative Edu-cation, a local childrenÂs charity. Info: cceflorida.org. Sushi & Stroll Summer Walk Series Â— 5:30-8:30 p.m. July 8, Morikami Museum and Japanese Gardens, 4000 Morikami Park Road, Delray Beach. A garden stroll, a summer breeze, a cold drink, a taste of Asian history and culture, and a stunning sunset are on the menu at this annual summer series. From 5:30-8:30 p.m. the second Friday of the month through September. Next stroll: July 8. Cost: $8 age 11 and up, $6 ages 4-10, free for age 3 and younger. Free for museum members. Buy tickets in advance and save a dollar. Parents Night Out in Downtown Abacoa Â— 6-10 p.m. July 8, STEM Studio; 1209 Main St., Unit 112, Jupi-ter. Drop your kids, ages 5-12, off for a night of hands-on science experiments, a science-related craft, pizza and a full dome planetarium show. Parents can visit Downtown Abacoa Food Truck Invasion. Tickets: $30. Reserve at spot by calling 832-2026. Temple SinaiÂ’s Musical Shab-bat Service Â— 7:30 p.m. July 8, Temple Sinai, 2475 W. Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach. The guest instrumentalist is flutist Dr. Robert Billington, the prin-cipal flute with Miami Lyric Opera. Dr. Vindhya Khare will be at the organ and piano. An Oneg will follow the service. Info: 276-6161, Ext. 123. Screen On The Green Â— 8-11 p.m. July 8, West Palm Beach Waterfront. Screening: ÂHow to Train Your DragonÂŽ (Rated PG). Free. BYO blankets and lawn chairs to this theater under the stars. Info: Wpb.org/events for details. Â“Neil SimonÂ’s Broadway BoundÂ” Â— July 8-Aug. 14, Stage Door Theatre, 8036 W. Sample Road, Mar-gate. Tickets: $38-$32. Info: 954-344-7765; stagedoortheatre.com. SATURDAY7/9 The Palm Beach Chamber Music Festival Concert Series Â— 7:30 p.m. July 8 at Helen K. Persson Recital Hall at PBAU, West Palm Beach; 7:30 p.m. July 9 at Eissey Campus The-atre, Palm Beach Gardens; and 2 p.m. July 10, at the Crest Theatre at Old School Square, Delray Beach. Program: Amilcare Ponchielli and Wolfgang Ama-deus Mozart. Tickets: $25. Info: 547-1070 or on-line at pbcmf.org. Northwood Village Art Walk Â— July 9. Held the second Saturday of the month, this event features guided tours that leave at 6 and 7:30 p.m. from HenneveltÂs Gallery, 540 Northwood Road. Visit the eclectic galleries, stop by the boutiques and shops, browse the outdoor murals and enjoy demonstra-tions and talks by artists, try one of the local eateries. Registration is required at northwoodartwalk.com or facebook.com/ArtXArtWalk MONDAY7/11 The third annual Dine for a Cause Wine Dinner Â— July 11, Table 26, 1700 S. Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach. An upscale beach party featuring a four-course dinner by chef Joe Ferro, live music, a silent auction, and wines from Caymus Vineyards. Tickets: $195, which benefits Loggerhead Marinelife Center. Reservations required. RSVP to firstname.lastname@example.org. WEDNESDAY7/13 The U.S. Holocaust Memorial Museum Summer Networking Event Â— 6-8 p.m. July 13, MadisonÂs New York Grill & Bar, 2006 NW Execu-tive Center Circle, Boca Raton. The U.S. Holocaust Memorial MuseumÂs South Florida Business Professional-Advisory Committee is hosting a summer cocktail reception to benefit the David and Fela Shapell Family Collections and Conser-vation Center which will open in April 2017. Tickets: $20 at the door, which includes one drink and hors dÂoeuvres. To RSVP or for info, call Robert Tanen at 995-6773 or email email@example.com LOOKING AHEAD Clematis by Night Â— 6-10 p.m. Thursdays. An hour longer in the sum-mer and featuring two bands. Free. Info: clematisbynight.net. Q July 14 Â— Whisky Six (Country). Fonda Cash opens (pop/rock/country). Q July 21 Â— Adam Jason Band (Rock). The Flyers open (rock). Q July 28 Â— The Helmsmen (Island). The Holidazed (reggae/rock) opens. AT THE COLONY The Colony Hotel, 155 Hammon Ave., Palm Beach. Info: 659-8100 or 655-5430; thecolonypalmbeach.com. Motown Fridays with Memo-ry Lane Â— They perform everyoneÂs favorite Soul City/Top 40 hits from the Â60s through today. 9:30 p.m. to 12:30 a.m. Saturday Late Night with the Dawn Marie Duo Â— 9:30 a.m.-midnight, music and dancing, plus cameos by Royal Room headliners and other celebrity performers. Royal Room Cabaret: The Colo-nyÂ’s new Young Stars Summer Residency Program Â— See many of ManhattanÂs hottest rising cabaret stars every weekend until Labor Day. $120 per person for prix fixe dinner and show; $60 for show only. Ariana Savalas Â— July 8-9, 15-16, 22-23 and 29-30. AT DRAMAWORKS Palm Beach Dramaworks at The Don & Ann Brown Theatre, 201 N. Clematis St., downtown West Palm Beach. Info: 514-4042, Ext. 2; palmbeachdramaworks.com. Â“1776Â” Â— 8 p.m. Wednesday through Saturday with matinees at 2 p.m. Wednesday, Saturday and Sunday, through July 24. ItÂs the summer of 1776, and the colonies are ready to declare their independence. This fully staged show reveals the men behind the icons, John Adams, Benjamin Franklin, and Thomas Jefferson, and their roles in forming a new self-governing nation. Tickets: $65. AT FAU BOCA Florida Atlantic University, Boca Raton campus, 777 Glades Road, Boca Raton. Info: fau.edu/events. FAUÂ’s 201 Festival Repertory Theatre Â— Performances take place in the University Theatre and Studio One Theatre at FAUÂs Boca Raton cam-pus, 777 Glades Road. 800-564-9539; fauevents.com. Q Â“Once Upon a MattressÂ” Â— July 9-31. Q Big Band Concert Â— July 16 and 17. Q Piano Gala Â— July 23. AT FOUR ARTS The Society of the Four Arts, 2 Four Arts Plaza, Palm Beach. Gallery and box office: 655-7226; fourarts.org. Keep Calm and Color On Â— 1:30 p.m. every Thursday until Aug. 25 in the King Library. Join the adult coloring craze. Materials provided. Info: email firstname.lastname@example.org. Lecture and Lunch: Classical Cuisine series Â— 12:30 p.m. July 21 and Aug. 11, hosted by the Society of the Four Arts on Palm Beach. Experience a ÂRenaissance of Classical CuisineÂŽ in this series where you dine at a local restaurant where youÂll hear the chefÂs discuss this resurgence and Âpay tribute to the legacy of Auguste Escoffier (1846-1935), a famous French chef, restaura-teur and writer. After, a threecourse lunch will be served. Tickets: $75 per event. Reservations are required. Call 805-8562. July 21: Executive Chef Gianluca Branca, Trevini Aug. 11: Executive Chef Javier Sanchez, RenatoÂs AT THE LIGHTHOUSE Jupiter Lighthouse and Museum, Light-house Park, 500 Captain ArmourÂs Way, Jupiter. Admission: $10 adults, $5 chil-dren ages 6-18; free for younger than 6. Jupiter Lighthouse participates in the Blue Star Museums program. Children must be at least 4 feet tall to climb. Tours are weather permitting; call for tour times. RSVP required for most events at 747-8380, Ext. 101; jupiterlight-house.org. Lighthouse Sunset Tour Â—Time varies by sunset. $15 members, $20 non-members. Lighthouse Moonrise Tour Â— 7:30 p.m. July 19 and 7:15 p.m. Aug. 18. $15 members, $20 nonmembers. Hike Through History Â— 8:30-10:30 a.m. the first Saturday of the month. A 2-mile trek through the topography and natural history of JupiterÂs National Conservation Lands historic site. Mini-mum age 5, ages 13 and younger must be accompanied by an adult. Future dates: Aug. 6, Sept. 3, Oct. 1, Nov. 5, Dec. 3. Lighthouse Story Time & Crafts for Kids Â— 10:30-11:15 a.m. monthly in the Seminole chickee hut for story time and a craft activity. Ideal for kids ages 8 and younger. Bring a small beach/picnic mat. Free. AT LOGGERHEAD Loggerhead Marinelife Center Â„ 14200 N. U.S. 1, Juno Beach. Info: 627-8280; marinelife.org. Guided Turtle Walks Â— 8:40 p.m. to midnight Wednesday through Saturday. You must be able to walk a half-mile. Children must be at least 8 years old. Doors close at 9 p.m. Advance registra-tion is required. $12 members, $17 non-members. $20 for walk-ins if space is available. AT MACARTHUR PARK John D. MacArthur Beach State Park, 10900 Jack Nicklaus Drive on Singer Island, North Palm Beach. Info: 776-7449; macarthurbeach.org. Sea Turtle Talk & Walk Â— Register now for walks taking place Monday, Wednesday and Friday through July 29. Members call 776-7449, Ext. 102. Non-member registration is online at macar-thurbeach.org. Tickets are $10 and are nonrefundable. Educational Reef Program Â— 10 a.m. July 9, 16, 23 and 30. Learn about the fish and other inhabitants of our near shore reef through a presentation and discussion. Nature Photography Workshop Â— 9 a.m.-1p.m. July 9. Technical and artistic instruction by a local professional. Good for beginners to advanced. BYO camera equipment Â… point and shoot or SLR. Wear light clothing, bring sun block and mosquito repellent. Fee is $35, plus park admission. Info: macarthurbeach.org/event/photography-workshoplighting/ Beach Cleanup Â— 9-11 a.m. July 9. Help preserve our waterways. Commu-nity service hours. Register with art at (561) 776-7449, Ext. 109. Bluegrass Music with the Conch Stomp Band Â— 1-3 p.m. July 10. Free with park admission. Bluegrass Music Â— 1-3 p.m. July 17. Free with park admission. Intro to Kayak Fishing Â— 1 p.m. July 23. Learn the basics of kayak fish-ing at this land-based course. Free with park admission. Reservations required at 624-6952.
GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF JULY 7-13, 2016 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B5 CALENDAR TOP PICKS #SFL #HEARHER 07.07 07.07-10 #EATING SCENE QÂ“ The Taming of the ShrewÂ” Â— By the Palm Beach Shakespeare Festival Â— July 7-10 and July 14-17, Seabreeze Amphitheatre, Carlin Park, Jupiter. Freepbshakespeare.org Q Sushi & Stroll Summer Walk Series Â— July 8, Morikami Museum and Japanese Gardens, Delray Beach; 495-0233 or morikami.org QÂ“How to Train Your DragonÂ” Â— Screen On The Green, 8-11 p.m. July 8, West Palm Beach Waterfront; Wpb.org/events QAriana Savalas Â— July 8-9, 15-16, 22-23 and 29-30 at The Colony; thecolonypalmbeach.com Butterfly Walk Â— Saturday, July 30. A walking tour through hardwood hammocks in search of butter flies. Reservations required. BYO binoculars. Free with park admission. Reservations required at 624-6952. AT THE MALTZ Maltz Jupiter Theatre, 1001 E. Indian-town Road, Jupiter. 575-2223. Jupiterthe-atre.org. The ConservatoryÂ’s production of Â“DisneyÂ’s Little Mermaid, Jr.Â”Â— July 29-30. Kids in grades 3-5 perform this fan-favorite fairy tale. AT MOUNTS Mounts Botanical Garden, 531 N. Mili-tary Trail, West Palm Beach. Info: 233-1737; mounts.org. Orchid Trilogy Â— July 9, 16 and 23. Orchid Basics: Six Most Common Orchids in South Florida (July 9); Advanced Orchid Repotting & Mount-ing (July 16); Prevention & Diagnosis of Orchid Pest and Disease (July 23). 10 a.m. Â… 1 p.m. Speaker: Sandi Jones, Bro-ward Orchid Supply and Bonnet House Museum & Gardens. Three classes: $75 members; $105 nonmembers, single class-es $30 members; $40 nonmembers. Call 233-1730 to register. Info: mounts.org. AT THE IMPROV Palm Beach Improv at CityPlace, 550 S. Rosemary Ave., Suite 250, West Palm Beach. Info: 833-1812; palmbeachimprov.com. Matt Bellassai Live Â— July 7. Corey Holcomb Â— July 8-10. Mike Quu & comedy-magician Justin Rivera Â— July 14 Frank Caliendo Â— July 15-16 JB Ball, FloridaÂ’s Funniest Win-ner Â— July 15 AT THE FAIRGROUNDS South Florida Fairgrounds, 9067 South-ern Blvd., West Palm Beach. Info: 793-0333; southfloridafair.com. Yesteryear Village Â— Now open year-round, travel back in time to Old Florida when schools were in one small building and houses did not have run-ning water. At this living history park where interpreters share their stories about life prior to 1940 when many people raised their own livestock and gardens. Open 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Thursday Â… Saturday. $10 adults, $7 seniors 60+, $7 age 5-11 and free for age 5 and younger. Info: 795-3110 or 793-0333. Florida Gun & Knife Show Â— 9 a.m.-5 p.m. July 9-10. Sale, trade, and display of firearms, firearm accessories, ammunition, literature, knives, militaria, and miscellaneous collectibles. Flori-da concealed weapons course taught two times per day. $10 admission, free for children 12 and younger and law enforcement in uniform. AT THE SCIENCE MUSEUM The South Florida Science Museum, 4801 Dreher Park Road, West Palm Beach. Admission: $15 adults, $11 ages 3 to 12, $13 for age 60 and older. Free for members and children younger than 3. Info: 832-1988; sfsciencecenter.com. Â“Grossology: The (Impolite) Sci-ence of the Human BodyÂ” Â— Through Oct. 10. A 5,000-square-foot interactive exhibition based on Sylvia BranzeiÂs best-selling book, the exhibi-tion educates kids ages 6 to 14 about the gross stuff the body produces. Includes ÂNigel Nose-It-AllÂŽ who explains why people have runny noses, allergies and sneeze and ÂTour Du NoseÂŽ takes guests on a tour through a 10-foot-tall nose replica. ÂBurp ManÂŽ drinks from a three-foot-tall soda can pumped by visitors and explains burps. ÂClick IckÂŽ has nine different activities, including explor-atory labs, puzzles, games and more. LIVE MUSIC Downtown at the Gardens Â— 11701 Lake Victoria Gardens Drive, Palm Beach Gardens. Info: downtownatthe-gardens.com. 2016 Rock ÂNÂ Roll Summer concert series. Friday nights from 7-10 p.m. in Center Court. Q Sting/The Police Tribute Â— July 8 Q Night Moves and Friends Â— July 15 Q Petty Hearts and the Stone Temple Plush Â— July 22 Q British Rock Invasion Â– July 29 Guanabanas Â— 960 N. A1A, Jupiter. Age 21 and older. Info: guanabanas.com. Respectable Street Caf Â— 518 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Info: 832-9999; Sub-culture.org/respectables. Cafe Boulud: The Lounge Â— 9 p.m. Fridays, in the Brazilian Court Hotel, 301 Australian Ave., Palm Beach. Vocalist Raquel Williams performs an eclectic mix of American, Latin and Caribbean songs. Info: 655-6060; cafe-boulud.com/palmbeach. Deep Blu Seafood Grille at Har-bourside Place Â— 119 Dockside Circle, Jupiter. Philippe Harari performs from 6:30-9 p.m. Wednesday and Satur-day. 273-6680. E.R. BradleyÂ’s Â— 104 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Friday, Saturday and Sunday. Inf o: 833 -3520; erbradleys.com. O-Bo Restaurant Wine Bar Â— 7 p.m. Thursdays through Saturdays, 422 Northwood Road, West Palm Beach. Live jazz and blues by Michael Boone. Info: 366-1185. Paris in Town Le Bistro Â— 6-9 p.m. Fridays, 11701 Lake Victoria Gardens Ave, Suite 4101, Palm Beach Gardens. Frank Cerabino plays French favorites on his accordion. Info: 622-1616; parisintown.com. ONGOING The Ann Norton Sculpture Gar-dens Â— 2051 S. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. The garden is undergoing preservation work and will reopen after Labor Day. Info: 832-5328; ansg.org. The Armory Art Center Â— 1700 Parker Ave., West Palm Beach. Info: 832-1776; armoryart.org. Q 2D Student Summer Show Â— Through July 9 APBC Art on Park Gallery Â— 800 Park Ave., Lake Park. Info: 345-2842; art-istsofpalmbeachcounty.com. Q Still Life 2016 Exhibit: Works Depicting Posed Objects Â— Through Aug. 12. Reception 5-8 p.m. July 8, after-party at The B rewhouse Gallery, 720 Park Ave., Lake Park. Juried by the Art on Park Gallery Management Committee. The Boca Raton Museum of Art Â— 501 Plaza Real, Boca Raton. Free for members, students with ID, and age 12 and younger; adults $12; seniors (65+) $10; students (with ID) $5. Info: 392-2500; bocamuseum.org. The Cultural Council of Palm Beach County Â— 601 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. Info: 471-2901; palmbeach-culture.com. EXHIBITS: Q Â“Resurrection of Innocence,Â” by Jeff Whyman Â— Through July in the new Project Space.
B6 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF JULY 7-13, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY CALENDARQ Exhibition: Palm Beach County artists Â— Through July 30. Includes four Palm Beach County artists: Birds are Nice, Katelyn Spinelli, Nicole Gal-luccio, and the Viridis. Info: 472-3341 or email email@example.com. Delray Art League Â— Meets the second Monday of the month at 7 p.m. from October through April in the Chambers room at Delray Beach City Hall. Delrayartleague.com. Q Nature Photography Exhibit by Mary Taylor Â— Through July 15, Delray Beach City Hall Gallery, 100 NW First Ave., Delray Beach. The award-winner photographer exhibits images of wildlife and birds. Hours: 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Free. Info: delrayartleague.com .The Flagler Museum Â— One Whitehall Way, Palm Beach. Hours: 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday, noon-5 p.m. Sunday. Tickets: free for members; $18 adults, $10 age 13-17 with adult; $3 age 6-12 with adult; free for younger than 6. 655-2833; flaglermuseum.us. The Florida Trail Association Loxahatchee Chapter Â— Leads nature walks. New adventurers are wel-comed. Get info and register at loxfl-trail.org. Q Trail Maintenance Â— 6:30 a.m. July 9, at the intersection of the Florida Trail and South Grade in the J.W. Cor-bett Wildlife Management Area. Help clear the trails west of that area. Call Paul at 963-9906. Q Okeeheelee Park Walk Â— 7:30 a.m. July 16, 7715 Forest Hill Blvd, West Palm Beach. An leisurely, hour-long hike around the park. Call Paul at 963-9906. Q Hike On The Apoxee Wilderness Trail Â— 8 a.m. July 23, 3125 N. Jog Road, West Palm Beach. Joe Rosenberg leads a 9-mile hike. Call 859-1954. Q Yamato Scrub Hike Â— 7:30 p.m. July 24, 701 Clint Moore Road, Boca Raton. A leisurely hike for south county hikers. Call Alan at 586-0486. Q Easy Clip and Walk in Okeeheelee Park Â— 7:30 a.m. July 39, 7715 Forest Hill Blvd, West Palm Beach. Meet at the nature centerÂs park-ing lot. Call Paul at 963-9906. Harbourside Place Â— 200 U.S. 1, Jupiter. Info: 935-9533; harboursideplace.com. QSunshine in the Summertime: 9 a.m.-noon Monday-Saturday, through Aug. 13. Interactive splash pads, free games at the waterfront amphitheater, including bubbles, hula hoops, water activities, building blocks. The Historical Society of Palm Beach County Â— Johnson History Museum, 300 N. Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach. Free admission. Info: 832-4164; historicalsocietypbc.org. Q Â“ArtCalusaÂ” Â— Through Aug. 27, in the third floor courtroom gallery. A colorful exhibit that introduces our pre-historic neighbors in Southwest Florida. Jonathan Dickinson State Park Â— 16450 SE Federal Highway, Hobe Sound. Park entry is a suggested dona-tion of $5. Info: 745-5551 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Q Canoe or kayak river tours Â— Every Friday and the last Saturday of the month, from 9:45 a.m. to noon. Rent a canoe or kayak at the parkÂs River Store or bring your own for this leisure-ly guided paddle on the Loxahatchee River. The tour is free with park admis-sion. Registration in advance is required at 745-5551. The Lighthouse ArtCenter Â— Gallery Square North, 373 Tequesta Drive, Tequesta. Hours: 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Monday-Friday and 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Sat-urday. Admission is $5 Monday-Friday, free on Saturday and for members and exhibiting artists. Info: 746-3101; Light-houseArts.org. Q The Art of Association Â— Through Aug. 11 Q Third Thursday Â— 5:30-7:30 p.m. the third Thursday of the month. Wine and passed hors dÂoeuvres reception and exhibits, concerts, lectures, art demon-strations, live performances and gallery talks. In August, the reception will be held on the second Thursday, Aug. 11. The gallery will be closed Aug. 15-28. The Morikami Museum and Japanese Gardens Â— 4000 Morikami Park Road, Delray Beach. Info: 495-0233; morikami.org. Q Sushi & Stroll Summer Walk Series Â— A garden stroll, a summer breeze, a cold drink, a taste of Asian his-tory and culture, and a stunning sunset are on the menu at this annual summer series. From 5:30-8:30 p.m. the second Friday of the month through Septem-ber. Next stroll: July 8. Cost: $8 age 11 and up, $6 ages 4-10, free for age 3 and younger. Free for museum members. Buy tickets in advance and save a dollar. Q Guest Artist Workshop: Paper Cut Art with Hiromi Moneyhun Â— 10:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. and 2-4 p.m. July 9, Morikami Museum and Japanese Gardens, 4000 Morikami Park Road, Delray Beach. Learn the intricate steps for creating three-dimensional paper cut artwork. Cost: $50, including tools and materials. Advance registration required. Info: 495-0233; morikami.org. Q Bon Odori Dance Workshop Â— 10:30 a.m. to noon July 9 and July 30, Morikami Museum and Japanese Gar-dens, 4000 Morikami Park Road, Delray Beach. Learn the simple steps to the joy-ful Bon Odori, the traditional Japanese folk dance showcased at Obon, an iconic summer festival. Cost: $15, plus paid museum admission. Advance registra-tion required. Info: 495-0233; morikami.org. Q Transcending Forms: Japanese Bamboo Baskets Â— Through Sept. 18. Trace the evolution of the humble Japanese bamboo basket back thousands of years from its agricultural, utilitarian beginnings to the fine art of avant-garde artists of the 20th and 21st centuries. Q Shadows of the Floating World: Paper Cuts by Hiromi Moneyhun Â— Through Sept. 18. On view concurrently with Transcending Forms: Japanese Bamboo Baskets. The Kyoto-born artist combines traditional Japanese art forms with the bold inten-sity found in contemporary graphic illustrations, showing his unique voice in three-dimensional cut-paper pieces. Q The Norton Museum of Art Â— 1451 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach. Free admission. Info: 832-5196 or norton.org. Old School Square Â— 51 S. Swinton Ave., Delray Beach. Info: 243-7922; old-school.org. Q Silent Disco Â— 9 p.m. the first Thursday of the month at the Field-house. Dancers hear high-energy dance music through wireless head phones. To nondancers, itÂs dancing without music. Next dance: July 7. Tickets $20. The Palm Beach Photographic Centre Â— 415 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Info: 253-2600; workshop.org. Q Â“Pulitzer Back StoriesÂ” Â— Through Aug. 6. Also features special events, lectures and panel discussions by Pulitzer Prize winners. See work-shop.org for details. Q Call for entries: The 19th annual MembersÂ Juried Exhibition is open for submissions. Aug. 27-Oct. 29. Opening reception: 6-8 p.m. Aug. 26. See work-shop.org for details. The Palm Beach Gardens His-torical Society Enrichment Pro-grams Â— Programs are held at Christ Fellowship Church on Northlake Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens at 7 p.m. the sec-ond Wednesday of the month. 