Florida weekly

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Florida weekly
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Palm Beach Gardens, Florida
Florida Media Group, LLC
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Periodicals -- Palm Beach Gardens (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Periodicals -- Palm Beach (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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periodical ( marcgt )
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United States -- Florida -- Palm Beach County -- Palm Beach


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

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PAGE 1 INSIDE LESLIE LILLY A2 OPINION A4BEHIND THE WHEEL A5PETS A6 BUSINESS A18MOVING ON UP A19REAL ESTATE A21ARTS B1 COLLECTORS B2EVENTS B4-6PUZZLES B11CUISINE 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 ‘Night of the Iguana’Dramaworks opens with Tennessee Williams. B1 XBotanical blissAnn Norton Sculpture Gardens showcases prints. B1 X Citrus blightThe greening fight enters decade two. A18 X Luxe LivingSee the designs of Mary Petron and Allison Paladino.WEEK OF OCTOBER 13-19, 2016Vol. VI, No. 52  FREE EVER HOTTER THAN T BY EVAN WILLIAMS BY EVAN WILLIAMS ewilliams@” ewilliams@” This years record-breaking heat in Florida may just be the start to more extreme weather patterns in patterns in the future the future HE 12 MONTHS ENDING IN SEPTEMBER WERE HE 12 MONTHS ENDING IN SEPTEMBER WERE Floridas warmest on average in records Floridas warmest on average in records that began in 1895. This last winter, that began in 1895. This last winter, December through February were the December through February were the record wettest for those three months record wettest for those three months across Southwest Florida and the Everacross Southwest Florida and the Everglades even though its normally the dry seaglades even though its normally the dry season. And Hurricane Hermine and now Matson. And Hurricane Hermine and now Matthew finally broke the record longest streak thew finally broke the record longest streak without a hurricane making landfall in the without a hurricane making landfall in the state since 2005. state since 2005. The hottest, the wettest, the longest. Whats The hottest, the wettest, the longest. Whats happening here? Are we in a disaster movie happening here? Are we in a disaster movie SEE HOTTER, A10 X This ye This ye he he be t be t e e NUMBERS BY THE 73.2 Average temperature Average temperature in Florida this year. in Florida this year. It is the highest EVER. It is the highest EVER. 2016 The hottest The hottest year the Earth year the Earth has on record. has on record. 25 This regions ranking in wettest seasons This regions ranking in wettest seasons ever. From December to February, 15.3 ever. From December to February, 15.3 inches came down „ 10 above average. inches came down „ 10 above average. PHOTO ILLUSTRATION BY ERIC RADDATZ / FLORIDA WEEKLYswede fest: Good people, bad films Movie buffs will meet movie buffoons at the film festival-turned-cult classic that prides itself on low-budget lousiness. The fifth annual swede fest returns Oct. 15 to Palm Beach County with an abomi-nable assortment of silly shorts that spoof Hollywood hits. What I tell people is if youre looking for a fun, inexpensive night, you can come see a dozen movies that are just awful, and you will not stop laughing,Ž said Elizabeth Dashiell, swede fests co-producer. Fifteen three-minute remakes of scenes from such movies as Forrest Gump,Ž BY AMY WOODS awoods@” awoods@” SEE SWEDE FEST, A8 X INSIDE: Temperature change by the decade, 2016 statewide rankings. A10 COURTESY PHOTOIn the past, “Jurassic Park” has received the swede fest treatment.


A2 NEWS WEEK OF OCTOBER 13-19, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY We deliver for you. At St. Marys Medical Center, weve been helping families bring healthy, happy babies into the world for more than 75 years. Thousands of expectant parents over three generations have selected our award-winning services, renowned team of compassionate professionals, and our Birthplace Suites because of the peace of mind that we deliver. But we dont do it for the recognition. At St. Marys, were a caring family of highly experienced labor and delivery professionals helping families just like yours to grow and thrive. From births with no complications to those requiring our advanced Level III NICU, we deliver for you. Schedule a tour today. Call 844-447-4687 or visit COMMENTARYA new confederacyDid you hear the news? No? Me neither. But apparently, members of the American Legislative Exchange Council, the nations largest association of state legislators, recently met in Williamsburg, Va., to host a dry-run simulation of a constitutional convention. Said ALEC, the dress rehears-al was to propose amendments to restore the appropriate balance of power between the federal government and the states.Ž ALEC has pursued this agenda for years. It is optimistic success is in sight. ALECs strategy follows a tightly written script. It must round up 34 state legislatures (of which eight have already agreed) to collectively invoke Article V, the Constitutional convention clause of the U.S. Constitution. States have tried before, multiple times, but never success-fully. This time, it could happen. Article V opens the door. Two ways exist to cross its threshold: by Congress initiating the process; or by two-thirds of the states legislatures acting in concert to compel Congress to convene a Constitutional convention. Its not easy. Cynical attempts to tweak the Constitu-tion face death by politics, and the orches-tration associated with either strategy is purposefully daunting. For example, Congress can propose an amendment but for it to go forward, it has to muster a two-thirds vote of both the Senate and the House. Assuming success, the political theater moves to the states. Three-fourths of the states must bless the proposed amendment, either through affirmation by state conventions or by winning approval of a super majority of the required number of individual state legislatures „ whichever of the two meth-ods Congress prescribes. If that seems troublesome, there is door No. 2: Start at the state level, corral enough states to meet the numerical bar. States can then force Congress to call a convention. Its purpose would be to consider amend-ments related to the 34 state applications.Ž Article V provides for such a process. It takes two-thirds of all state legislatures to jointly invoke the convention clause. This is ALECs strategy to get to yes to amend democracys Holy Grail. Working through state legislatures, it hopes to shift, through Constitutional fiat, the balance of power from the federal to the state level. If state efforts are successful in forcing Congress to act, any amendment the convention approves must be ratified by three-fourths of the states. ALEC hopes to catalyze the dawn of a new confederacy. So what is ALEC? It promotes itself as a benign, nonpartisan, association of state legislators. But its real purpose is to function as a bill millŽ promoting special interest legislation through the backdoors it has created in state governments. Unho-ly alliances are aided and abetted by ALEC through the vehicle of its membership structure, which includes state legislators, lobbyists, major corporations and various and sundry powerbrokers. The People for the American Way says ALEC is a one-stop shop for corporations looking to identify friendly state legisla-tors and work with them to get special-interest legislation introduced. Its a win-win for corporations, their lobbyists, and right-wing legislators.Ž It notes abundant cash and generous goodie bags lubricate the conversation among its members. Ninety-eight percent of ALECs funding is from sources other than dues of its members, including major corpora-tions, big dog donors and private and fam-ily foundations funding right-wing causes. This is why ordinary people wouldnt have the Williamsburg meeting on their calen-dar or hear about it on the nightly news. It is a private party and the conversations that occur there are just between friends. ALEC has been around since 1973. But with so many states governed at present by Republican majorities, it is enjoying a boomlet of influence in state capitals, including our own. A 2012 report issued by a coalition of progressive groups documents how incestuous the relationships have become between ALEC and Floridas conserva-tive lawmakers. T he cookie-c utter-type bills introduced in our legislature mir-ror bills ALEC peddles in multiple other states. ALECs distribution list of carbon copies bears few distinctions unique to Floridas circumstance; and commonly share ALECs DNA signature: a decided tilt toward corporate self-interests and private profits. In an analysis of legislation enacted by Florida lawmakers, ALEC left its footprint behind in most areas of state policy-mak-ing. Its model billsŽ included legislation to undermine environmental protections, eviscerate health care reforms, privatize public education, erode workers rights, limit liability for corporate wrong-doing and disenfranchise voters. The report concluded ALECs legislative groupies amended Florida statutes for the worse, harming the rights and opportunities of everyday citizens in the process.Ž So it does not bode well that ALEC is hard set on tinkering with the U.S. Constitution. What could possibly go wrong? As it turns out, quite a lot. ALECs agenda is to return control over matters that more appropriately and constitution-ally rest with the states and municipalities back to them.Ž In other words, trump the rights of federal citizenship, give states a jurisdictional override of federal policy and pre-empt local governments from managing local affairs whenever corpo-rate plantations are threatened. Foolish me. I thought the Civil War settled those issues. Q „ Leslie Lilly is a native Floridian. Her professional career spans more than 25 years leading major philanthropic institutions in the South and Appalachia. She writes frequently on issues of politics, public policy and philanthropy, earning national recognition for her leadership in the charitable sector. She resides with her family and pugs in Jupiter. Email her at and read past blog leslie


What you Need to Know About AFib Simie Platt, MD Cardiac Electrophysiologist Thursday, October 20 @ 6-7pm Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center // Classroom 4Atrial “brillation is the most common type of heart arrhythmia. Join Dr. Simie Platt, a cardiac electrophysiologist on the medical sta at Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center, for an educational lecture on AFib risk factors, symptoms and treatment options available at the hospital. Light dinner and refreshments will be served. Space is limited. Hands-Only Adult CPR Class Tuesday, October 18 @ 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 victims 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 De“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 Osteoporosis Screenings Thursday, September 15 @ 9am-1pm Take steps toward being heart healthy! Visit to Receive a FREE Cookbook! FREE COMMUNITY SCREENINGS OCTOBER COMMUNITY EVENTS & LECTURES All screenings held at: Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center