622-6156 or 626-0235; PBGHistoricalSociety.org. The PC Rams Computer Club Â— Meets every first Tuesday of the month at the North County Senior Center, 5217 Northlake Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Info: 601-7105. Perfect Vodka Amphitheatre Â— 601-7 SansburyÂs Way, West Palm Beach. Info: westpalmbeachamphitheatre.com/events/. Tickets: 800-345-7000 or tick-etmaster.com. Q The MY2K Tour Â„ July 16 Q Merry Jane Presents Snoop Dogg & Wiz Khalifa: The High Road Tour Â— July 20. Q Counting Crows & Rob Thomas Â— July 22 Q Gwen Stefani: This Is What the Truth Feels Like Tour Â— July 27 Q Dave Matthews Band Â— July 29-30 Q Blink 182 Â— Aug. 5 Q Hank Williams Jr. & Chris Stapleton Â— Aug. 6 Q Brad Paisley Â— Aug. 13 AREA MARKETS New market! The Riviera Beach Marina Village Green & Artisan Market Â— Beginning July 9, the Riviera Beach Community Redevelopment Agency (CRA) will introduce a new, weekly, year-round market at Riviera Beach Marina Village. It will be run by Harry Welsh, who has been running a similar event on Sundays at JupiterÂs Riverwalk Events Plaza. The pet-friend-ly Riviera Beach Marina Village Green & Artisan Market will be open from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Saturdays along the Intracoastal Waterway, near the Port of Palm Beach. It kicks off with about 20 vendors of produce, coffees, smooth-ies, artisan specialty foods, health/nutri-tion vendors, and local artisan crafts, clothing and accessories, with more to come. Interested vendors should call 623-5600; or visit harrysmarkets.com. Riviera Beach Marina Village is at 190 E. 13th St., Riviera Beach. For info, visit rivierabeachmarinagreenmarket.com or call 844-3408. Lake Worth High School Flea Market Â— 5 a.m.-3 p.m. Saturdays and Sundays, under the Interstate 95 over-pass on Lake Worth Road. Info: 439-1539. Delray BeachÂ’s Summer Green-Market Â— 9 a.m.-noon every Saturday through the summer, in the eastern half of the parking lot at the Delray Beach Tennis Center, 201 W. Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach. Info: 276-7511; delraycra.org/greenmarket. The Palm Beach Gardens Green-Market Â— At STORE Self Storage and Wine Storage, 11010 N. Military Trail, Palm Beach Gardens. The market will be open from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Sundays through Sept. 25. Fresh produce, breads, seafood, cheeses, sauces, honey and handmade crafts under the large breeze-way, plus a few outdoor vendors with plants and flowers, as well as covered seating to cool off with a cold drink. Rain or shine. Info: 630-1100, or email email@example.com. Jupiter Green & Artisan Market at Riverwalk Event Plaza Â— 10 a.m.2 p.m. Sundays, 150 S. U.S. 1, along the Intracoastal Waterway under the Indiantown Bridge, adjacent to Har-bourside Place. Find produce, specialty foods, apparel, accessories, jewelry, arts and crafts, health and nutrition prod-ucts. Pet friendly. New vendors should call 623-5600 or visit harrysmarket.com. For information about the market, visit jupitergreenmarket.com.The Green Market at Palm Beach Outlets Â— 11 a.m.-4 p.m. Sundays, 1751 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd., West Palm Beach. Arts and crafts, fresh flow-ers, homemade foods, organic produce. Info: 515-4400; palmbeachoutlets.com. Q COURTESY PHOTOThe Riviera Beach Marina Village Green & Artisan Market opens July 9. The weekly market will be open 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturdays. ItÂ’s at 190 E. 13th St., Riviera Beach. Organizers expect about 20 vendors to be at the first market.
WEEK OF JULY 7-13, 2016 B7 Florida Atlantic University recently announced that Theatre Lab, the profes-sional resident company of FAU, will fully produce three new works as part of its 2016-17 season. Housed on the Boca Raton campus, Theatre Lab is complet-ing a renovation of its intimate 99-seat Heckscher Stage theater space in Parlia-ment Hall to accommodate the design elements for full production. ÂIn its first season, Theatre Lab established FAU as a force in the national professional theater movement,ÂŽ said Lou Tyrrell, Theatre LabÂs artistic direc-tor. ÂWith our second season, Theatre Lab will produce three plays we helped to develop this past year.ÂŽ Theatre LabÂs mission is the development and production of new work in American theater, also providing a training ground for FAU students inter-ested in careers in professional theater and the world of not-for-profit arts. ÂThese three plays represent our commitment to producing a range of new work that best supports American playwrights,ÂŽ said Des Gallant, produc-ing director. ÂOne is a world premiere, another an important second produc-tion of a play, the third a Âdeveloping production,Â to prepare the play for its eventual official premiere.ÂŽ With its laboratory approach to new play development, Theatre Lab allows FAU faculty and students, along with the entire South Florida community, to be an actual part of the artistic process, actively engaged by world-class pro-fessional theater performances, work-shops, conversations with leading play-wrights and theater artists. The 2016-17 Theatre Lab season:Q ÂThe Three Sisters of Weehawken,ÂŽ by Deborah Zoe Laufer Â„ World premiere Friday, Oct. 21, to Sunday, Nov. 6. Olga, Masha and Irina have dreamt of returning to their childhood home of Manhattan all their lives. There it lies, gleaming, a mere ferry ride away from their provincial home in Weehawken, N.J. Though their sister-in-law, Natasha, tries valiantly to help them realize their dream with offers of work, tickets, maps, guidebooks, even anti-depressants, old patterns are hard to break. Q Â This Random World,ÂŽ by Steven Dietz Â„ Southeast premiere Friday, Dec. 2, to Sunday, Dec. 18. ÂThis Random WorldÂŽ turns the myth of serendipity on its head, using a comic premise of missed opportunities to explore the most serious of things. From an ailing woman who plans one final trip, to her daughter planning one great escape and her son falling prey to a prank gone wrong Â„ this funny, inti-mate and heartwarming play presents the life that may be happening just out of reach of our own. Q ÂMotherland,ÂŽ by Allison Gregory Â„ Friday, Jan. 27, to Sunday, Feb. 12. A self-made woman does her crafty best to protect her wayward children, keep her food truck business thriving, and impart some kind of moral code in a city battling collapse. In ÂMotherland,ÂŽ grit, guile and guns are everyday parent-ing tools, and hope comes at a cost. A new play inspired by Bertolt BrechtÂs ÂMother Courage and Her Children,ÂŽ considered one of the most important plays of the 20th century. For tickets and subscription information, call 297-6124 or visit fauevents.com. Q Theatre Lab at FAU to produce 3-play season for 2016-17SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________
B8 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF JULY 7-13, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F F O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I G G G G G G G G G G G G G G G G G G G G G G G G G G G G G N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U U T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E DowntownAtTheGardens.comOver 2400 FREE Parking Spaces and Our Valet is Always FREE! BOB SEGER TRIBUTE EXPERIENCE Over 2400 FREE Parking Spaces a Saturdays, 7pm Â• C e SAMANTHA RUSSELL BAND COUNTRY ROCK JULY9 MAINSTREET DREAMERSPOP / ROCK JULY23 DowntownAtTheGardens.com FRIDAY NIGHTS THIS SUMMER 7-10PM, DOWNTOWN PARK ÂLikeÂŽ us on Facebook.com /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can Â“ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, g SOC I BBQ Fest at Roger D e 1 2 6 7 Debbie Martinez, Hammie, Luzmila Alvarez and Sonyalee Martinez
GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF JULY 7-13, 2016 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B9 Sponsored By: <))? Saturdays FREE Carousel and Train Rides Every Saturday this Summer, 11am-1pm DowntownAtTheGardens.com Free Carousel and Train Rides Every Wednesday 11am-1pm Sponsored by: a nd Our Valet is Always FREE! e ntre Court Â• FREE! THE SHAREHOLDERSPOP / ROCK JULY16 JD & THE HOWL BLUES / ROCK JULY30 SPONSORED BY g o to www.Â” oridaweekly.com and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. Send us your society and networking photos. Include t he names of everyone in the picture. E-mail them to society@Â” oridaweekly.com. I ETY e an Stadium in Jupiter 1. Nancy Carr and Bailey Pierce 2. Brad Dolan, Marta Dolan, Patty Braga and Mike Braga 3. Ryan Fink, Lesley Perry, Silvia Rodriguez and Jack Kugel 4. Aaron DÂ’Autremont and Heather Robertson 5. John Juhasz and Lori Stevens 6. Jennifer Penello and Marianne Penello 7. Cori Booker, Wesley Cochrane and Amber Hackler 8. Katie Soto, Lilah Rula, Kathryn Proteau and John Proteau 9. James Burke, Jackie Ruas, Jennifer Oquendo and Bryan Nelsen ANDY SPILOS / FLORIDA WEEKLY 3 4 5 8 9
B10 WEEK OF JULY 7-13, 2016 FLORIDA WEEKLY Ocean inspired jewelry, apparel, art & gi s.www.oceansallure.com | www.facebook.com/oceansallurejewelry tNFSNBJET!PDFBOTBMMVSFDPNAnother exciting Escapada delivery has arrived! New styles and pa erns that exude Summer fun! Easy to wear and easy to pack for your vacation. New designs from Monique Comfo have also been heating up for Summer! Come in to the store or shop on our website And as always, bring your furry friends! Legacy Place 11300 Legacy Ave. #110 1BMN#FBDI(BSEFOT'#JMMZ+PFM &BHMFT &MUPO+PIO .BEPOOB UIFQBMNDPN %PXOMPBEUIF UIFQBMNBQQ561-627-9966 THEATER REVIEWWe have always been a country of rose-tinted myths, from Davy Crock-ett at the Alamo to ÂMr. Smith Goes to Washington.ÂŽ But those legends are more than wishful thinking; they are prayerful expressions of who we want to see ourselves as and who we want to be. Those aspirations are the glory of the American spirit. As a result, the musical Â1776,ÂŽ a bit hokey, a bit broad, has somehow landed solidly all these years as something more than well constructed light enter-tainment mixed with insightful reflec-tions of our better selves. That was before. In these terrible times of violence, deprivation and polarization, the resonances in Palm Beach DramaworksÂ imaginatively rein-vented production are deafening. In the current context, DramaworksÂ effective and affecting edition of the 1969 musical also elicits rare feelings in these cynical post-modern times: pride in being an American, pride in being the heirs to those who founded this country. While some may find it feels too much like a musical comedy, Peter StoneÂs superb script pointedly depicts pro-tagonists as flawed human beings and Sherman EdwardsÂ score mixes bouncy comedy tunes such as ÂThe Lees of Old VirginiaÂŽ with the profound anti-war lament ÂMomma, Look Sharp.ÂŽ Dramaworks takes it a step further. Director Clive Cholerton and Produc-ing Artistic Director William Hayes have, as they fondly repeat, delivered a Â1776ÂŽ like youÂve never seen before. The show usually requires a huge cast and large orchestra that wouldnÂt fit on DramaworksÂ stage even if the com-pany could afford it. But this marks the first time Dramaworks has gone beyond concert versions of musicals during the summer and opted for a full production. So Cholerton and Hayes decided that while it would not scrimp on produc-tion values, it would do the show with 13 actors and five on-stage musicians. The strategy was to cast everyone but Gary Cadwallader as John Adams in two and even three roles. Advancing their thematic conception of evenhand-edly portraying partisans on both sides as earnest, honest people, most actors portray a pro-separation advocate and alternately a Tory loyalist. Actors slip unnoticed offstage where stage crews help them change costumes, only to reappear moments later. This really should not work, but it does. Truthfully, only one performer, Nicholas Richberg, really makes you forget the double casting as he inhabits the ebullient Richard Henry Lee and the sober smooth John Dickinson. It doesnÂt matter. Cholerton and Hayes embrace the brand of artifice you can only find in theater. The magic trick is part of the point. In fact, characters often change costumes and personas on stage such as Laura Hodos donning Abi-gail AdamsÂ dress over John HancockÂs waistcoat in half-shadows stage left. They also devised a framing device that sounds precious, but in fact, works quite well: The cast enters in modern dress representing a cross section of social-political-economic strata all glued to their Smartphones and tablets. They wander awash in Sean LawsonÂs cacoph-onous array of projections and news footage of Clinton, Trump, commenta-tors and clips of social unrest, including the ironic Brexit events. Someone then tweets on screen, ÂItÂs never been this bad.ÂŽ The images respond by rolling backward in time through the decades of political scandals and infighting until we reach 1776 and we see CadwalladerÂs modern-day clothes stripped away to reveal a brocaded waistcoat. Â1776ÂŽ traces the bickering, deeply divided Continental Congress as it wrestles whether to rebel against Great Britain, crystallized by the writing and potential adoption of the Declaration of Independence. While Stone takes some artistic license, he quotes liberally from actual correspondence among the principals and he faithfully captures the complex issues and the myriad multidi-mensional personalities. Cholerton, who has staged several concert musicals for Dramaworks and the Caldwell Theatre, has an inspired eye for staging with a score of unique grace notes. One way he has striven to give equal weight to both sides of the argument is to adopt a cinematically changing visual point of view. Several times, the cast rearranges pieces so the audience sees a scene from three differ-ent vantage points. The cast has some of the cream of the regionÂs corps. Cadwallader has been a Central Florida actor seen little down here, but has recently taken the post of director of education and community engagement at Dramaworks. Adams is a tougher role than it appears since he only has two real colors: the scowling impatient abrasive firebrand, and the husband missing his wife. But he deliv-ers both with passion and credibility. Allan Baker is an old hand at comedy, so his Benjamin Franklin is a mixture of playfulness and self-effacing humor. But Baker adeptly switches gears, portray-ing a wily politician and cool pragmatist whose wisdom rescues several situa-tions. Hodos, with that clarion clear voice, is fine as Hancock, but her Abigail is a blissful brew of adoration, indepen-dence and intelligence. Notably, her love duets with Cadwallader are deeply moving. Richberg, seen as Giorgio in Zoetic StageÂs ÂPassion,ÂŽ is wonderfully daffy as the strutting Richard Henry Lee, but the epitome of cultured privi-lege as the principled Dickinson. But the steal-the-show standout is Shane R. Tanner as the fiery Edward Rutledge, whose attack on northern complicity in the slave trade ÂMolasses to Rum to SlavesÂŽ is the turning point. It is one of the best musical theater performances you will see this season. Mallory Newbrough is a glowing Martha Jefferson in a sensual ÂHe Plays the Violin,ÂŽ a chastened young courier in the moving ÂMomma, Look SharpÂŽ and, we think, a dour George Washington. Add in the ever-reliable Clay Cartland as Thomas Jefferson and Dr. Lyman Hall, plus James Berkley, Michael Col-lins, Kevin Healy, Matthew Korinko, Troy Stanley and Sandi Stock. Dramaworks has made Â1776ÂŽ a fresh, painfully relevant reminder of how we want to deal with the trials before us Â„ with respect, compassion, compromise and conscience. Q Â„ Â1776ÂŽ runs through July 24 at Palm Beach Dramaworks, 201 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Tickets: $65; student $10 subject to availability. Call 514-4042 or visit palmbeachdramaworks.org. Â„ Bill Hirschman is editor of Florida Theater On Stage. Read him at floridatheateronstage.com.A revolutionary musical gets a Dramaworks updateBY BILL HIRSCHMANFlorida Theater On Stage
FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF JULY 7-13, 2016 B11 1201 US HIGHWAY ONE, NORTH PALM BEACH, FL 33408 5616261616 | B AROLOPALMBEACH.COM WINEDOWN WEDNESDAYS All Bottles 1/2 off with purchase of 2 Regular Menu Entrees A HAPPYHOUR $7-MENUUNTIL 7PMAll week long! JEM Research Institute561-968-2933www.JEMRI.net A local clinical research study is enrollingnow. Qualify and you will receive.t*OWFTUJHBUJPOBMNFEJDBUJPOPSQMBDFCPGPSVQUPXFFLTt4UVEZSFMBUFEDBSFGSPNBMPDBMEPDUPS3FJNCVSTFNFOUNBZCFQSPWJEFEGPSUSBWFMBOEPUIFSFYQFOTFTSFMBUFEUPQBSUJDJQBUJPO Have LOW BACK PAIN? PUZZLE ANSWERS LATEST FILMSÂ‘The BFGÂ’ ++ Is it worth $10? NoAmong director Steven SpielbergÂs finer filmmaking gifts is his uncanny ability to capture the imagination of the little ones sitting in the theater. This is especially important with ÂThe BFGÂŽ because the film does so little to capture the imagination of adults. Yet children who attend the film, which is based on the Roald Dahl book of the same name, will find it enticing if for no other rea-son than because thereÂs a 24-foot-tall old man helping the 10-year-old heroine at the storyÂs center. That heroine is Sophie (Ruby Barnhill), an orphan in London who likes to read (sheÂs fittingly working on DickensÂ ÂNicholas NicklebyÂŽ at the moment) and has trouble sleeping. As the story begins, sheÂs kidnapped from her sec-ond-story dwelling by a Big Friendly Giant (the BFG) who takes her to giant country, where all the locals but him eat humans. The BFG (Mark Rylance) pledges to protect her, which is the least he can do given that he brought her there. At this point the filmÂs perspective and tone are prominent: Logically speaking, a little girl taken from her home and forced to live in a foreign land in which sheÂs constantly in dan-ger should be horrifying. But in Mr. SpielbergÂs hands, thereÂs lightness to the story that makes it all seem OK; Miss BarnhillÂs bravado performance, coupled with Mr. RylanceÂs gentility as the giant, also helps. You will ask: If sheÂs in danger in giant country and the BFG wants to help, why doesnÂt he just take her back to London? He tries, but Sophie is such a young Âsnapper whipperÂŽ (as the BFG calls her in one of the many idioms he flubs) that she insists on helping him get back at the giant bullies who pick on him. It lacks narrative thrust and the characters are under developed, but visu-ally the film is stellar. For two-thirds of the movie, Miss Barnhill is the only actor we see in true flesh and blood; the giants (played by Bill Hader, Rafe Spall and Jemaine Clement, in addition to Rylance) are rendered via motion capture, a process by which the actorsÂ motions are recorded and then a charac-ter is created using computer-generated imagery. The production design by Rick Carter, coupled with the visual effects work, creates an awe-inspiring picture that maintains its scale and never ceases to impress. If youÂre going to see ÂThe BFG,ÂŽ make sure you see it in 3D. ÂThe BFGÂŽ isnÂt for adults. ItÂs too cheesy, simple and dull to capture a mature crowd. However, it might con-nect with its target audience of those 12 and younger given the wow factor of the visuals and having a little girl as the main character. Note this, though: The children at my screening seemed engaged but occasionally confused as the story progressed (I know they were confused because they incessantly asked their parents questions) Â„ and confusion is never something you want in a movie meant for kids. Q dan HUDAKpunchdrunkmovies.com
The inaugural exhibition, ÂThe Discover Series,ÂŽ featured paintings and sculptures created by CCE students. Since then, doz-ens of artists living in the area have had the opportunity to show off their work in thoughtfully curated exhibitions. And, anyone familiar with the quality of art in our area will recognize that the art is top notch. ÂIn the past, if you werenÂt a par-ent with a child or a donor or had a real reason to come into the facility for the programming that we offer, that was really the only audi-ence that weÂve been capturing to this point,ÂŽ Mr. Ortiz-Smykla says. ÂSince I came and weÂre utilizing the gallery space on a consistent basis year-round, weÂre hoping that cap-tures a new audience.ÂŽ The current exhibit, ÂIllustration: Modern Pop Art,ÂŽ includes octogenarian car-toonist Jose Delbo, who penciled Super-man, Batman, Aquaman, Green Arrow and more for DC and Marvel Comics, DisneyÂs cartoon classics and even The Beatles in ÂThe Yellow Submarine.ÂŽ Mr. DelboÂs large paintings of several comic strips create a dramatic entrance to the show, and he has offered to donate sales of the canvases to support the CCEÂs edu-cational programs. The artist also is teaching a workshop for ages 15 and older on Saturday, July 16, from 1 to 3 p.m. The workshop will cover basic cartooning techniques with an emphasis on personal expression in realistic and cartoon style, as well as body proportions, how to draw figures in motion, how to interpret storytelling, and how to create superheroes. Down the galleryÂs hall are works that range from Fantasy to Sci-Fi artworks cre-ated by 16 younger artists, including Erika Taguchi, ÂPouch,ÂŽ and the prolific artists Craig McGuiness and Amanda Valdes. ÂShe just painted murals at a festival in Korea,ÂŽ Mr. Ortiz-Smykla says. In the far gallery are finely painted originals illustrating ÂWorld of WarcraftÂŽ and other games. Borrowed from John Rothrock, an avid collector, the imaginative and sometimes grizzly paintings are bound to appeal to gamers. The exhibi-tion runs through July 22. MacyÂs in The Gardens will support the CCE with a reception featuring the exhi-bition on July 8 from 5:30 to 8 p.m. ÂGuests will enjoy light bites and refreshments as we join the fusion of art and fashion to celebrate these fantastic artists,ÂŽ says Mr. Ortiz-Smykla. Buy tickets at macysandce-gallerypreview.eventbrite.com. The upcoming season for The Gallery at CCE is a diverse one. ÂCollaboration: African DiasporaÂŽ kicks off the season with an opening from 6 to 8:30 p.m. on Sept. 10. A Florida Highwaymen exhibit will accompany it, along with a lecture by the Highwaymen on Oct. 1. The show runs through Oct. 22. ÂWild Florida,ÂŽ a fine-art photography exhibition of images taken in FloridaÂs wilderness by renowned photographers, is also a call to local artists. It opens on Nov. 5 from 6 to 8:30 p.m. and runs through Dec. 17. Mr. Ortiz-Smyka also is responsible for procuring sponsors for each exhibition. ÂSo far we have partnered with TitoÂs Vodka, Black Coral Rum, Whole Foods Market, Table 427, Grilled Cheese Gallery, Malakor Thai, Due South Brewing, Civil Society Brewing, and even Pop Rocks! just to name a few,ÂŽ he says. Prior to a several year stint as a gallerist in Northwood, he worked in the design field. He holds a Master in Landscape Architecture from Auburn University. ÂThe gallery has to fit our mission,ÂŽ Mr. Ortiz-Smykla says. ÂOur mission is to empower our students to grow cre-atively, educationally, socially through arts based education. ThatÂs why I do workshops, lectures, professional prac-tice during these exhibitions, and it especially helps to utilize an artist who has work hanging in the exhibition to do something during the two months that it is up.