A4 NEWS WEEK OF OCTOBER 13-19, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY PublisherBarbara Shaferbshafer@floridaweekly.comEditor Scott Reporters & ContributorsLeslie Lilly Roger Williams Evan Williams Janis Fontaine Jan Norris 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.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 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 and click on subscribe today.One-year mailed subscriptions: $31.95 in-county$52.95 in-state $59.95 out-of-state ption s: ailed subscription .95 in-county $52.95 5 st ta in5 70 647 647 .6 4.6 .64 04 04 b he we e web th y y. ekl ekly ee ee o o cri cri sc b ptions: y y nty nty te te a at ate tate -st -sta OPINIONPulling backUnfortunately for Americans, the most crucial debate unfolding in the final weeks of the 2016 election has gone almost unmen-tioned: certainly not Donald Trumps misogyny and business failures or Hillary Clintons lost emails. Not climate change or immigration or tax equality or nuclear proliferation or the strategies that direct American troops over-seas. Do we continue to use them and lose them while futilely shaping new societies from old cultures with no experience of democracy? Each of those problems springs like a thorn bush from the bed of the key issue: Our role among nations. What we do now „ how we vote on that question in about 25 days „ will transform the world of our children for better or worse. Mr. Trump represents the new isolationism: Lets build walls physically and philo-sophically, keeping out the unwanted and unwashed. Lets tell the world we come first in the chow line. Well trade on our terms only, and we have the red button. Mrs. Clinton, conversely, represents an American status quo unaltered since 1941, an ideology neither Republican nor Dem-ocrat, per se, but participatory. Presidents Truman, Eisenhower, Kennedy, Johnson, Nixon, Ford, Carter, Reagan, George H.W. Bush, Clinton, George W. Bush and Obama all have pointed Americans into the exter-nal and sometimes the internal affairs of other nations. Put simply, we aim to direct the way other nations treat us, and periodically the way they treat their own people. We act or fail to act based on sometimes difficult-to-measure portions of self-interest and altruism. When Robert Haass, president of the Council on Foreign Relations and a State Department official for both Bush presi-dents, presented similar ideas in a Wall Street Journal commentary in August, he also cautioned us not to give up. Turning away from global engagement would mean not just opportunities lost: in jobs reliant on exports, in opportunities to invest overseas, the ability to travel without fear. It would also bring conflict and nuclear proliferation. As the world unraveled, Americans would be more vulnerable to terrorism, illegal immigration, climate change and disease.Ž Finally, he said, We do not have the option of becoming a giant gated com-munity.Ž We must lead with trade. To do that well, we must reform our unequal tax laws, require fair trading standards, and aggressively help citizens here who lose jobs as technologies and productions evolve and move. Mr. Trumps urge to break more than 70 years of such globalization and relative stability led by Americans who trade „ and who must reach out culturally to do so „ would prove catastrophic for our children. His strategy could do more harm than our bridge-too-far failures in three wars we hoped would reshape the character of nations: Korea (1950-1953), Vietnam (rough-ly 1960-1973), and Iraq (2003 to present). The writer Bill Kilpatrick, a combatwounded veteran of World War II, remem-bers much of this history personally. Ive heard this tune before,Ž he told me in a note last week, describing Mr. Trumps urge to isolate the United States. Making noise beginning in 1940 was a group calling itself the America First Com-mittee. Its membership, said at one time to number 800,000, included big-name politi-cians and heads of some of the nations lead-ing industrial and commercial enterprises. The committee came into being to keep the United States out of the European war. The group was particularly strident in its opposition to this country aiding a belea-guered British Commonwealth, in the early days of World War II the only viable Euro-pean entity opposing the seemingly invinci-ble German onslaught. Popularly applied to the committee was the sobriquet America Firsters, and to its supporters classification as Isolationists. The AFCs most glamorous spokesman was aviator Charles A. Lindbergh. In the late 1930s he also won notori-ety for having praised Germanys Luftwaffe. As noble a cause as these men and women were convinced was theirs, they were ostriches. They put their heads in the sand, apparently unmindful or heed-less of the worlds ever-evolving dynam-ics. Their position was that America was sufficient and complete unto itself. But they were wrong. The world was shrink-ing and if the United States was to contin-ue to grow and prosper it could not expect to do so feeding upon itself; it simply had to have overseas markets.Ž Those markets would never have worked in Hitlers Europe or Japans Asia, Mr. Kilpatrick said. The fallacy of all isolationists was brought home tragically with the Dec. 7, 1941, Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor. Sud-denly and dramatically the United States was forced into action on a worldwide stage. Americans rallied to the cause and the AFC was disbanded.Ž The truth many Americans and economists recognized in those days has changed little, he added. America needs markets, needs international commerce, and any isolation-ist nonsense expressed about making America great again is just that, nonsense. Exponents of protective walls, restric-tive immigration laws, expulsion of illegal immigrants, restrictions on Muslims, tariff restrictions and similar draconian mea-sures aimed at pacifying our nations right-wingers and wowsers have their heads in the sand. What they fail to realize, or refuse to accept, is that thanks to technolo-gies, borders are becoming less relevant; Podunk in Iran „ yes, even Iran „ is not all that different than Podunk in Iowa, par-ticularly in regard to young people.Ž What this means is not complicated, in the view of one wise old man. The needs and wants of people everywhere are, basically, similar, and quasi-fas-cism as expounded by the likes of Donald Trump isnt going to make a bit of differ-ence. The genie of socialistic international-ism is out of the bottle, and, ultimately, we all are keepers of our brothers.Ž We all are keepers of our brothers. Q The media freak-outWe are in the midst of an epic media freak-out. It is a subset of a larger liberal panic over Donald Trumps strength in the gen-eral election. The mood of the center-left is, America, how dare you?Ž The out-raged incomprehension is seeping into and, increasingly, driving the coverage of the race. The freak-out began a few weeks ago when Donald Trump started to close the polling gap with Hillary Clinton, and picked up intensity as the race essentially became a tie. The media is going to be in a perpetual state of high anxiety and dud-geon until Election Day. The press is playing catch-up. It didnt take much foresight to realize that giving Trump $2 billion worth of free publicity in his primary battle might help him win his partys nomination. Still, it was all fun and games as long as the ratings were good and Trump trailed Hillary. Not anymore. There have been two seminal events in the freak-out. The first was the absurdly over-the-top criticism of Matt Lauer for not being tough enough on Trump at an NBC national-security forum. Lauer couldnt have satisfied his critics short of slapping Trump in the face and demanding, Have you no sense of decency, sir?Ž The second was a New York Times news analysisŽ on Trumps disavowal of birtherism that was intended as an exem-plary act of journalistic aggression „ a rhetorical assault worthy of the poison pen of Maureen Dowd that led the paper with the extremely hostile headline, Trump Gives Up a Lie, But Refuses to Repent.Ž Some of the anti-Trumpism in the media has been expressed in pointless and annoying gestures, such as CNNs practice of fact-checking Trumps state-ments in snarky chyrons at the bottom of the screen. More significantly, Lester Holt tilted anti-Trump during the debate. Trump got tougher questions than Clinton, who was spared queries on matters such as the Clinton Foundation and Benghazi. And he fact-checked Trump in real time twice, arguably getting his correction of Trump about a complex stop-and-frisk case wrong. Notably, Holt got positive reviews. Trump is indeed a different kind of animal and has stressed every institution that has encountered him over the past year, from the Republican National Committee to rival campaigns to the media. But the current media freak-out is hard to take, and a mistake. One, it is galling, since the media is collectively deciding to give up on an objectivity that it never had. John McCain and Mitt Romney, upstanding, honor-able men who werent allegedly threats to the republic, were on the receiving end of more negative coverage than Barack Obama. Two, it speaks to a certain contempt for the medias fellow citizens, who are presumed incapable of rationally evaluat-ing the candidates without its thumb on the scale. Three, if Trump loses, the media will go right back to its pose of objectivity. Where-as the only good thing about the medias current jag is that it might represent move-ment toward a more British-style (and tra-ditional American-style) journalism, with outlets forthrightly acknowledging their partisan allegiances. Nothing is going to dissuade the media from its current course, though. There is no reasoning with fear and loathing. Q „ Editors note: Mr. Lowrys column was written before the interesting tape of Donald Trump was released. w o o f c a d rich LOWRYSpecial to Florida Weekly S a a n e t a roger


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF OCTOBER 13-19, 2016 A5 BEHIND THE WHEELHow to take advantage of the ‘Mazda Loophole’For those hoping that this column would be about tire-screeching hot laps, we have that coming next week. Instead, as model-year closeout sales begin, were going to take a look at an interesting situation that will help you put an upgraded machine in your everyday garage. Its all about Mazda. Theres a quiet transition thats going on with all the cars. In the last decade Mazda struck out on its own after breaking most ties with the Ford Motor Company. This has allowed the company to further its efforts into providing sporty cars for the sensible shoes crowd. Today, the brand is squarely in the mainstream, with pricing that starts at $18,680 for a base Mazda3 sedan and topping out around $47K for a flagship CX-9 crossover with every option box checked. Mazda draws one of the most diverse buyer groups around despite being out-side of the top 10 auto companies in the world. Its cars are often seen as outlier on shopping lists for those who stay with Japanese quality-driven brands like Nissan or Toyota. But Mazdas driver-oriented products also some-times steal European brand customers who are willing to give up some pres-tige for lower maintenance costs. So why is this important to the average consumer? Mazda is looking to capitalize on both of these strengths moving for-ward. Every year there is a group of consumers whose budgets grow enough to begin shopping in the premium vehi-cle segment. Not everyone who seeks entry-level luxury is thrilled with the expensive service requirements and maintenance costs that often accom-pany a premium brand. Mazda has found a good home for those refugees from invoice shock. Everything from the Miata roadster to the CX-3 crossover offers some of the European performance feeling on the road with Jiffy Lube sensibilities. But now, rather than trying to catch these premium buyers as they fall down, Mazda wants to give them a reason to stay with the brand as they move upward. The company admits the new focus is to fit between Honda and Acura in the automotive world. Mazda wont be abandoning its strategy of providing mainstream vehicles, but it will focus on amplifying the premium feeling on new higher-level trim options. A byproduct of this has been an increase in materi-als quality thats trickling down to very basic (i.e. affordable) vehicles. For example, the new Mazda CX-9 is the latest vehicle built in this image. The seven-passenger crossover is more attractive than its predecessor, and it takes more than a thoughtful design to accomplish this upgrade. The new CX-9 uses better materials on the exte-rior, which makes it more expensive to build. Inside, the top tier Signature trim level is downright luxurious, with nappa leather seats, open grain rosewood trim and power accessories galore. This top-of-the-line $45,000 Mazda feels like sitting in a $55,000 BMW X5, and thats not a coincidence. The German car is more powerful, has even more available features and has an undeniable prestige that the CX-9 cannot match. But Mazda isnt going toe-to-toe for every BMW cus-tomer. The premium trim CX-9 is just a well-placed alternative to stepping up to an X5. But the real value is at the other end of the spectrum „ the base CX-9 can be taken home for $32,420. The exterior is missing some trim elements of the pre-mium versions, but all those expensive investments in making a comprehen-sively appealing design are still present on the lowest rung of the ladder. Inside is a similar story. Some of the leather and wood is replaced by cloth and plastic, but the stamped metal, dashboard layout and overall build quality dont change much between the base model and the highest echelon. Thus, as the company aims for a more affluent piece of the market, this allows more mainstream buyers to take advantage of a fortuitous upgrade in the bargain basement. We can affec-tionately refer to the situation as the Mazda Loophole.Ž After all, the goal might be to sell as many upper trim (i.e., more profitable) vehicles as possible, but at the end of the day, the company is just happy you went home in a Mazda. Q myles DR. MICHAEL PAPA Chiropractor | Clinic Director Free Consultation Full Physical Therapy Facility 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 HURRICANE INJURIES? GIFT CERTIFICATEThis certi cate applies to consultation and examination and must be presented on the date of the rst visit. 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A6 NEWS WEEK OF OCTOBER 13-19, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY Because Colds and Coughs are Never in Season.It’s free! Download our For Health. For Life. 11310 Legacy Avenue at Legacy Place Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410561-624-9188 Walk-in Pediatric Urgent Care Available 7 Days a Week, Including On-site X-ray for Sprains and PET TALES Dog-proof living BY KIM CAMPBELL THORNTONUniversal UclickEvery few years, when we get a new puppy or adopt an adult dog or have a foster dog spend some time with us, I have to dog-proof our home and learn some new tricks about interacting with particular dogs. You might think that I would have dog-proofing down by now, but each dog has been attracted to dif-ferent items or has done things it didnt occur to the other dogs to try. Our cur-rent new dogŽ is Kibo, a Cavalier King Charles spaniel were fostering until he is adopted. One of the first things Kibo taught me was to put away my shoes and to close doors. None of our other dogs have been chewers, but Kibo likes to examine things with his mouth in the fervent hope that they will be edible. He has gone into the closet to chew on my leather sandals (caught before he did any damage) and explored the walk-in shower. There he found and carried away a plastic razor, which, fortunately, he abandoned in the hall-way instead of swallowing. He is also fond of a tiny, gold papier-mache box. He hasnt chewed it up or swallowed it, which he could easily do, but he likes to take it off the side table and lie with it. Its now out of reach, too. Despite his short stature, Kibo tries hard to be a countertop surfer. Weve learned not to hold or place food at any height where he could jump up and reach it. Our other dogs are also highly food-oriented, but they wouldnt dream of snatching food out of our hands. Kibo does more than dream it „ he tries it. I always push the chair in if I get up from the table because I can tell that the idea of jumping onto it to get at the food is running through his mind. If you are living with a Kibo of your own, here are some tips to keep your belongings safe, your house in one piece and your dog out of trouble. Q Use a crate. When you cannot supervise your dog, even if its just for a few minutes, put him in the crate to prevent any misbehavior. Kibo hangs out in his crate on his own and hes happy to go into it when asked because he knows he will get a treat. Q Tether your dog. That means he is leashed at your side at all times. This is a great way to learn the signals a new dog or puppy gives when he needs to go potty. It keeps him under your watchful eye so he cant get into mischief and helps build a bond between you. Q Get down at dogs-eye level to see what might attract the dogs attention. Electrical cords, small trash containers and dangling dish towels all can pose threats. Bundle cords and encase them in tough plastic covers, put trash con-tainers out of reach, and keep dish tow-els in drawers if your dog is attracted to them. Chair and table legs often look good to chew. Coat them with Bitter Apple spray to deter taste-testing (try it first in an inconspicuous area to make sure it doesnt damage the finish). Make sure no sharp edges or choking hazards are within a dogs reach. Q Most important, never underestimate the intelligence and inventiveness of dogs. They can learn to open doors, climb up on counters and desks using other pieces of furniture as launch pads, and crawl under or wiggle into places youve never imagined they would go. Be smart and put away or block access to valuable, fragile or dangerous items, and secure cabinets with childproof locks. Q Pets of the Week>> Rusty is a neutered male orange tabby with short hair and beautiful markings. He is about 6 years old. He loves people, and really enjoys being petted.>> Dollywood is a spayed long-haired female cat, approximately 4 years old. She’s black and white, with a uffy tail. She’s a little bit shy when rst meeting people, but she enjoys the attention of her people. She loves to be petted and brushed.To adopt or foster a catAdopt A Cat is a free-roaming 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, Q Evaluate your living areas to make sure your new dog doesn’t have access to anything that could hurt him or that he could damage.




A8 NEWS WEEK OF OCTOBER 13-19, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY 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 | andrew_spilos@us.a” A Cn H 605 South Olive Avenue • West Palm Beach, FL 33401 (561) 655-3109 • www.andersonshardware.comAVAILABLE THROUGH rnrnrr r Star Wars: Return of the JediŽ and Willy Wonka & the Chocolate FactoryŽ will roll on the screen, leaving audience members rolling on the floor. Eighteen filmmakers, from fledglings to fulltimers, submitted swedes for the show. Some are professionals, but the rest are just creative people or complete ama-teurs who get their friends together and do something whacky,Ž Ms. Dashiell said. The event sells out every year and is expected to do the same at its new venue, The Kelsey Theater in Lake Park. The Kelsey is an offbeat artists enclave, and this is an offbeat artists fes-tival,Ž Ms. Dashiell said. Its an absolutely perfect place.Ž Doors open at 7 p.m. with a riotous redcarpet reception. Some people will actually come in costume with the swede they made,Ž Ms. Dashiell said. After meeting, mingling and posing for photos, the filmmakers and their fans will enter the theater for the preposterous premiere. The swedes will be shown in blocks of four, with breaks in between so guests can vote for their favorites. The audience can make notes on which of these awful films is the best of the worst or the worst of the best,Ž Ms. Dashiell said. The swede with the most votes will win a grand prize that, in previous years, has included hardware and software used in the filmmaking field. A few other prizes will be offered to the most-beloved of bombs, including gift cards and in-kind donations from local businesses. Prizes aside, swede fest is less about competition and more about creativity. It aims to engage everyone from school students and soccer moms to family and friends. It gives a lot of people who dont even consider themselves filmmakers kind of a chance to give it a whirl,Ž Ms. Dashiell said. Danielle Provencher is one of them. Ms. Provenchers roommate submitted a swede several years ago, and she attended the festival in support of him. It was such a good time,Ž the Lake Worth resident said. It was like this min-iature Oscar night.Ž Ms. Provencher submitted a swede last year „ her first „ and won runner-up for an incomparable interpretation of the 1979 science-fiction film Alien.Ž She sub-mitted a scene from the 1984 action movie GhostbustersŽ this year. I find I really like the films that have the special effects,Ž the page designer at The Palm Beach Post said. You dont often get to shoot Silly String at one another when youre an adult.Ž Ms. Provenchers swede captures the climax of the movie, when the Stay Puft marshmallow man takes on the ghost-busters, gatekeeper and key master at the haunted high-rise apartment complex. She spent $100 on props and 30 hours on the project. Her suite of tools: a Canon Rebel single-lens-reflex digital camera set to video mode, a MacBook Pro and iMovie. Stuff I dont know how to do in iMovie, I Google it,Ž she said. I enjoy it.Ž Jason Galotti has participated in swede fest each if its five years. The aspiring director and producer also is a frequent entrant in local, regional and national film festivals. Its a way to be creative and to do something thats different from my nor-mal, everyday job,Ž said the aquatic tech-nician for the Coral Springs Improvement District in Broward County. Instead of working in canals and spraying weeds with herbicide, I get to go out and write scripts, direct scenes, act.Ž Mr. Galottis swedes have included The Terminator,Ž They Live,Ž Robo-copŽ and a mashup of The GooniesŽ and Batman.Ž He wrapped his version of Ferris Buellers Day OffŽ at the end of September. Swede fest is really fun,Ž he said. Its not something to be stressing over, not something to be taking seriously.Ž Mr. Galotti shot his swede „ the scene in which Ferris is trying to make it home before his father, mother and sister get there „ on a $60 budget in two days time. He used a Canon 60D, Final Cut Pro and a Macintosh desktop computer. His wife, daughter, mother and mother-in-law all have roles. When I look back when Im older, Im always going to be able to cherish these moments,Ž he said. This is time person-ally spent well for me.Ž Q SWEDE FESTFrom page 1 swede fest>> Time: 7-9 p.m. >> Date: Oct. 15 >> Where: The Kelsey Theater, 700 Park Ave., Lake Park >> Cost: $12 in advance, $15 at the door >> Info: 543-8276 or www.swedefest What is a swede? A swede is a low-budget, laughably bad remake of a Hollywood block-buster. The term comes from the 2008 comedy “Be Kind Rewind,” in which two bumbling store clerks inadvertently erase the footage from all of the tapes in their video-rental store and, upon re-shooting every movie with their own camera, tout them as European “swedes” because it sounds sophisticated. It spawned a craze and resulted in the rst swede fest in Fresno, Calif. Next came the Tampa bay swede fest. Palm Beach County’s swede fest is believed to be the third of its kind in the country. COURTESY PHOTOA swede version of “Alice in Wonderland” is on tap for this year’s festival. Filmmakers shoot a scene from a swede ver-sion of “The Phantom Menace.”