ÂŽ Q B12 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF JULY 7-13, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYCREATIVEFrom page 1 The Center for Creative Education>> Where: 425 24th St., West Palm Beach. >> When: The Gallery is open (and free) to the public Tuesday through Saturday from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. >> Details: A $10 donation is requested for opening receptions. It is a great opportunity to meet the artists and includes live enter-tainment, hors dÂ’oeuvres and drinks. >> Info: 805-9927 or cce orida.org. Vincent Raffard. Cheryl Brutvan, director of curatorial affairs and curator of Contemporary Art, will speak about the new installation of works from the museum collection titled, ÂA Fresh Look at European Art.ÂŽ Everyone should know a little bit of French, and you can take a lesson from the teachers at the Multilingual Language & Cultural Society of West Palm Beach. Let caricaturist Dino DiArtist capture the real you in a lighthearted portrait. A screening of the documentary ÂParis: The Luminous YearsÂŽ will be offered from 6 to 8 p.m. (running time 120 minutes). Potions in Motion is providing a menu of French food and drink, including crepes and other bites, and a coffee bar. Members should arrive by 5 p.m. for the members-only Gallery Talk: ÂThe French Connection: Claude Monet and Mark Fox.ÂŽ Museum curators will discuss the connections between MonetÂs ÂGar-dens of the Villa Moreno, Bordighera,ÂŽ which is part of the museum collection, and the newly acquired ÂGiverny: Journal of an Unseen Garden,ÂŽ Mark FoxÂs multi-channel video. The Norton is at 1451 S. Olive Ave. in West Palm Beach. During the construc-tion, which will likely last until December 2018, the museum is open from noon to 5 p.m. Tuesday, Wednesday, Friday, Sat-urday, and Sunday and noon to 9 p.m. on Thursdays. The museum will be closed on Mondays and major holidays. For more information, call 832-5196, or visit norton.org.At the other Norton MuseumÂ…At the Ann Norton Sculpture Gardens, expert conservationists are build-ing scaffolding to restore the monolithic sculptures throughout the garden. This preservation work is interesting to watch and the ANSG will schedule a lecture about the work at the 1.7-acre tropical garden. The ANSG will reopen after Labor Day, once preservation work is com-pleted. The ANSG is at 253 Barcelona, West Palm Beach. Hours are 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Wednesday through Sunday. Admission is free for members and chil-dren younger than age 5; $7 for students with ID, $8 for seniors 62 and older, and $10 for adults. For more information, call 832-5328; ansg.org.A different kind of exhibit Palm Beach Outlets has partnered with the Heart Gallery of Palm Beach County to help foster children. TheyÂve installed an exhibit of portraits of foster kids avail-able for adoption and who want and need loving, permanent families. The Heart Gallery of Palm Beach County is a program of the ChildrenÂs Home Society of Florida. The exhibit is on display in the Food Pavilion at Palm Beach Outlets, 1751 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd., West Palm Beach. It will be on dis-play until August. Q The French Horn Collective will help celebrate Bastille Day at the Norton Museum of Art. About the Center for Creative EducationExecutive Director Robert Hamon explains the organizationÂs role in Palm Beach CountyÂs public schools. ÂCCE was created to be an artsintegration model bringing art into the classroom,Â he says. ÂWe part-ner with the classroom teacher to create a curriculum around a subject; something that is project-based, that is fun and engaging for the students.ÂŽ ÂAnother program that we do after school is called Cadre 21,ÂŽ he adds. ÂWe are the largest pro-vider of after-school programming funded through ChildrenÂs Ser-vices Council. We are trying to increase the skill levels that people say are important for 21st century students.ÂŽ ÂWe teach art for artÂs sake in the CCE building; itÂs called the Discover Series. It starts in the third grade and runs concurrently with the school year.ÂŽÂ„ Katie Deits Cartoonist and illustrator Jose Delbo will be giving a two-hour workshop on July 16. Â”Rune Of VengeanceÂ” (World Of Warcraft) is a painting by Erik Gist in the John Rothrock Collection Jonathan Ortiz-SmyklaHAPPENINGSFrom page 1
GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF JULY 7-13, 2016 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B13 Palm Beach 221 Royal Poinciana Way 561.832.0992www.TestasRestaurants.com | Sunset Menu 3-6pm | Open daily from 7:30am-10:00pm, Breakfast | Lunch | Dinner | Full Bar TestaÂ’s T estaÂ’s PALM BEACH Since 1921 Recipient of THE QUINTESSENTIAL PALM BEACH AWARD from the Palm Beach Chamber of Commerce celebrating our 95th anniversary SUMMER AT TESTAÂ’S SUMMERAT TESTAÂ’S Complete Lunch and Dinner Menus Available Includes: Appetizer, Entr e & Dessert$20.16 & $30.16 As well as our regular menu thru end of October! e $10OFFWITH PURCHASE OF $50 OR MOREWITH THIS COUPON. DINE IN ONLY. LIMIT ONE COUPON PER TABLE. NOT VALID WITH OTHER OFFERS OR PRIOR PURCHASE. OFFER EXPIRES07-20-2016HAPPY HOUR DAILY 4PM-7PM *INCLUDES DRAFT BEER, HOUSE WINE & WELL LIQUOR 1201 US HIGHWAY 1, SUITE 38 NORTH PALM BEACHCRYSTAL TREE PLAZA (NEXT TO TRUE TREASURES) WWW.PAMBEACHPIZZA.NET |561-408-3295 | OPEN EVERY DAY!MON-THU 11:30AM-9:30PM | FRI 11:30AM-10PM | SAT 4PM-10PM | SUN 4PM-9:30PM PUZZLES 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: W SEE ANSWERS, B11 W SEE ANSWERS, B11 HOROSCOPESÂWHAT AM I ...?ÂCANCER (June 21 to July 22) The zodiacÂs Moon Children can expect things to work out pretty much as planned. One negative note involves a minor relation-ship problem that suddenly turns serious. L EO (July 23 to August 22) YouÂre suddenly being asked to make choices between two practically equal offers. Which one to choose? Easy. The one most likely to gladden your LionÂs heart. VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) Once again, youÂre confronted by a workplace problem you thought youÂd already resolved. This time, you might need to go higher up to find a just reso-lution. LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) Good for you: YouÂre determined to stick with your goals and ignore those naysayers who might try to discourage you. YouÂre on the right track. The chal-lenge now is to stay on it. SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) YouÂll soon get news that is supposed to help you with a troublesome sit-uation. Use your sharp Scorpion instincts to determine if the information is reliable. SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) If you learn someone has betrayed your trust, donÂt just accept it and walk away. You need to know why that person decided to do what he or she did. CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) A painful family relationship problem could finally begin to heal. Be prepared to show more flexibility than you might like. But it could be worth it. AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) ItÂs a good idea to enhance your career skills so youÂll be prepared to accept a more responsible position when itÂs offered. A friend returns a favor just when you need it. PISCES (February 19 to March 20) Show that strong, steely backbone that you usually hide, and demand to be included in any family decision-making that could affect the well-being of a loved one. ARIES (March 21 to April 19) YouÂre not sheepish when it comes to asserting your opinions on what you think is right or wrong. Be assured that youÂre being heard, and something positive will follow. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Your sense of justice makes it difficult not to speak up about a recurring matter involv-ing a co-worker. But, once again, you need facts to back you up before you can act. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Romance is still dominant, and if Cupid misfired before, donÂt worry. HeÂll take better aim at someone new this time around. Expect favorable news about a financial matter. BORN THIS WEEK: You can be happy being alone at home. But you also love exploring the world outside and meeting new people and sharing new ideas. Q
B14 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF JULY 7-13, 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY VINO Hong Kong tasting seminar affirms California wines tops in the U.S.ItÂs probably no surprise that over 90 percent of the wine made in the U.S. comes from California. And the 4,400 California wineries make it the fourth largest producer of wine in the world after Italy, France and Spain. That doesnÂt mean other states donÂt make great wine. Some of our favorite cab-ernets and syrahs come from Washington State, and incredible pinot noirs come from Oregon. WeÂve sampled some surprisingly good wines from Virginia. But in terms of sheer volume, the Golden State tops the list. And not all the great wines come from Napa and Sonoma. Other regions, like Paso Robles, the Santa Cruz Mountains and Santa Barbara are producing terrific whites and reds in all price and quality ranges. As if I needed to be convinced, a recent tasting seminar at VinExpo in Hong Kong reinforced what I already knew, in the most delicious way. The ÂCalifornia Style!ÂŽ tasting session, directed by four women who are prominent in the wine industry, was as entertaining as it was informative. And we all got a free pair of sunglasses. Speaking were Master of Wine Debra Meiburg, author Karen MacNeil, chairman of the Institute of Masters of Wine Sara Jane Evans and host of the TV series ÂNew American CuisineÂŽ Sarah Kemp. There was another dimension at work, as well. It has long been debated whether women taste and perceive wine differently than men, as French wine critic Isabel Fort maintains. SheÂs the author of several wine guides aimed specifically at female wine lovers. So it was interesting to hear the four women on the panel offer their evaluations of the 16 California wines we sampled. The samplings came from all parts of the state. The good news is most of the wines are readily available locally. They are a bit in the splurge category, but highly recommended. Au Bon Climat Chardonnay Bien Nacido Vineyard 2012 Â„ This is a well-known vineyard, and many winemakers use these grapes in their products. Au Bon ClimatÂs Jim Clendenen takes a very technical approach to his winemaking, and this example offers lemon and lime notes with old world flavors of apple and vanilla. $35. Mondavi Fum Blanc To Kalon Vineyard 2013 Â„ In the 1960s Robert Mondavi put California Sauvignon Blanc on the map, along with the rest of CaliforniaÂs wines. And the To Kalon vineyard is another one of those blessed pieces of ground where grapes grow their best. This wine offers classic grapefruit and lemon blossom flavors, along with cantaloupe and guava. $50. Heitz MarthaÂs Vineyard Cabernet Sauvignon 2010 Â„ One of the best known premium cabernets from Napa Valley, the grapes from this vineyard are known for offering a tantalizing faint mint flavor, along with classic cassis, cigar box and spice. Get a bottle for your birthday. $190. Shafer Syrah ÂRelentlessÂŽ 2012 Â„ This was my wine of the day. ItÂs 89 percent syrah and the rest petite sirah with jazzy dark flavors of plum, chocolate, smoke and black-berry. The finish goes on forever. Buy it now and open it in about five years. $85.Ask the Wine Whisperer Q. How important is the vintage in a wine?Â„ Don S., Bonita SpringsA. The quality of a particular vintage depends on the region the wine comes from. There are no vintage years that are great in every locale, though critics generally agree on good years from the most famous wine-growing regions, like Bordeaux and Burgun-dy. Most wines in the under $50 range are made to achieve a consistent style from year to year. Hot vintages produce wines that are fruity and high in alcohol, while cooler years generally produce lighter-bodied wines with a bit more acidity. Q Â„ Jerry Greenfield is The Wine Whisperer. He is creative director of Greenfield Advertising Group. His book, ÂSecrets of the Wine Whisperer,ÂŽ is available through his website or on Amazon. jerry GREENFIELDvino@floridaweekly.com JERRY GREENFIELD / FLORIDA WEEKLY Sarah Kemp of Decanter magazine, Debra Meiburg, master of wine; Sarah Jane Evans, master of wine, and author Karen MacNeil discuss California wines at VinExpo in Hong Kong. FLORIDA WEEKLY CUISINEJardin offers a special tasting dinner at 7 p.m. Mondays through Aug. 29. Guests dine at the ChefÂs Counter overlooking JardinÂs open kitchen, where they can watch as owners Jordan Lerman and Stephanie Cohen prepare a 15-course dinner. The menu will change weekly, and dinner is $75 plus tax and tip. Space is limited and reservations are required. For info, call 440-5273 or visit jardinres-taurant.com.Bye, MaxÂ’s Social HouseMaxÂs Social House at 116 NE Sixth Ave., Delray Beach, has closed. A post on its Facebook page read: ÂAlthough guest reception was very good over the past several months and reviews were consistently positive, the historic gastropub did not meet our expectations,ÂŽ said Dennis Max partner in The Max Group .Salute Market steps up with summer deals Salute Market 5530 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens, is hosting Wine Down Wednesdays with a theme from 5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. Taste a selection of four wines for $10, plus tax and tip and including a light bite. The next tasting is July 13 and itÂs a single party. Mix and mingle, sample and nibble, all for $10. No reservations needed. On July 20, Wine Down Wednesday highlights ÂThe Art of Sangria.ÂŽ This event sold out last month, so reserva-tions are needed. Learn to make two customized sangrias, with various wine bases, liqueurs, fruits and juices. Cost is $20. For reservations, call 425-5651. July 27 is Wine Down Wednesday Girls Night Out! Grab your girlfriends and do a little shopping as you sample four wines for $10. No reservations needed. Brunch & Beats Â„ 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday featuring DJÂs H-Bomb and Jason Jiggs, bottomless Bloody Marys for $16, and bottomless Mimosas for $14. BRIO Tuscan Grille revamps menuBRIO Tuscan Grille locations in South Florida have evolved to launch a new, modern menu of food and drinks. The new menu features 13 new entres; enticing small plates for two, three or four people to share; two-course lunch plates; and a renewed drink menu all showcasing a fresh take on Tuscan dining. ÂThe new menu continues to embody our philosophy: Âto eat well, is to live well,ÂÂŽ said BRIOÂs culinary director and chef, Alison Peters in a news release. Visit brioitalian.com for a location near you. Taco Tuesday at Banko CantinaThe new Banko Cantina a Mexican restaurant and tequila bar at 114 S. Olive Ave. West Palm Beach, is hosting Taco Tuesday the first Tuesday of the month and it features a mariachi band and all-you-can-eat tacos for $16, and all-you-can-eat seafood tacos (lobster, shrimp) for $30. Call 355-1399 or visit bankocantina.com.Did we say seafood tacos?You can learn to make your own fish tacos from a pro from 7 to 9 p.m. July 14, at Shoppe 561 319 Belvedere Road, #4, West Palm Beach. Celebrity chef Clay Carnes The Food NetworkÂs ÂCutthroat KitchenÂŽ winner, will teach you to make the per-fect fish taco and each person attend-ing will receive a $10 Cholo Soy Cocina gift card. YouÂll also learn how to make Florida-inspired shrimp ceviche, how and where to buy seafood, and a reci-pe for the Mexican-inspired michelada beer cocktail and a classic margarita. The class is $40 and reservations are required. Call 557-7278 or visit shoppe561.com. Q Hello to JardinÂ’s tastings; so long, Social House COURTESY PHOTOLook for Jardin to host special tasting dinners on Mondays through Aug. 29.CARNES janis FONTAINEpbnews@floridaweekly.com
GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com WEEK OF JULY 7-13, 2016 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B15The Dish: The Fried Chicken Sandwich The Place: The Alchemist Gastropub & Bar, 223 Clematis St., West Palm Beach; 355-0691 or thealchemistgastro-pub.com. The Price: $14 The Details: This is how fried chicken is supposed to taste Â„ crispy on the outside, courtesy of hot, fresh grease, with no floury aftertaste, and tender juiciness on the inside, thanks to all of the aforementioned. I call it perfection on a roll Â„ toasted sourdough, to be exact. At The Alchemist, they garnish it with pickled hot peppers, which brought a pleasant burn, and a spicy remoulade. I could have opted for fries on the side, but that would have been too much of a good thing. The chilled, crisp mixed green salad, dressed with tangy lemon vinaigrette, offered nice counterpoint. For what itÂs worth, service also was excellent, with efficient, knowledgeable help from wait and bus staff. Q Â„ Sc ott Simmons Just as their c ontrasting regions define the cuisines of Italy and China, Sam San-chez insists Mexican cuisine follows suit Â„ which is why his Banko Cantina spe-cializes in dishes inspired by the cooking he grew up on in Nuevo Leon, Mexico. ÂOur food is more from the northern part of MexicoÂs desert terrain, where youÂll find cattle ranches and meat-based dishes,ÂŽ Mr. Sanchez said. ÂSo weÂre bringing that area to West Palm Beach.ÂŽ He said northern MexicoÂs ranching culture features wood fire and outdoor cooking, which contribute to the dis-tinct, smoky flavors that serve as the foundation of Banko CantinaÂs list of tacos, steak and mesquite-grilled s kewers. Mr. Sanchez has been active in the restaurant business for 28 of his 53 years, starting out as a busboy washing dishes in his uncleÂs English pub in Chicago. ÂI was 25 and I needed a job,ÂŽ he laughed. ÂThis is the only industry I know of, where you can start out at an entry level position and work your way up to the top. I started out as a busboy and rose through the ranks to server, bartender, manager, general manager, then owner. This industry is very kind to hard-working people.ÂŽ Looking to spread his wings, Mr. Sanchez learned several years ago about the American National Bank building in West Palm Beach Â„ a 1921 landmark that was added to the U.S. National Register of Historic Places in 1997. He secured the building and turned it into a three-level, 13,000-square-foot restaurant that includes a rooftop bar, lounge, private dining space and 130 seats in the main dining room. The interior retains ele-ments of the historic building, including the original wood Â„ used for tabletops Â„ as well as the chandeliers and tiles. The restaurantÂs second floor was designed for special events, including corporate affairs and private parties. The 3,000-square-foot third floor boasts a partially covered rooftop and a 90-foot bar in the center with a 14-foot ceiling, seating for 150 and a kitchen serving lunch and dinner from a select menu. An extensive menu, overseen by Corporate Chef Manuel Briseno, includes the Bistec a la Tampiquea ($28) Â„ a grilled 6-ounce skirt steak, four ovenroasted chicken enchiladas, Spanish rice, beans, lettuce, tomatoes, corn tortillas and tomatillo salsa. The mesquite grilled skewers, a specialty of northern Mexico, include carne asada ($14), camarones con Tocino ($12), Camarones al Mojo de Ajo ($12), pollo asado ($11), and veg-etales ($10). The restaurant uses tortillas imported from the northern region of Mexico and incorporates locally grown and harvested produce and fish as well, varying with seasons. When heÂs away from his restaurant, Mr. Sanchez likes to keep it Mexican at home. ÂI like Mexican stews and soups,ÂŽ he confessed. ÂI also like to make steaks with special sauces and peppers.ÂŽ Although Banko Cantina specializes in northern Mexican dishes, Mr. Sanchez said his restaurant would give a nod to other regions of Mexico over the coming months. ÂStarting in November, weÂll bring in guest chefs from all over Mexico Â„ Chi-apas, Tamaulipas, Mexico City, Jalisco Â„ to give our customers samplings of what they offer for a month,ÂŽ he said. ÂThey will cook up samples of the specialties of their regions and each week weÂll feature a threeor four-course meal.ÂŽ Sam SanchezAge: 53 Original Hometown: Born in Chicago, grew up in Nuevo Leon, Mexico Restaurant: Banko Cantina, 114 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach; 355-1399; bankocantina.com Mission: ÂTo bring a taste of my region of Mexico to West Palm Beach.ÂŽ Cuisine: Northern Mexican Training: No formal training, but spent 28 years working at every level of the industry. What advice would you give someone who wants to be a restaurateur? ÂNever stop working at it. ItÂs a hard job, a 24/7 job. But if you showcase your tal-ent, someone will recognize your ability and reward you for it.ÂŽ Q In the kitchen with...SAM SANCHEZ, owner of Banko Cantina, West Palm Beach BY STEVEN J. SMITHssmith@floridaweekly.comTHE DISH: Highlights from local menus SCOTT SIMMONS/FLORIDA WEEKLY COURTESY PHOTOSam Sanchez, owner of Banko Cantina, spe-cializes in the cuisine of northern Mexico. Places for craft beerA trio worth noting3SCOTTÂ’STHREE FOR 2 TWISTED TRUNK BREWING2000 PGA Blvd., #5506, Palm Beach Gardens; 671-2337 or twistedtrunkbrewing.com. SummerÂs the time to cool down, and what better way to do it than with beer? ItÂs always good for what ails you, as I say. The industrial look of Twisted Trunk is fun, but itÂs the beer that keeps folks coming back. For sum-mer, the Watermelon Saison, with a hint of fresh watermelon and zest, should cool drinkers down. 1 TEQUESTA BREWING COMPANY287 U.S. 1, Tequesta; 745-5000 or tequestabrewing.com.The Gnarly Barley was as tasty as its name, with a nice, hoppy undertone. But the name alone makes me want to try 99 Problems But A Hop AinÂt One, a double IPA. Tequesta Brewing was one of the first microbreweries in Florida to be certified organic. Hungry? Corner Caf is right next door, with food avail-able for delivery. 3 COPPERPOINT BREWING COMPANY151 Commerce Road, Boynton Beach; 508-7676 or copperpointbrewingcompany.com.Founder and brewmaster Matt Cox has created a gorgeous space in a Boynton Beach industrial park. I tried the Copperpoint Witness, a classically brewed Belgian Witbier, brewed with wheat malt and spiced with orange peel and coriander, but the crisp Summer Session IPA also sounds perfect for the warm season, with a crisp, clean finish. On certain nights, you can order from food trucks. Â„ Scott Simmons FLORIDA WEEKLY CUISINECOURTESY PHOTOTwisted Trunk is just east of the PGA Bridge at U.S. 1 in Palm Beach Gardens. SCOTT SIMMONS/FLORIDA WEEKLYThe beautifully appointed Copperpoint Brewing Company is in Boynton Beach.