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF OCTOBER 13-19, 2016 NEWS A9 SATURDAY NOVEMBER 12 2016 Purchase tickets online at For more information or accomodation requests, please contact Julie Katzenberg (561) 848-7200, ext. 3248 Saturday, November 12, 2016 7-11 p.m. Cohen Pavilion at the Kravis Center 701 Okeechobee Blvd W est Palm Beach, FL Individual T ickets $175 Table of ten $1,750 Keynote Speaker Jim Gibbons, Goodwill Industries International President and CEO Guest Speaker Don W. Chester, St. Mary’s Medical Center and Palm Beach Children’ s Hospital Assistant Administrator 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 todays market. The fact of the matter is that nearly three quarters of homesellers dont get what they want for their homes and become disillusioned and worse financially disadvantaged when they put their homes on the market. As this report uncovers, most homesellers make 7 deadly mistakes that cost them literally thousands of dol-lars. The good news is that each and every one of these mistakes is entirely preventable. In answer to this issue, industry insiders have prepared a free special report entitled The 9 Step Sys-tem to Get Your Home Sold Fast and For Top DollarŽ. To hear a brief recorded message about how to order your FREE copy of this report call toll-free 1-866-274-7449 and enter 2000. You can call any time, 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.This report is courtesy of Chasewood Realty, Inc. Not intended to solicit buyers or sellers currently under contrac t. Copyright 2016 Why 3/4 of home sellers dont get the price they want for their homeAdvertorial Junior Achievement names board chairman, members SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYJunior Achievement of the Palm Beaches & Treasure Coast has made changes to its board of directors, includ-ing the appointment of Pete Bozetarnik as new board chairman. Mark R. Osherow of Boca Raton, Ryan Thompson of Palm City and Dr. Jean A. Wihbey of Palm Beach Gardens have joined the board as new members. Mr. Bozetarnik has been a Junior Achievement board member since 2003 and has held the position of treasurer for several years. He is very active in the schools, teaching JA programs at Palm Beach Gardens High School, Pleasant City Elementary School, Okeeheelee Middle School, Jeaga Middle School and Jerry Thomas Elementary School. Mr. Bozetarnik is very active in the Palm Beach County community, both through volunteerism and business. In 2012, he and his wife, Kim, founded the certified public accounting firm of Bozetarnik & Co., LLP. Mr. Bozetarnik earned his bachelors degree in accounting from Indiana Uni-versity. We are thrilled to have Pete further his commitment to JA by serving as board president,Ž said Claudia Kirk Barto, president of Junior Achieve-ment of the Palm Beaches & Treasure Coast. In addition to his new expanded role, we are excited to welcome Mark Osherow, Ryan Thompson and Dr. Jean A. Wihbey. I am confident they will be great additions to the board and will help JA further bring financial literacy programs to students in our commu-nity.Ž Mr. Osherow is counsel for the West Palm Beach-based firm of Broad and Cassel. Mr. Thompson is a vice president and commercial relationship manag-er for PNC Banks Corporate Banking Group in the Florida East Market. Dr. Wihbey is vice president of workforce development and provost of Palm Beach State College in Lake Worth. She previously served as provost of the Palm Beach Gardens campus of PBSC from 2009-2016. Her overall responsi-bilities are providing leadership and supervision of all areas of campus oper-ations. For additional information on Junior Achievement of the Palm Beaches & Treasure Coast or the pro-grams they provide to students, visit or call 242-9468. Q Author Edwidge Danticat to lecture at FAU Jupiter SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYFlorida Atlantic Universitys Jupiter Lifelong Learning Society and the Harriet L. Wilkes Honors College will present a lecture by award-winning author Edwid-ge Danticat on Monday, Oct. 24, at 1 p.m. in the Lifelong Learning Society complex at FAUs John D. MacArthur Campus, 5353 Parkside Drive, in Jupiter. Then and Now: An Afternoon With Edwidge DanticatŽ will include a discus-sion about her writing career and special topics that drove her writings and current books. Ms. Danticat was born in Port-auPrince, Haiti, and moved to the New York borough of Brooklyn at age 12. As an immigrant, Ms. Danticats disorientation in her new surround-ings was a source of discomfort for her, and she turned to literature for solace. She is the author of numerous books, including Claire of the Sea Light,Ž a New York Times notable book; Brother, Im Dying,Ž a National Book Critics Circle Award winner and National Book Award finalist; Breath, Eyes, Memory,Ž an Oprah Book Club selection; and Krik? Krak!Ž a National Book Award finalist.Tickets are $15. For more information, contact the Lifelong Learning Society at 799-8547 or visit Q DANTICAT


A10 NEWS WEEK OF OCTOBER 13-19, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYsequel? Is Florida weather X-rated? Is hot air blowing in from the 2016 presi-dential campaigns? Probably all of the above. Experts, meanwhile, point to other reasons for the rain, hot days and unusually muggy summer nights (even for South Florida) that weve experi-enced. An unusually strong El Nio and a warming planet are two factors that may have contributed to the record-breaking weather patterns over the last year, said Floridas official state clima-tologist, David Zierden at Florida State University. The warming of the air, land and water is expected to continue in the years to come to boost tempera-tures, create unex-pected weather pat-terns, and fuel more weather extremes: wetter wet periods and dryer dry ones, as well as events like freezes. Scientists believe the warming planet may be partly to blame for individual local weather events such as the rains this winter, or the flooding that Char-lotte Countys Deep Creek community experienced in early September. But its hard to know how much. The Earth as a whole continues to warm and thats undoubtedly due to an increase in green-house gases,Ž Mr. Zierden said. But when you start talk-ing about regional and local effects, thats when it gets a little murkier.Ž A climate scientist with the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administra-tion, Jake Crouch, said scientists are starting to figure out how to make those determinations. Its kind of an emerging area of science to parse outŽ the shorter and longer-term trends that cause local weather events, he said. While many variables, including chance, come into play, the underlying long-term trend influencing our climate is global warming, said Mr. Crouch. The year 2016 is set to be the record warm-est year for Earth, in front of 2015 and 2014. Florida is warming too, he noted, since 1950 at a rate of about three degrees Fahrenheit per century. For the year ending in September, the states average temperature of 73.2 degrees set the record high. An unusually strong El Nio during the first half of the year was the major short-term factor that boosted tempera-tures and the rainfall that drenched South Florida during what is normally the winter dry season. In the com-ing winter, the opposite La Nia cycle, although it is expected to be a weak one, could mean dryer weather. Last winter we were in, by some measures, the strongest El Nio of the century and El Nio is really well known to bring much above normal rainfall to South Florida in the winter months,Ž Mr. Zierden said. From December to February this year, 15.3 inches of precipitation soaked the Southwest Florida region and the Ever-glades, almost 10 inches above the 20th century average, NOAA data shows. A record. Even so, the overall amount of rain averaged over the year ending in Sep-tember made it the 25th wettest year on record for the region. And over the sum-mer the amount of rain we saw in South Florida was about normal, and slightly below normal on the southeast coast. What were seeing more of, is were getting more precipitation occurring in single events,Ž said Mr. Crouch, instead of spread out throughout a year. Just how much recent heat and rain could be attributed to climate change at this point is undetermined, Mr. Zierden said. This year and this summer was certainly exceptional but its only one year and wed need to see a continuation in this kind of change in temperatures and humidity to really be able to attribute it to climate change,Ž he said. But as climate change progresses, I think it would be safe to assume well see more summers like the one we just endured here in Florida.Ž Flooding and drought combined with increasing temperatures in Flor-ida could really have compounding effects on our hydrologic systems and our water resources,Ž one of his primary concerns in Florida, Mr. Zierden said. The rains this winter had wide ranging implications „ from agriculture to businesses such as Lehigh Acres-based Larue Pest Management, for its lawn care and pest control services. I remember October, November, December it was just rain, rain, rain,Ž said owner Keith Ruebeling, followed by an even wetter January. It just doesnt seem to have stopped.Ž The saturated soil at times made it difficult or impossible to apply expen-sive products that control proliferating pests such as chinch bug. Its affected our lawn business tremendously,Ž he said. Hes hoping for a dryer season this year but is preparing for whatever hap-pens.Ž Weve had to staff up, keep more guys out there to get the work done and keep more management out there to fol-low up on these properties. You adapt as a business but its not always the move you want to make, you know?Ž Even if climatologists are predicting more uncertainty and extreme weath-er, farmers are experienced at dealing with it already, said Gene McAvoy, who works closely with commercial produc-ers as Hendry County extension direc-tor with the University of Florida. We had summer-like rains throughout our dry season and that greatly affected crops,Ž he said. We lost quite a number of plantings on sweet corn and green beans, (and) it had impacts on a lot of other crops.Ž Now in his 60s, Mr. McAvoy points out that unpredictable weather is not new, even if some say its bound to get worse. Ive seen a lot of weather over my life. Sometimes we forget what we saw before.ŽHot days, steamy nightsA steady heat persisted for weeks of 90-degree plus temperatures on Flor-idas southwest and southeast coasts during parts of the summer. As much as average temperatures were above normal this summer, it was the nighttime low temperatures where we saw the greatest increase in heat,Ž Mr. Zierden said. Across Florida as well as much of the HOTTERFrom page 1 NOAA GRAPHICZIERDEN CROUCH Temperature change by the decade GLOBALCHAGE.GOV


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF OCTOBER 13-19, 2016 NEWS A11 From intimate, informal gatherings to elaborate, one-of-a-kind celebrations, Breakers West sets the perfect scene with incomparable food, impeccable service, beautiful venues including our newly-renovated ballroom, and a clubhouse featuring festive holiday trimmings. For an event your guests will remember long after the holidays, call 561-282-9428. Holiday Party Perfection.Celebrate the Holiday Season at Breakers West. 1550 Flagler Parkway, West Palm Beach, Florida 33411 | United States, overnight temperatures were worsened by urban heat islands in heavily populated coastal areas, and a cycle of increasing humidity warm-ing an atmosphere that can in turn hold more moisture. So its kind of a feedback loop,Ž Mr. Crouch said. The more moisture it holds the more it continues to warm.Ž Minimum overnight temperatures along the heavily populated southeast coast of Florida tied with 2010 for the warmest on record during June, July and August at 76.8 degrees, 4 degrees above normal at a time of day when many people like to crank up the A/C to get a better nights sleep. The heat has lingered on through September and into October. It got hot like in February and it looks like its going to stay hot through Thanks-giving,Ž said Louis Bruno, CEO of Naples-based Bruno Air Conditioning. Among those with older and traditional units, his company saw a 15 per-cent increase in repairs over the last summer season, while customers ener-gy consumption increased 40 percent, he said. A newer model designed to combat Floridas humid climate per-formed far better on both counts. Kenneth Robinson, owner of East Fort Myers-based Country Cooling & Heat-ing Incorporated, said that the lightning accompanying storms this year caused flurries of evening and afternoon calls due to units tripping breakers and other problems. And the heat and humid-ity that can be rough on A/C units was made worse by the winter rains that kept the soil saturated. Moisture is a big, big concern,Ž he said. Too much moisture, too much humidity and youve got mold growth starting.Ž While it might be human nature to see the climate through the lens of the latest storm, Janice Stillman takes a longer view. We live in most cases less than 100 years and we maybe only think about the weather only several decades of that time,Ž said Ms. Stillman, an editor of The Old Farmers Almanac with its famous weather forecasts that take into account solar cycles, climatology and meteorology. Our experience of the change in the Earth over longer periods is really relatively brief and we have to recognize that its just always changing.Ž All the record-breaking events mentioned in this article, for instance, are based on modern records that only go back to the late 1800s, while the Almanac was founded in 1792. The 2017 edition describes this Solar Cycle 24 as the smallest in more than a cen-tury, which could cool off the atmosphere. If greenhouse gasses werent there we might be able to say wed be going into a colder than normal period,Ž Ms. Stillman said. But greenhouse gases could mitigate or offset the effects of low solar activity. Its really a bit of an unknown.Ž The Almanacs forecast for Florida this winter includes above normalŽ rainfall in the north, and near nor-malŽ in the south; a cooler and rainier than normalŽ summer; and a warmer and drier than normalŽ September and October 2017. Q NASA PHOTOEach of the first six months of 2016 set a record as the warmest respective month globally in the modern temperature record, which dates to 1880. Meanwhile, five of the first six months set records for the smallest monthly Arctic sea ice extent since consistent satellite records began in 1979. “This year and this summer was certainly exceptional but it’s only one year and we’d need to see a continuation in this kind o f change in temperatures and humidity to really be able to attribute it to climate change.” — David Zierden, Florida State University, Florida’s official state climatologist