GOLF, WATERFRONT&OTHER LUXURY PROPERTIES THE BEARÂS CLUB, JUPITER Largest Estate Lot on the Championship Golf Course | 1.47 Acres | $6.95M3 Contiguous 1 Acre Lots on the Golf Course | From $2.9M SAN MICHELE, PBG Gated Community | Many Upgrades | 6BR/6.1BA | 4,826 SF | $1.299M SAN MICHELE, PBG 1-Story w/Pool | Cul-de-sac | 4BR/5.1BA | 4,043 SF | $1.25M TRUMP NATIONAL,JUPITER Views of 8th Hole | East Exposure | 5BR/5.2BA | 5,479 SF | $3.149M OCEANFRONT, JUNO BEACH Direct Oceanfront | Largest Condo available in Juno Beach | 3,995 SF | $1.95M BAY HILL ESTATES,WPB Golf Course & Water Views | 4BR/4BA | 4,501 SF | $949,000 DUNES TOWERS, SINGER ISLAND Ocean & Intracoastal Views | 2BR/2BA | 1,330 SF | From $298,000 FLAGLER POINTE,WPB Unit w/Views of Intracoastal & Pool | 2BR/2BA | 1,071 SF | $293,000 STEEPLECHASE, PBG Luxury Lakefront Home | 1+Acre | 5BR/4.2BA | 5,361 SF | $1.249M VERSAILLES, WELLINGTON Estate Home, Lake Views | 6BR/5.1BA | 4,079 SF | $659,000
LUXE LIVING PALM BEACH FLORIDA WEEKLY THE PALM BEACH LUXURY HOME REDEFINED JULY 2016 Designer Q&ASusan Hofherr discusses achieving the look of Authentic Provence. 10 XTravelVisit exotic Asian locales on a tour by private jet. 2 X COURTESY PHOTO Design MakeoverBarbara Bay practices the art of renewal with upholstery. 8 X PAGE 4 P P P P P P P P P A A A A A A A A A G G G G G G G G E E E E E E 4 4 V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V V D E E F I N E D Devonshire owners travel the globe to create a distinctive look
2 LUXE LIVING JULY 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLY EditorScott SimmonsWriterKelly MerrittGraphic DesignerHannah ArnonePublisherBarbara ShaferAccount ExecutivesLisette Arias Alyssa Liples Marilyn WilsonSales and Marketing AssistantBetsy Jimenez Luxe Living highlights the best of South Florida design. It publishes monthly. Call 561.904.6470 or visit us on the web at www.floridaweekly.com BY KELLY MERRITTkmerritt@Â” oridaweekly.com International travel has made Earth a very small place, especially for those who can afford to hop a flight to any-where they choose. But veteran trav-elers know thereÂs nothing like flying private to exotic lands. Even better is a private plane to historic destinations that feature ancient architecture. Just announced, for October, you and 15 of your friends can hop a private jet for a tour of Asia. This excursion is through China, Bhutan, India and Sri Lanka and is presented by Remote Lands and Aman Resorts. Guests trav-eling on the tour will stay at eight Aman resorts, architectural wonders in themselves known for ber luxe accommodations and culinary experi-ences. Away from Aman Resorts, old colonial architecture abounds. Passengers will travel on two Gulfstream G200 private jets. Lodging at the eight Aman properties includes Beijing, Lijiang, Thimphu, Paro, Ranth-ambhore, Galle and Tangalle. Some of the highlights of the 18-day trip Â„ aside from being able to bypass the general public and never ending security lines Â„ include visiting off-limits areas of BeijingÂs Forbidden City and a Royal Bengal Tiger safari in Ranthambore National Park. Fitness buffs will enjoy yoga in the ancient city ruins of Bhan-garh in Rajasthan and hikers will get to see BhutanÂs cliffside TigerÂs Nest temple and explore the historic Galle fort built in 1588 by the Portuguese. As if the private jets and celebrity chefs werenÂt enough, each of the eight twosomes on the trip will have their own private car and driver, guiding each on personalized and customizable itineraries. After excursions, the group will come together to break bread and fellowship with the intelligentsia of Bhutan, famous Sri Lankan artists and designers against the backdrop of Jaipur royal family residence, the City Palace, the sands of southern Sri Lanka, among other places. The five-star Aman properties selected for this special trip are the Aman at Summer Palace in Beijing; Amandayan Resort in Lijiang; Amankora in Thim-phu; Amankora in Paro; Amanbagh in Alwar, Rajasthan; Aman-i-Khs in Ran-thambhore National Park; UNESCO World Heritage Site Amangalla in Galle and Amanwella in Tangalle. The cost for the private jet journey, Oct. 9-26, is $63,888 per person based on double occupancy. Cost for a single supplement is $23,000. Booking is lim-ited to 16 guests. For information, visit remotelands. com. Q TRAVELA jet-set Asian adventure new furnishings Â–when you can buy Â– for up to less? o es l Why buy A 15,000 ft2gallery of over4,000 items from vint age to modern. Come visit us at the FAIRFAX CENTER | 6758 N Military Trail | West Palm Beach | ( 561) 840-8858 Dcor Once More PRE-LOVED FURNITURE & ACCESSORIES ItÂs Local.ItÂs Entertaining.ItÂs Mobile. Got Download? ItÂs FREE! Visit us online at www.FloridaWeekly.com The iPad AppSearch Florida Weekly in the iTunes App Store today.iPad is a registered trademark of Apple, Inc. All rights reserved. Sixteen people can fly aboard two private jets such exotic destinations as BhutanÂ’s TigerÂ’s Nest (left).
FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com JULY 2016 LUXE LIVING 3 Coastal artists ride wave to expand horizons BY KELLY MERRITTkmerritt@Â” oridaweekly.comYou can tour art from Boca Raton to Vero Beach, all without having to leave Tequesta. ThatÂs courtesy of Lighthouse ArtCenterÂs ÂArt of AssociationÂŽ exhibition of works by the members of 16 art asso-ciations from across Palm Beach County and the Treasure Coast. Organizers say the exhibition is meant to foster cross-pollination of ideas and practices, and includes everything from 2D and 3D media to fiber arts and fused glass. The exhibition showcases 375 original works of art from 186 exhibiting artists. Visitors to the ArtCenter can see partic-ipating groupsÂ art from the Palm Beach County Art TeacherÂs Association, Plein Air Palm Beach, Lake Worth Art League, Art Associates of Martin County, Artists in Florida, Fabric and Florals by Choice, Jensen Beach Art League, Lighthouse ArtCenter ArtistsÂ Guild, Lighthouse Camera Club, North County Art Asso-ciation, Port St. Lucie Art League, South Florida Basket & Fiber Guild, Studio Art Quilting Association Pod 7 and Pod 8, Wellington Art Society and Women in the Visual Arts. "This is an exhibition in which art lovers and collectors can see, as well as purchase, the best work by members of art associations in our region and there are outstanding pieces of art rang-ing from representational and abstract paintings to photography, ceramic sculptures and glass work to fiber art,ÂŽ said Nancy Politsch, the ArtCenterÂs new executive director. ÂThe openings, lectures and exhibition this summer also offer the partici-pating artists an opportunity to network, share ideas and expand their horizons.ÂŽ The Lighthouse ArtCenter is a visual and performing arts community nonprofit orga-nization supported by mem-bers. Collections, exhibitions like the Art of Association fold into its cultural programs and supplement the School of Art and outreach activities. The 6th Annual Art of Asso-ciation will continue through Aug. 11, with 3rd Thursday receptions that feature representatives from participating associations. Q Lighthouse ArtCenter Museum 373 Tequesta Drive Tequesta (561) 746-3101; LighthouseArts.org Museum hours: Monday through Friday 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Saturday 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Free to members, $5 for nonmembers ages 13 and up. Free Saturday admission. (As part of the national Blue Star Museum initiative, admission is free through Sept. 5 to active military and their families with valid military ID.) GALLERY NEWS Best of Show: Roehl Acosta (center), Wellington Art Society, Â“Florida Wave,Â” with Nancy Politsch (left), Lighthouse ArtCenter executive director, and Janeen Mason (right) curator. Reception guests under the acrylic painting titled Â“Going Home,Â” by Gustavo Castillio. First Place: Watercolor, by Carmen Lagos, Â“Natures Way of WeavingÂ” (left), Â“Brisa y Mar #2Â” (middle), Â“Hidden Universe #4Â” (right). OUTDOOR WICKER, ALUMINUM, TEAK, STONE TABLES, RECYCLED RESIN ADIRONDACKS FIRE PITS, FOUNTAINS, REPLACEMENT CUSHIONS AND SLINGS. CASUAL LIVING PATIO & POOLSIDE Largest display of Outdoor Furniture in Jupiter, Tequesta and Hobe SoundWWW.PATIOANDPOOLSIDE.COM | 561.748.3433 MON-SAT 10AM-6PM | SUNDAY 12:30PM-5PM 1527 N. OLD DIXIE HIGHWAY OUTDOOR WICKER, ALUMINUM, TEAK, STONE TABLES, RECYCLED RESIN ADIRONDACKS FIRE PITS, FOUNTAINS, REPLACEMENT CUSHIONS AND SLINGS DDqDADDD DDDqDrnDAD DDDqDDD DqDADDDD DD8<
4 LUXE LIVING JULY 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLYCOVER STORY Â“We have a lot of clients whose parents shopped with us at one of our 16 stores we had all over the country, and that is very gratifying because we are no longer the sleepy backwater under the palm trees.Â” Â— Nelson Hammell, Devonshire Home and Garden Antiques BY KELLY MERRITTkmerritt@Â” oridaweekly.comThere is a wandererÂs spirit behind the eclectic vibe of Devonshire Home and Garden Antiques. And the Devonshire story keeps evolving, thanks to the passion of owners Nelson Hammell and Pete Hawkins. The store, named for a friendship with the late duchess of Devonshire, began in 1985 in Middleburg, Va. It has become the kind of place bestselling authors mention in their novels and where shoppers come to find something they canÂt find any-where else. ÂI just returned from Portugal and am back for a couple of weeks before going to Bali for the summer to look for unique items for the new space,ÂŽ said Mr. Hammell, who for 20 years spent summers at his small Vermont farm. ÂAs much as I loved every bit of that time in Vermont, I wanted to see the world. So I have been traveling a lot this last six months.ÂŽ Travel has been the cornerstone of inspirational buying for Mr. Ham-mell, who says the new space they are adding will have more of a look thatÂs indicative of the places he has been and include some new things for Florida. For Mr. Hammell and Mr. Hawkins, the store has always been about creating experiences, but the new store will be a little bit of a departure. ÂI hadnÂt been to Portugal in 35 years, but since my love of using tile to create tile tables and tile mirrors, I wanted to revisit the long established hot spot for tile production,ÂŽ said Mr. Hammell, who toured tile factories LY M ER RI TT Devonshire Home and Garden Antiques owners Nelson Hammell (above) and Pete Hawkins bring an international flair to their store. Devonshire owners travel the globe to create a distinctive look
FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com JULY 2016 LUXE LIVING 5 COVER STORY in Lisbon and is excited about what he found there. ÂI have bought a lot of tile from Mexico, and Tunisia and Morocco is all different Â„ but there is a fun and funkiness to Lisbon.ÂŽ Next, he will travel to Bali to find stone carvings. He hopes to buy foun-tains and benches in the mountain vil-lages. The owners have a long history of supporting local artisans. ÂPete and I used to buy in Morocco 15 years ago and these new young Moroc-can and French (artisans) were teenag-ers when we were buying back then,ÂŽ he said. TheyÂve all grown up.ÂNow, what is wonderful is that they are creating things of their own and putting a modern twist on things we really respond to,ÂŽ he said. ÂRecently IÂve found all kinds of things that felt very undiscovered in Florida, including lighting and tables and terrace furniture we like a lot that are not quite as tradi-tional and not quite as predictable.ÂŽ Mr. Hammell said those products have inspired his next course, a new store that will double the space. ÂThe new store will be right next door to what we have now, where we have been for 10 years after moving from Worth Avenue, so that gives us another 5,000 square feet,ÂŽ he said of the area that has become a design hub in West Palm Beach. Devonshire once rubbed shoulders with Chanel and Gucci. Now, itÂs near the marble and sheet metal fabricators and furniture makers that serve the design industry. ÂItÂs a nittier and grittier scene and that fits our mood for the moment Â„ even the most die-hard lady shoppers have all found their way over to the warehouse,ÂŽhe said. The two shops will have their own identities so Mr. Hammell hopes they will give shoppers another reason to come to Georgia Avenue and to come to Devonshire. Perhaps the most satisfying for the Devonshire owners is the generational shopper who meanders into Devon-shire. Nothing marks the passage of 35 years in business like the next frontier of clientsÂ children and grandchildren. ÂWe have a lot of clients whose parents shopped with us at one of our 16 stores we had all over the country, and that is very gratifying because we are no longer the sleepy backwater under the palm trees,ÂŽ said Mr. Hammell. ÂWe have really enjoyed seeing where this train will go.ÂŽ With their roots in English garden furnishings, the Devonshire owners have been to a lot of antiques shows and made many trips to London and New York to buy classics, and by contrast showcased a vessel from Turkey or a Modernist sculpture from France Â„ itÂs never boring. ÂGood, old stuff still commands interest and prices, so we are very thank-ful for that, plus itÂs fun to be part of the surge of interest in for example, pottery that comes from Vietnam and Thailand with strong colors and glazed pieces,ÂŽ Mr. Hammell said. ÂAnother rise is things being made in fiberglass and resins great in Florida for lightweight condo terraces without concern for weight issues. Things are always evolv-ing in this tiny design world.ÂŽ Q Devonshire Home and Garden Antiques 4515 Georgia Ave., West Palm Beach (561) 833-0796; devonshireof palmbeach.com Palm Beach Gardens 6271 PGA Blvd. Suite 200 | Palm Beach Gardens | 561.209.7900 Jupiter 920 W. Indiantown Rd. Suite 105 | Jupiter | 561.623.1238 LangRealty.comMORE SELLERS TRUST LANG REALTYThan Any Other Real Estate Company in Palm Beach County Exceptional Agents = Extraordinary Results