A12 NEWS WEEK OF OCTOBER 13-19, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY Complete Care in One State-of-the-Art Facility‡ &RQYHQLHQW3DOP%HDFK*DUGHQV/RFDWLRQ ‡ ,PSODQWDQG&RVPHWLF'HQWLVWU\ ‡ *HQHUDODQG5HVWRUDWLYH'HQWLVWU\ ‡ )XOO\(TXLSSHGZLWKWKH/DWHVW7HFKQRORJ\ ‡ '&76FDQVDQG'LJLWDO;UD\V ‡ ,9DQG2UDO6HGDWLRQ&HUWLILHG ‡ 7HHWK1H[W'D\ ‡ =LUFRQLD,PSODQW%ULGJH PGA 7KHSDWLHQWDQGDQ\RWKHUSHUVRQUHVSRQVLEOHIRUSD\PHQWKDVDULJKWWRUHIXVHWRSD\FDQFHOSD\PHQWRUEHUHLPEXUVHGIRUDQ\RWKHUVHUYLFHH[DPLQDWLRQRUWUHDWPHQWWKDWLVSHUIRUPHGDV DUHVXOWRIDQGZLWKLQKRXUV RIUHVSRQGLQJWRWKHDGYHUWLVHPHQWIRUWKHIUHHGLVFR XQWHGIHHRUUHGXFHGIHHVHUYLFHH[DPLQDWLRQRUWUHDW PHQW&RPSUHKHQVLYH([DPLQDWLRQ')XOO0RXWK'LJLWDO ;UD\' Tim After Tim Before “ I’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.” – Tim PGA Advanced Dentistry provides patients with leading-edge procedures in cosmetic, implant, and restorative dentistry, so you can have the s mile you’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? LikeŽ us on /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can “ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, g SOC I Kravis Center’s 25th anniversar y 1 2 6 7 8


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF OCTOBER 13-19, 2016 NEWS A13 When you or someone you love is facing breast cancer, choosing a physician is a decision that shouldnt be taken lightly. The qualifications of your specialists can have a direct impact on the outcome of treatment. Its important to look for providers who are fellowship trained. Fellowship-trained physicians were accepted into advanced training programs and completed rigorous study at nationally recognized institutions. They possess specialized knowledge and expertise, and are up to date on the latest science, techniques and methodologies for the diagnosis, care and treatment of breast cancer.At Jupiter Medical Center, we have the only fellowship-trained breast surgeons in northern Palm Beach County. In addition, our radiologists at the Margaret W. Niedland Breast Center are fellowship-trained and board-certified subspecialists in breast imaging. Through their training, our doctors are skilled at finding the smallest of cancers, reducing unnecessary biopsies and procedures, and maximizing treatment while limiting side effects.To schedule a consultation with our highly qualified breast surgeons, call 561-263-4400.To schedule your mammogram, call 561-263-4414. Nancy J. Taft, MD, FACS Fellowship-Trained Breast Surgeon Medical Director, Comprehensive Breast Care Program Lucy M. De La Cruz, MD Fellowship-Trained Breast Surgeon Medical Director, Oncologic Research Orna Hadar, MD Fellowship-Trained Breast Imager Margaret W. Niedland Breast Center Lynda Frye, MD Fellowship-Trained Breast Imager Medical Director, Margaret W. Niedland Breast CenterFellowship-trained breast specialists committed to one type of cancer. Yours. Learn more at 1210 S. Old Dixie Hwy. l Jupiter, FL 33458 g o to www.” 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@” SPILOS / FLORIDA WEEKLY I ETY y celebration in West Palm Beach 1. Shirley Crawford, Elsie McFarland, Jeanne King, Brenda Himelstein and Abe Himelstein 2. Paige Nicole Belcher, Leo Buscemi, Ashley Amian and Joey DeLaRus 3. Victoria Volpe, Sandy Volpe, Atlanta Visker, Xander Visker, John Volpe and Jamie Visker 4. Bertha Corbin and Jenday Dailey 5. Janet Medinas, Melanie Quesada and Ivonne Espinosa 6. Addison Joslin and Chris Hutchison 7. Debbie Klopp, Kevin Klopp, Nowele Rechka and Cherie Rechka 8. Claudia Provenza, Sofia Casco, Tommy Cook and Andrew Cook 9. Jessie Goforth and Julie Goforth Erika Deoreb and Mais Deoreb 3 4 5 9


A14 NEWS WEEK OF OCTOBER 13-19, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY ,nnn,n,, r nNational Croquet CenterWest Palm Beach, FL Country Casual Attire & Complimentary Valet Special Guest Emcee Josh Cohen, on Air Host at ESPNco-chairs: Carla Pisani, Jonathan Duerr, Meg WeinbergerTickets: $200 each | Table of 10: $2,000 Tickets & info | 561.653.8274 TO OUR GRAND SPONSORS The Samuel J. & Connie M. Frankino Charitable Foundation LikeŽ us on /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can “ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.” and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. Email them to society@” SPILOS / FLORIDA WEEKLY Rufus Parsons and Jeri MuoioWillie Wilburn and Diane Brewster Rufus Parsons, Jeri Muoio, Dorothy Hazard, Alisha Winn, Sylvia Moffett, Cory Neering, John Ward and Robert Hazard John Stroman, Margaret Sampson, Frank Sampson and Anthony Rivers Dorothy Hazard, James Draton and Alisha Winn Dorothy Hazard and Robert Hazard SOCIETY Storm of 1928 memorial service, West Palm Beach


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF OCTOBER 13-19, 2016 NEWS A15ANDY SPILOS / FLORIDA WEEKLY LikeŽ us on /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can “ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.” and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. Email them to society@” SOCIETY Loggerhead Marinelife Center’s Go Blue Awards Kickoff at PGA National 1. Bob Chelbek, Mimi Stearns and Carl Stearns 2. Eddie Tybuszynski, Susan Meyers and Bob Stange 3. Lynne Wells, Cori McWilliams, Sophie Allen and Jack Lighton 4. Wolcott Henry, Diane Buhler and Norman Gitzen 5. Gay Martin, Pat Quinlan, Laura Doyle, Debbie Keister and Carl Keister 6. Chelsea Kimmey and Nicholas Ogle 7. Laurie Schobelock, Eric Call, Lynne Wells, Jack Lighton and Jeanette Wyneken 8. Linda Dunhill, Edith Hall and Michele Kelly 9. Veronica Frehn, Kerri Allen and Becky Robin 10. Lynne wells, Jack Lighton, Eric Call, JD Duff and Ken Ward 4 1 7 2 8 5 6 3 9 10 Y N i r ic a n e H all All g ht o d 8 9 ANDY AND Y i cholas Ogle C all, Lynne Wells, e tte W yne k en and Michele Kell y en an d o n, Eric Call , 8 9 Sabra Ingeman, Michele Schimmel and Amy Quattlebaum