rr nn n r rr r r KNOWN GLOBALLY. LOVED LOCALLY.With 17 South Florida ofÂ“ces and 6,000 agents nationwide plus the international scale and scope of Knight Frank Residential, the worldÂs largest independent property consultancy, the Douglas Elliman network reaches across 58 countries and 6 continents. Chances are, your buyer has worked with us before. We offer access to buyers and properties all over the world, and our agents work and live right in your neighborhoodÂƒ Great agents make great neighbors. GLOBAL VISION LOCAL KNOWLEDG E 340 Royal Poinciana Way, Suite 318, Palm Beach | 561.655.8600 For the full list of Douglas Elliman locations, visit elliman.com/ofÂ“ces/Â”orida
E THE OASIS, RESIDENCE 3-501 $1,950,000 | Web# F1376193 Niki Higgins 954.817.2500
8 LUXE LIVING JULY 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLY That about covers itHow the upholstery masters at Barbara Bay breathe new life into old pieces BY KELLY MERRITTkmerritt@Â” oridaweekly.comWhen Art and Barbara Sturgeon moved to Florida more than 20 years ago, it was after considering a move at the urging of friends. The resulting business of transform-ing beloved pieces of furniture through the magic of upholstery is one the couple cherishes. The joy and enthusiasm is evident in their cli-entsÂ faces as they rediscover old pieces made new again. ÂOur decision to come to Florida was made for us by the snow and ice storm of 1994, when our business was shut down for a week that January Â„ we arrived here that same April,ÂŽ said Mrs. Sturgeon, a New Jersey native whose husband is a master upholsterer and graduate of the New York School of Design. Between his 45 years of experience in upholstery and fabrication of custom furniture and her 25 years of expertise in textiles, interior decor and project management, they can guide designers and consumers through the process of renewing furniture. To upholster or not to upholster: How do clients know if something is worth reupholstering or if they should buy new? Mrs. Sturgeon says that is the most common question asked by retail clients. ÂWe make every attempt to answer honestly and if the furniture is of high quality and timeless in design, then, yes, by all means, reupholster,ÂŽ she said. Any makeover has its trials. A master bedroom that requires privacy but is next to the kidsÂ room, a kitchen that needs new countertops but is limited on space, or even adding an in-law suite, all come with unique set of challenges. Renewing furniture can be complicated, too, but thatÂs where the Sturgeons work their magic. ÂReupholstery is a labor-intensive process in which fabric must be care-fully removed to serve as a pattern for new fabric and every single staple must be removed from the frame,ÂŽ she said. ÂThen we can determine if the frame is sturdy and not showing any brittle or dry rot in wood, if there are cracks in the frame itself, which we can remedy by gluing and clamping, and in the case of carved, exposed wood antique pieces, if there are missing or chipped wood that can be replicated by the master res-toration firm we use.ÂŽ Mrs. Sturgeon said the next step is to evaluate the cushions. ÂAre the cushions down and feather, and do they just need more feathers added to plump them?ÂŽ she said. ÂAll of these aspects are discussed with client before any actual work is performed.ÂŽ This is as important to the client as to the upholsterers to arrive at an accurate price that includes the entire project. Can a client use just any fabric to reupholster a piece of furniture? Sometimes, that answer is no.ÂFabric selection is a major part of the process because not all fabrics lend themselves to upholstery Â„ for exam-ple, linen, as exquisite as it is, will wrinkle because it is a natural fiber that when folded or creased actually breaks and no amount of steaming or press-ing gets those broken fibers to relax, so linen and silk should only be used on small pieces where fabric is drawn tight,ÂŽ she said. ÂFabric repeat is how many times a pattern repeats itself com-ing off the roll and the larger the repeat, the more fabric is required.ÂŽ Mrs. Sturgeon said pattern match is an art by an experienced upholsterer who can then determine the yardage required Â„ leading to yet another of her favorite questions: Can the fabric be railroaded? ÂThat means running it sideways off the roll, which eliminates the undesir-able seams, and only solids or non-directional patterns meet this criteria,ÂŽ she said of the process, adding that projects from designers are especially desirable. ÂWe welcome visitors to our workroom at various stages of work DESIGN MAKEOVER BY k m CUSTOM DECORATING WORKROOM Est. 1994 (561) 840-3445 | firstname.lastname@example.org 1334 S Killian Drive, Suite # 3, Lake Park, FL 33403 www.barbarabayllc.com ÂŒ=8074;<-:AÂŒ+=;<75.=:61<=:-ÂŒ7=<,77:+=;0176; NÂŽLZFZWÂŽZWNZqWWTTWb2WpÂŽFWbÂŽWÂŽW2ÂŽFL W1HW__$WWU$4U_Â†4Â†TÂ†
FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com JULY 2016 LUXE LIVING 9 DESIGN MAKEOVER because in the case of custom fabricated furniture, a client can test the comfort of the cushions and adjustments can be made, if necessary, plus working with a designer can help a retail client avoid costly errors.ÂŽ The Sturgeons also create custom furniture, including upholstered head-boards and beds, sofas, sectionals, out-door cushions, banquettes and chairs. ÂWe had a client recently who just couldn't find a club chair where her feet would touch the ground and we had her come and measured her, as she was quite petite, and made the chair to perfect scale for her which was a fun project,ÂŽ she said. ÂWe encourage cli-ents looking for pricing to email photos and in special cases, actually bring the piece to us, which beats the days of run-ning around with a disposable camera and getting prints made at the local drugstore.ÂŽ Q Barbara Bay Custom Decorating Workroom 1334 S. Killian Drive No. 3 Lake Park (561) 840-3445; barbarabayllc.com Reasons to ReupholsterBarbara Sturgeon Âs list of reasons to invest in upholstery: Transforming a dated room look with new paint colors and window treatments. Kids or pets are no longer a threat to furnishings. Clients new to Florida living discover their "up North" furnish-ings style works, but the fabrics are wrong. The unwritten rule in the design industry: After 10 years, it's time to update. Q We are The Plantation Shu er Expe s. DnDDqDDDDDDqDDD D DURABILITY JUST GOT BETTER LOOKING. Why choose our shu ers?Exceptional craftsmanship and long-lasting Â“ nishes.Versatile selection of wood, hybrid materials and polysatin compound constructionManufactured in South Florida ÂMade To Take The HeatÂŽFastest Quality Production & Installation in the Industry Schedule Your Free In-Home Consultation! Call 561.292.2745 shu erup.com Beat The Heat Special Save Up To 20%
10 LUXE LIVING JULY 2016 www.FloridaWeekly.com FLORIDA WEEKLYDESIGNER Q&A A s a leading source of French and Italian garden antiques and furnishings, Authentic Provence Garden Antiques has long been the secret garden of choice for home-owners trying to create magical spaces. The companyÂs new endeavor with Gus-tavian and midcentury modern furni-ture is opposite the Authentic Provence Garden Antiques store on South Dixie Highway. Owner Susan Hofherr loves nothing more than to share her appreciation of fine things with her clients. With the new store, she has a new avenue to do so. We asked the enterprising citizen of the world how she helps clients achieve their signature look and what they can expect at the new digs. How do you define luxury and can you recall the most over-the-top space that inspired you? To me, luxury is defined as living in an antique space and restoring it with respect, leaving it pure and simple. I remember best a beautiful 14th century Tuscan villa close to Florence, Italy, left almost in its original state. Part of defin-ing luxury is leaving something in its entity rather than radically changing it. Our hearts are always bleeding when we see a beautiful old house torn down. Can choosing large architectural elements like doors and gates become a challenge for homeown-ers who donÂt have much experience making those large scale selections? We always suggest different objects for our clients and let then decide, but we also work with architects and design-ers, too. If a homeowner is using antique building materials, we recommend they start looking for them before the archi-tectural plans are completed. This will allow these pieces to be implemented. These items can include entrance doors, door and window casings in stone and gates. But people do not need to have a large space to decorate with our prod-Authentic Provence grows garden store into design destination
FLORIDA WEEKLY www.FloridaWeekly.com JULY 2016 LUXE LIVING 11 DESIGNER Q&A ucts. We offer also items for smaller exterior and interior spaces. YouÂve opened a new store. Why add to what already works so well? We saw a big demand for the interior antiques we offer in the new store, midcentury fine furniture. My husband is from Vienna, and between us we speak six languages Â„ when you speak the language, dealing with international vendors allows for a different access. He was an art historian working for auction houses all over the world and I come from fashion in Milan, so we recognize trends quickly and wanted to bring these items to our customers. Plus, to tell you the truth, we are very restless people. That is part of what drives us to do new things. What can customers expect when they walk into your stores? We have a story to tell and when clients come here, they are transported to France and Italy. Everything is authentic and real, but there is a calmness, too Â„ our clients often compliment us on the scents we carry. Choosing unique flooring can be a challenging task. What do you sug-gest for homeowners embarking on new home construction? Some of our favorites are beautiful limestone and wooden floorings from France. We think that by choosing the right flooring surface and the light, then you implement a couple of important pieces and then you accessorize. Q Authentic Provence 3720 S. Dixie Highway and 3735 S. Dixie Highway West Palm Beach (561) 805-9995; authenticprovence.com Call for a FREE Design Consultation! 561-562-9241& CUSTOM CLOSETS 30%OFF F or a Limit ed T ime ONLY! 50% OFF F or a Limited Time ONLY! LUXCRAFT CABINETRY 561.460.1071 | email@example.com 216 Federal Hwy US1 | Lake Park, FL 33403 COASTALMARKET PLACE STUNNING COASTAL THEMED FURNITURE AND DECOR! LOVE WHERE YOU LIVE! Like us on Custom Shiplap walls and Custom Reclaimed Furniture available.
YOUR RETIREMENT. YOUR STYLE.Devonshire at PGA National boasts the largest, most luxurious independent living apartment homes in Southeast Florida. We invite you to tour our new designer models, featuring elegant furnishings and distinctive styling.Design your Florida dream home DevonshireÂs custom interiors manager, Gayle Hills, will work directly with you or your personal interior designer to create your perfect living space. DonÂt wait to learn more Since we announced news of our clubhouse renovations and new Â” oor plan Â“ nishes, the apartment homes at Devonshire have been selling quickly. Call 1-800-989-7097 to request a free 36-page brochure and to schedule your tour of the new, designer model homes.Introducing the new designer model apartment homes at Devonshire 11400794 350 Devonshire Way Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33418DevonshirePGA.com