A16 NEWS WEEK OF OCTOBER 13-19, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY Monday Friday 9:00 am 8:00 pm 6DWXUGD\DPSP‡Closed SundayAbacoa Plaza NW Corner of Donald Ross & Military 5440 Military Trail Suite #1 Jupiter, FL 33458 Boca Raton NOW OPEN 95% Or ganic, 100% Gluten Free, Ho r m o r n e F r ee, An ti-bio tic Fr ee, GM O Free, MSG F ree, N o P reserva tives, N o D yes ZZZWERG\ELVWURFRP jeff WELCHCEO, Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center music by the Party Dogs, face painting, balloon sculpting, raffle prizes and pink cookies. Come hungry: This celebra-tion is in partnership with the Abacoa Food Truck Invasion. 263-2628; Making Strides of Palm Beach „ Registration begins at 7:30 a.m. The walk at 9 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 15, Meyer Amphitheatre, 104 Datura St., West Palm Beach. The mantra of this walk is No one walks alone.Ž So far, 145 teams have registered for the annual walk. Start a team, join a team, or support a team and share the joy of celebrating surviving with others. Entertainment follows the walk. No pets. Blue Martini Celebrates Pink „ 8-11 p.m. Oct. 15, in CityPlace, West Palm Beach. Free admission for ladies in pink before 11 p.m. 835-8601; Taste of CityPlace „ 5:30-8:30 p.m. Oct. 20, CityPlace, West Palm Beach. Food and cocktail tastings, live enter-tainment. Wear pink to support breast cancer. $20 in advance, $25 at the door, available at CityPlace Guest Services. 366-1000; Wine and Food Gala benefiting the American Cancer Society „ 8:1510:15 p.m. Oct. 21, Doris Italian Market & Bakery in the Shoppes at City Centre, 11239 U.S. 1, North Palm Beach. Sample more than 100 wines from around the world, enjoy a buffet of authentic Ital-ian cuisine and sample artisan cheeses. Tickets: $29.95. Making Strides Against Breast Cancer receives $10 from each ticket sold. Guests receive a $10 credit toward a wine purchase that evening. Get tickets at the market; (954) 572-5269; email Every Boob Counts 5K Run/Walk „ 7:30 a.m. Oct. 22, John Prince Park, Lake Worth. Run or walk on this certi-fied course around Lake Osborne, fol-lowed by family friendly activities. Pro-ceeds to benefit Susan G. Komen, South Florida and other community outreach programs that increase breast cancer awareness, promote the importance of early detection and provide support and resources to those in our community. Making Strides of South Palm Beach Walk „ Oct. 22, Mizner Park Amphitheatre, Boca Raton. Join more than 200 teams already registered to make a difference in the lives of women and men fighting for a cure for breast cancer. Key To The Cure Charity Shopping Event „ 6-8 p.m. Oct. 26, Saks Fifth Avenue at the Gardens Mall, Palm Beach Gardens. This annual Key to the Cure event helps by donating two percent of purchases from the Charity Shopping Weekend (Oct. 27-30) to the Kristin Hoke Breast Health Program at Jupiter Medical Center, as well as 100 percent of the local proceeds from each limited edition T-shirt sold. 263-5728; Fit for the Cure … 10 a.m.-9 p.m. Oct. 28 and 10 a.m. to closing Oct. 29, Macys in The Gardens Mall, 3101 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens, and at Town Center in Boca Raton. For every woman who gets a professional bra fitting, Wacoal will donate $2 to Susan G. Komen (no purchase is necessary). Wacoal will also donate $2 to Komen for every Wacoal bra, shapewear item or b.temptd bra sold. your calendar for the 2017 Susan G. Komen South Florida Race for the Cure which takes place Jan. 28, at the Meyer Amphitheatre, 104 Datura St., West Palm Beach. Brightons limited edition Power of Pink bracelets „ Available through Oct. 31, at Brightons stores in The Gar-dens Mall, 3101 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Get a special Power of Pink bracelet. Bracelets are $50, and $10 from each sale benefits breast cancer treat-ment, prevention and research. Other Power of Pink products also offered. Info: Q HEALTHY LIVINGAFib treatments can reduce stroke riskYour heart beats about 100,000 times every day, pumping some 2,000 gal-lons of blood throughout your body. If you listened to your heart through a stethoscope, you would hear a steady thump-bump rhythm, but problems can develop when the rhythm is irregular. Atrial fibrillation (AFib) is a heart disorder that occurs when electrical sig-nals in the heart become irregular and cause the hearts upper chamber to beat out of rhythm. AFib affects about 2.7 million Americans. Though common, it requires immediate medical attention because it could lead to a life-threaten-ing stroke. Fortunately for the northern Palm Beach County community, Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center has state-of-the-art electrophysiology labs equipped with advanced tools to iden-tify what might be causing a patients heart to beat improperly. AFib does not always cause symptoms. Some people with the disorder can have palpitations, chest pain, fatigue, shortness of breath, dizziness or confusion. The condition is diagnosed through an electrocardiogram, which measures the hearts electrical impulses. In some cases, AFib resolves on its own. Other times, an underlying con-dition such as an over-active thyroid, hypertension, diabetes, chronic lung disease or heart valve disease must be treated. Medications may be prescribed to prevent blood clots or control heart rate. Cardioversion, another treatment option, can be recommended to shock the heart back to a normal rhythm by delivering a jolt of electricity to the heart. However, if these efforts are not successful, doctors could recommend atrial fibrillation ablation. Atrial fibrillation ablation involves threading a long, thin, flexible tube called a catheter into the heart through a blood vessel in the arm, upper thigh or neck. Live X-ray images are used to carefully guide the catheter into the heart. Several flexible tubes with elec-trodes on the tips are run through the catheter and placed in different small blood vessels in the heart. Sections of the heart are then mapped to locate abnormal tissue. Energy is applied to destroy targeted tissue that has been identified as causing the irregular heart-beat. Two types of energy that can be used in the procedure are radiofre-quency to generate heat, or liquid nitro-gen to freeze the targeted area of the heart. The resulting scar line then acts as a barrier between affected tissue and the rest of the healthy heart, stopping abnormal electrical signals that cause an irregular heartbeat.Following the procedure, pressure is applied to the site where the catheter was inserted, and patients must lie still for four to six hours. Their heart rate is closely monitored during this time. A chest X-ray, electrocardiogram or trans-esophageal echocardiogram may be ordered to check the heart and prevent complications. Some patients are discharged the same day, while others need to stay in the hospital overnight. Most people resume normal activ-ities in a few days.If you are interested in learning more about AFib, join Dr. Simie Platt, cardiac electrophysiologist on the medical staff at Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center, for a lecture on Thursday, Oct. 20, from 6 to 7 p.m. Dr. Platt will discuss risk factors, symptoms and the treat-ment options available at the hospi-tal. A light dinner and refreshments will be served. Space is limited, so call (561) 625-5070 or visit to register today. Q BREAST CANCER AWARENESS EVENTSHolding a breast cancer awareness event? Please let us know at Real Men Wear Pink! FREE Concert „ 6-9 p.m. Oct. 14, Abacoa Town Center, Jupiter. A free family event with


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF OCTOBER 13-19, 2016 NEWS A17ANDY SPILOS / FLORIDA WEEKLY 3 text LikeŽ us on /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can “ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.” and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. Email them to society@” SOCIETY Freestyle Fridays Downtown at the Gardens, Palm Beach Gardens 1. Kara Hodas, Lauren Smith, Faith Garcia and Jennifer Patterson 2. Lauren Iannaccone and Alexis Factor 3. Marietta Mercado and Maria Mercado 4. DJ Flash and Tracy St. George 5. Rebecca Witherington, Dan Witherington and Waylin Witherington 6. Kasey Phillips and Rebecca Bicksler 7. Donna Pearson and Linda Araujo 8. Jennifer Patterson and Tracy St. George 1 3 5 7 8 4 6 2


Not easy being WHEN THE BACTERIAL DISEASE KNOWN AS greening collided with Floridas huge citrus industry in 2005, nobody imagined that 11 years later the states annual production, now worth almost $11 billion, would have dropped from a once-high 240 million boxes of fruit to 80 million, a reduction of two-thirds. The hard numbers in a report released last month by the USDA and the state Depart-ment of Agriculture also show a massive loss of citrus-producing acreage, from a total of about 625,500 acres two decades ago, to just over 480,000 today. For a decade now, scientists and farmers have labored to understand and eradicate the disease, also known as HLB for the Chinese word Huanglongbing, or yellow dragon dis-ease. Carried and transmitted by the Asian citrus psyllid, a jumping plant lice that resembles aphids, the diseases output impactŽ on the BY ROGER WILLIAMSrwilliams@” SEE GREEN, A20 X The fight to save Floridas citrus enters decade two“With projections for this upcoming season estimates to be the worst in 50 years, it’s critical Congress show citrus farmers th ey are not alone in their fight against this bacterial disease.” — U.S. Rep. Vern Buchanan, a District 16 Republican from Sarasota, who sponsored the Emergency Citrus Disease Response ActBUSINESS FLORIDA WEEKLY A18 | WEEK OF OCTOBER 13-19, 2016WWW.FLORIDAWEEKLY.COMA Long Island company has moved to Palm Beach County to work with The Scripps Research Institute in Jupiter. BlinkBio Inc., a privately held biotechnology company has entered into a use agreement with The Scripps Research. The Scripps team laid out a compelling case for their strong institutional commitment to supporting an emerging biotech cluster,Ž said Colin Goddard, chairman and chief executive officer of BlinkBio. He noted that state and local governments already had been successful in recruiting Scripps and Max Planck, two top research institutes, to Jupiter. We were also impressed with the regional commitment to the industry, the favorable tax environment in the state and the appropriately modest but practically targeted incentives „ all of which paved the way for our relocation decision,Ž Mr. God-dard said. The finalization of these incentives coincides with the recently completed first closing on a planned $11 million Series A financing for BlinkBio that recapitalizes the com-pany upon completing proof-of-concept research on the companys SiLinker platform, he said. We look forward to becoming an active member of the Florida bioscience community while raising further capital and seeking corporate and academic partnerships as we pursue our goal of developing novel antibody and small molecule drug conjugates for the treatment of oncology and other diseases,Ž Mr. Goddard said. BlinkBio plans to create new therapeutics for the treatment of cancer and other life-threatening conditions, including autoimmune diseases. The company will occupy 1,800 square feet at 130 Scripps Way, Jupi-ter. BlinkBio anticipates making a capi-tal investment of over $1,650,000 and expects to hire 25 new employees with an average wage of $94,880, according to a news release. The agreement with TSRI provides access to the instit utes wo rld-class facilities and services and creates an ideal environment for the exploration of the kind of win-win collaborative partnerships that can lead to value-creating transactions and new company formation,Ž said Kelly Smallridge, presi-dent and CEO of the Business Development Board of Palm Beach County. BlinkBio is an important addition to the industry expertise available in the state, and they will no doubt benefit from Floridas workforce and the highly skilled talent our universities continue to produce annually,Ž said Crystal Sircy, Enterprise Florida executive vice presi-dent and COO. Jupiter officials were happy with the news. BlinkBio Inc. is a great example of the type of company the town of Jupiter had in mind when it first created its economic development fund in 2006,Ž said Mayor Todd Wodraska. Their impressive research and progress in the cancer treatment space, strong and experienced management team, and relationship with TSRI all make them a perfect fit for the Jupiter bioscience community.Ž Q Biotech firm moves to Jupiter to work with Scripps SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________GODDARD


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF OCTOBER 13-19, 2016 BUSINESS A19 MOVING ON UPMichelle Phillips says her recent promotion to director of brand manage-ment at Eau Palm Beach Resort & Spa is a dream come true. I believe life is short, so you should work somewhere you love, and that could not be more true for me,Ž said Ms. Phillips. It is truly an honor to be able to lead the branding efforts for the amazing Eau Palm Beach Resort & Spa. Our team is one of the best in the busi-ness, as proven time and again by our rave guest reviews and industry acco-lades, because we maintain a distinctive and differentiating experience.Ž Ms. Phillips has been instrumental in the success of the newly rebranded Eau Palm Beach Resort & Spa, as she started in 2013, just after the resort transitioned from a national brand (Ritz-Carlton) to an independent luxury resort. Since then, the resort has earned consecutive AAA Five Diamond recogni-tion and its first ever Forbes Five-Star award this year. Eau was one of only eight properties in the U.S. to achieve the Forbes Five-Star award in 2016 for both the resort and spa. Ms. Phillips is responsible for ensuring all aspects of the resorts market-ing and guest experience live up to its brand promises. Im not sitting behind the desk all the time,Ž she said. Ms. Phillips can be found anywhere at the resort checking to see the hotel is delivering its first class service and amenities promise. We evaluate it all and fix anything that needs to be fixed.Ž To see the resort as a guest would, she became a guest herself to expe-rience making reservations, check-in, rooms and service. She wants to ensure that everything is just as it should be, she said. And should beŽ means perfect and playful, too. Weve strayed from the traditional a little,Ž she said. Were a little more playful. We create goosebumps. We take service to the next level.Ž Great care is taken to give great service, she said. For example, a front desk clerk learned sign language to make communication easier for a spe-cial needs guest. One of Ms. Phillips duties is teaching orientation classes for new hires. Its one of my favorite things,Ž she said. Its an opportunity to meet new team members. Theyre like my chil-dren and Im so proud of their success.Ž Ms. Phillips earned a bachelors degree in communication for business and a masters degree in integrated marketing and management communi-cations, both from Florida State Uni-versity. She concentrated her career on marketing in the hospitality industry, most recently working for Starwood Hotels & Resorts. Ms. Phillips was hired by Eau Palm Beach as a marketing manager and was promoted to assistant director of marketing and brand management in January 2015. A Wellington resident, Ms. Phillips enjoys spending time with her family on the weekend, including her husband and 4-year-old son. She also participates in Eau Palm Beach community initiatives, including Habitat for Humanity and AVDA. Michelle PhillipsAge: 36 Where I grew up: Born in New York but moved to Wellington at the age of 11 Where I live now: Wellington Education: Masters degree from Florida State University in integrated marketing and management communi-cations What brought me to Florida: Ive moved all throughout the state after graduating high school „ from col-lege in Tallahassee to Jacksonville to Orlando, then a 14-month stint in New Jersey (too cold!) and then back to Florida to Cape Coral and then finally to my hometown of Wellington, where my husband, Josh, and I have decided to plant our roots to be close to my family and allow our son, Conner, to grow up near one set of grandparents, aunt and uncles and cousins, My first job and what it taught me: At 15, I worked at a barbecue restaurant as a hostess and take-out cashier. I made (what I thought at the time) was so much moneyŽ „ my parents taught me the value of money and always made sure that I put half in the bank and half was for me. I was able to buy my first car on my own and was so proud. This practice is something that I continued throughout all of college. A career highlight: Two years after graduating with my masters degree I had already dabbled in nonprofit work and event planning, but I knew I want-ed to go down a different path. I had just moved to Jacksonville with my now husband, Josh, and applied for an account manager position at a digital marketing agency that worked solely with hospitality clients. For the inter-view, I didnt have all the answers. I knew I was under-qualified. However, they believed in me. They saw past what I didnt know YET and were able to see what I could bring to the table and how they could begin to shape and mold me into the professional I am today. It was during my 3 years with this agency that I realized that a career in hospitality was exactly where I need-ed to be and I havent looked back since. What I do when Im not working: Weekends are spent going on playdates with my 4-year-old son, Conner, and his friends, enjoying time with my husband, Josh, and our friends, getting together with our family, reading, kickboxing classesƒ and building Legos and play-ing Superheroes, of course. Best advice for someone looking to make it in my field: Find something you love. Something you really, really love. We spend more time at work than we do at home. I knew I loved market-ing but it took me some time before I realized I wanted to be in hospitality. Once I found that sweet spot I knew this is what I was destined to do. It is my passion. About mentors: One of the luxuries of working in this industry is you meet people from all walks of life. People that have had experiences that I could never even dream of. I make it a point to soak in whatever knowledge I can from those around me in order to better under-stand the business from all aspects and develop myself professionally. Q Name: Michelle Phillips Title: Director of brand management at Eau Palm Beach Resort & Spa City of business: Manalapan“I believe life is short, so you should work somewhere you love, and that could not be more true for me.” — Michelle Phillips, Director of brand management at Eau Palm Beach Resort & SpaBY MARY THURWACHTERmthurwachter@” CAPEHART PHOTOMichelle Phillips grew up in Wellington and returned to the village to be near family. MONEY & INVESTINGRight now, gold is not a pleasant market for the faint-heartedYou wouldnt think that there would be a connection between gold prices and Donald Trump, but it seems like truly all of the rules have changed during this political cycle. The presidential candi-dates popularity swings are just one of the many forces that have decimated the price of the precious metal in the last couple of weeks, after an amazing run in the first three quarters of 2016. So what has caused the collapse of gold prices and what is in store for gold in the remaining months of this year? Up until a couple of weeks ago, gold has been one of the best performing assets in any class this year. Since Janu-ary, the price of the metal rose over 20 percent. There were numerous causes for this significant increase. First, Central Banks across the world slashed interest rates and flooded their respective economies with money to stimulate economic growth. Second, the Brexit vote, political uncertainty in the U.S. and various terrorist attacks increased risk factors. And finally, eco-nomic growth was stagnant for much of the world. Many of the above drivers are still in place, so many analysts are questioning why gold has fallen 8 percent in just a few trading days. The primary explanation has been expectation of a December Fed increase in short-term interest rates. A number of Fed officials have publicly stated that a rate increase is on the table for the December meeting. In fact, the market is now pricing in an over 60 percent chance of a rate increase by the end of the year. Gold prices fall when rates rise because investors can get a higher return in the bond or bank market than with gold. A second cause of golds recent fall has been the lack of physical demand for the metal. The largest users of physi-cal gold, China and India, have had a decreased appetite for gold as their economies have demonstrated lacklus-ter growth. In addition, the development of the Chinese and Indian cap-ital market and banking sectors has siphoned away money that historically has purchased gold as a store of wealth. Instead, these people are now buying stocks and putting their money in a modernized banking system. And finally, the rise of Donald Trump and the uncertainty that surrounds his candidacy has increased the demand for gold. Many believe he is unpredictable and his policies could increase political and economic risks. People buy gold as a hedge against such uncertainties. And the future of gold prices? Many of the factors affecting the metal are uncertain. There is no guarantee that the Fed will raise rates in December. Other Central Banks will be just as unpredictable with respect to their stimulus programs as well. Physical gold demand in China and India tends to pick up as the Lunar New Year and Diwali, respectively, approach. But analysts dis-agree with regard to the demand this year. And with the U.S. election still weeks away, no one knows who will be president in 2017. Finally, there are still many economic and geopolitical uncertainties that will affect gold prices. A prime example is the recent problems affecting one of the largest banks in the world, Deutsche Bank. This global financial institution was thought to be on the verge of collapse at one point recently, which could have ushered in a second financial crisis. Wars in the Middle East and terrorist events across Europe and the U.S. also add risk and volatility to gold prices. So it looks like, for the time being at least, the only certainty with regard to gold prices is more uncertainty. Which means we will probably see the dramatic market moves we have seen in the past month repeat themselves in the weeks ahead as fund managers move in and out of the precious metal. This will not be a pleasant market for the faint-hearted. Q „ Eric Bretan, the co-owner of Ricks Estate & Jewelry Buyers in Punta Gorda, was a senior derivatives marketer and investment banker for more than 15 years at several global banks. eric


states citrus industry in just the last five years has amounted to $4.5 billion, according to researchers in the Depart-ment of Food and Economics at the Uni-versity of Florida. Since Florida and Sao Paulo, Brazil, produce more than 80 percent of the worlds orange juice, strategies to treat it are widely varying and aggressive. And even the federal government is trying to help. U.S. Rep. Vern Buchanan, a District 16 Republican from Sarasota, sponsored the Emergency Citrus Disease Response Act and helped move it through the U.S. House last week, which could mean sig-nificantly more finan-cial support for farm operations, allowing those who own at least 50 percent of the trees in a grove to deduct the full cost of plant-ing new or replacing damaged trees from their taxes, through 2025. But first it must pass the Senate. Help is on the way to Floridas growers,Ž he told Florida Weekly. With projections for this upcoming season estimates to be the worst in 50 years, its critical Congress show citrus farmers they are not alone in their fight against this bacte-rial disease. The House acted swiftly this month to pass my bill, and Im hopeful the Senate will do the same in November.Ž That would be nice, especially for growers like Frank Green, a born-and-raised farmer from Lee County whose wife, two sons and two daughters-in-law are all in it together, come hell, high-water or psyllids. Like other citrus growers big and small, hes tried every approach possible to slow the disease in his family groves „ and thats a costly process. What its doing to us, were getting good money for our product but were spending it all trying to grow it,Ž Mr. Green explains. We spend close to $2,000 an acre just trying to grow the fruit. So as long as your production is halfway decent, were able to keep our head above water.Ž Keeping production up is the key. Florida farmers in general take a different approach than those in Sao Paulo, where aggressively rooting out trees with green-ing, then planting new ones and trying to keep off the psyllid with heavy spraying is the standard approach, the University of Floridas researchers say. Here, farmers have tried that too, especially in the huge corporate-owned groves where farms can afford to plant new trees and wait for them to grow and finally begin producing, a several-year process. Big growers can take their chances on new root stock, new science, and they look for a silver bullet to get them back into (big production),Ž explains Mr. Green.But the smaller farmer, in particular, fights back with a process called enhanced foliar nutrition,Ž which keeps the trees fed even when the bacteria stops their ability to feed themselves, greatly slowing the speed of affliction. With greening now, we know what the organism is, we know how it affects the tree, and we have some mitigation tech-niques,Ž explains Gene McAvoy, county extension director and regional vegetable agent for the University of Floridas Insti-tute of Food and Agricultural Science, based in Hendry County. He works with farmers in Collier, Lee and Hendry coun-ties. In Hendry County, for example, with 10 million citrus trees (the most in Florida) and about 40,000 residents (one of the smallest county populations), life has got-ten harder. The same is true in other counties. What happens is, the bacteria plugs up the vascular system of the tree, prevent-ing it from feeding itself, so we can feed it,Ž he says. Foliage nutrition has slowed the decline.Ž But the decline is still precipitous, says Mr. Green. And deeply frustrating. Just before the fruit gets ready to be harvested, the three turns loose of it and it hits the ground,Ž he says. Another thing that happens: The tree will produce an abnormal amount of real small fruit. So with that lack of production, theres a cumulative effect, and its made it dif-ficult. We had groves producing 600 to 700 boxes per acre. Now were fortunate if were in the 400-box range.Ž When farmers practice foliage nutrition, they have to keep any weeds or plants out of the groves, so the trees wont have to compete for the nutrition they add. And thats a lot of work. The Green family does everything itself, except harvest, when they bring in crews. Families that cant do that have a harder time, he figures. And the loss in production also affects workers up and down the long produc-tion line of Florida fruit: When produc-tion drops, jobs may be at risk for pick-ers, haulers, packers, processors, grove employees and grove managers, too. Were getting to the point where it takes a certain amount of product to keep a juice plant open, and we hope we have enough,Ž says Mr. McAvoy. The big ones are Southern Gardens Citrus in Clewis-ton, Peace River Packing and Tropicana, around Bradenton.Ž The engineering and mechanics of the systems are designed to run more, not less. To give you an idea: In the heyday 15 years ago, once they started processing juice around the end of October, theyd run those plants 24/7 until June, with one day of scheduled maintenance periodi-cally. But now they can only run for several weeks, starting in the morning and for 10 or 12 hours. They do that for about 10 days, then shut down.Ž Meanwhile, with lifestyle and livelihoods at stake, not to mention the expec-tations of orange juice drinkers from sea to shining sea, new approaches are being tried all the time. Scientists are looking to breed varieties that might be genetically resistant,Ž says Mr. McAvoy. For example, scientists in Texas have taken a gene from a spinach plant and introduced it into (citrus root stock) and it seems to effect the bacteria.Ž But it isnt just that simple.Is the public ready for a genetically modified orange tree, even if its some-thing we eat already, like spinach?Ž he asks. And of course that requires government approval, and that testing and approval process can take up to 10 years.Ž But he remains an optimist.There have been hundreds of millions of dollars pumped into this effort. Bril-liant scientific minds are working on it. I have a lot of faith in that.Ž Q GREENFrom page 18 COURTESY PHOTOThe Asian citrus psyllid eats citrus leaves, especially those of young trees, leaving a tree with a deadly bacterium that causes greening. BUCHANAN A20 BUSINESS WEEK OF OCTOBER 13-19, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYPalm Beach Gardens Medical Center is looking to grow. The hospital is planning a multimillion-dollar project to improve the effi-ciency and technological capabilities of its operating room services. Construction will include the addition of four OR suites, as well as expanding to a 28-bed Post-Anesthesia Care Unit, or PACU. One goal of the project, which is expected to be completed in mid-2018, is to provide more spacious ORs to accommodate orthopedic, spinal and robotic surgeries. The additional OR suites will allow for more surgeries to be performed and provide more flex-ibility for surgeons to schedule cases. This initiative is designed to better accommodate the cutting-edge surgical procedures we offer here at Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center,Ž said CEO Jeff Welch. As our community grows, we are adapting to meet the increas-ing demand for top-notch health care. Through this expansion, our award-winning care will advance to the next level and improve the lives of more patients.Ž Palm Beach Gardens Medical Centers services include a surgeon-con-trolled robotic surgery program that offers minimally invasive gynecologic, prostate and colorectal procedures. Additionally, the hospital offers weight loss surgery, including gastric bypass, sleeve gastrectomy and adjustable gas-tric band procedures. For more infor-mation on the surgical services offered at Palm Beach Garden Medical Center, visit Q Gardens Medical expansion to boost surgical capabilities SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________COURTESY PHOTOExpansion plans for Palm Beach Gardens Medical Center include four operating room suites.


WEEK OF OCTOBER 13-19, 2016 | A21 WWW.FLORIDAWEEKLY.COM REAL ESTATE FLORIDA WEEKLY A Wellingtonequestrian delight SPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLYThis spectacular 20-stall barn on 5.62 acres in the sought-after Grand Prix Village has it all. It comes complete with top-of-theline equipment such as an Equi Spa, water treadmill, four wash racks, two tack rooms, Diptera fly system, air-conditioned feed room, laun-dry room, Crestron audio system throughout the property, security cameras, alarm system and enough jumps to build your own Grand Prix course. For the owner, there is a luxurious two-bedroom, two-bath apart-ment on the second floor with huge gourmet kitchen and breakfast bar, living room, dining area, laundry room, wide plank wood floors and large private balcony overlooking the Grand Prix field with both din-ing and living area including a pool table. Downstairs, there is a lounge area with a dining area that seats 10, plus a Sony flat-screen TV. The property also has two half-baths. Offered at $15 million by Maria Mendelsohn of Douglas Elli-man; (561) 758-1605 or Q COURTESY PHOTOS


t1#(BSEFOTnt+VQJUFSn 1("#PVMFWBSEr4VJUFt1BMN#FBDI(BSEFOT]8 *OEJBOUPXO3Er4VJUFt+VQJUFS NORTH PALM BEACH VILLAGE CHASEWOOD JUPITER RIVERBEND CCTEQUESTA LAKEVIEW ESTATES LAKE WORTH OAKS EASTPALM BEACH GARDENS BOTANICA JUPITER PGA NATLPALM BEACH GARDENS ANTIGUA/ABACOAJUPITER EASTPOINTE CCPALM BEACH GARDENS MARINER VILLAGESTUART ST LUCIE GARDENS PORT SAINT LUCIE PRESIDENT CCWEST PALM BEACH BREAKERS WESTWEST PALM BEACH BOTANICA JUPITER PALOMA PALM BEACH GARDENS WIND IN THE PINESPALM BEACH GARDENS SAN SAVINO-BOYNTON BEACH 4BR/2BA Updated bathrooms. Great bonus room for family gatherings, or playroom for kids. $345,000 DOREEN NYSTROM 56182768812BR/2BA Best value in Jupiter! Youll find new tile throughout this 980 square foot CBS home. $145,000KATIE RAWNSLEY 56122232683BR/2.1BA Rarely available and great buy for largely renovated end unit condo. $118,500 HELEN GOLISCH 56137174334BR/2BA … Spacious, light & bright pool home in sought after location. $359,000DOREEN NYSTROM 56182768813BR/2BA This is the DiVosta model everyone waits for-an extended Carmel! Plus, it has a lake view! $515,000ANN MELENDEZ 56125263433BR/2.1BA … Terrific location with terrace on 2nd floor with view of preserve. $315,000JULIE ANN PROBST 95459382002BR/2BA … Delightful 1 floor villa with 2 car garage in Monterey Pointe. $299,900MICHAEL RAY 56138554833BR/3.1BA … A great home in a fantastic and sought after location. $335,000SANJEETA VARSANI 561-801-23763BR/2BA … This high end remodel sits on a cul de sac in a golf course community. $359,000MARY HOWARTH 56137197504BR/3BA … Enjoy beautiful sunsets and serenity in this desirable gated community. $339,900SUSAN HYTE 56154388314BR/3BA … Elegant pool home with island in pond on 3.75 acres with 3 horse stalls, corral, & tack roomperfect for equestrians. $579,900PAM MISIANO 7722249691Great opportunity to buy a water front lot it a great gated community. $259,900MARC SCHAFLER 56153120042BR/2.1BA You can enjoy living in a Country Club Community without joining the Club! $319,000JIM HANESCHLAGER 56124699104BR/3BA … Spectacular upgraded home, 3 car garage, completely fenced in. $599,000ZACHARY SCHMIDT 56145905503BR/3BA … Beautiful courtyard home with upgrades galore. $525,000BETTY SCHNEIDER 561307660221.52 acres, completely fenced, fantastic dry land, vegetation, and a lake. $750,000ZACHARY SCHMIDT 561-459-0550Featured Listing3BR/2.1BA … Spectacular and Spacious townhouse, nice open floor plan completely renovated. The kitchen features stainless steel appliances, granite counter tops, back splash and upgraded cabinets. Secured and beautiful community with pool, playground, barbecue area. This townhome has the spaciousness and feel of a single family. First floor has an open plan with wood tile throughout the covered lanai is great for outdoor living and barbecuing. The master bedroom features walk-in closet, upgraded bathroom and double vanity. $249,900 ANTHONY ANIK 5615103647 Jupiter Palm Beach Gardens West Palm Beach Delray Beach Manalapan Of“ ce Locations: Boca Raton Port St. Lucie West Boca Raton East Boca Raton Boca West Country Club Boyton Beach at Hunters Run


Sothebys International Realty and the Sothebys International Realty logo are registered (or unregistered) service marks used with permission. Operated by Sothebys International Realty, Inc. Real estate agents aliated with Sothebys International Realty, Inc. are independent contractor sales associates and are not employees of Sothebys International Realty, Inc. PALM BEACH BROKERAGE | 340 ROYAL POINCIANA WAY, PALM BEACH, FL 33480 | 561.659.3555 | SOTHEBYSHOMES.COM/PALMBEACH PROUDLY PRESENTS J En En | $19,900,000 | 8 Bedrooms, 10 Baths, 3 Half Baths | Web: 0076580 Situated on 50 acres of land in the gated community of Ranch Colony in Jupiter, Florida, the YZ Ranch is one of the most fantastic equestrian properties in all of South Florida. The main house consists of 5 bedrooms, 5 full baths, and 3 half baths overlooking a beautiful four acre private lake and a fully equipped eight stall stable.Todd Peter | 561.281.0031 Malloy Realty Group at Premier Brokers International 9123 N. Military Trail Suite 104, Palm Beach Gardens Florida 33418 AVAILABLE FOR THE FIRST TIME EVER FRENCHMANS HARBOR INTRACOASTAL HOME CALL 561-370-5736 FOR YOUR PRIVATE VIEWING THIS WEBSITE IS ONLY FOR CLIENTS SEEKING AN AWESOME HOME BUYING EXPERIENCE:> MalloyRealtyGroup.comCALL TODAY 561-876-8135 EVERY ONCE IN AWHILE THERE COMES ALONG A PROPERTY THAT HAS IT ALL.... THIS IS IT! NEW CONSTRUCTION WITH EXQUISITE FINISHES, BREATHTAKING VIEWS AS YOU ENTER THE FRONT DOOR OF THE THE INTRACOASTAL WATERWAY, OVER 6300 SQUARE FEET UNDER AIR, 4 CAR GARAGE, STUNNING POOL, GATED COMMUNITY, NO EQUITY MEMBERSHIP, CUL-DE-SAC, SHORT BIKE RIDE TO THE BEACH, AND SO MUCH MORE! OFFERED AT $5,929,000.

PAGE 24 Jim Walker III Broker Jeannie Walker Luxury Homes Specialist 561-889-6734 LUXURY RENTALS available... Ritz Carlton, Oasis Marina Grande 2403 3BR/3BA $2,595 Ritz 1106B 2BR/2.5BA $7,500 Ritz 1105B 2BR/2.5BA $8,200 Oasis 8B 3BR/3.5BA $9,000 Ritz 1502B 3BR/3.5BA $8,500 Sign up today for the Singer Island Market Ritz Carlton Residence 2506B 2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,395,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 2104B 2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,699,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 705B 2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,599,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 1804A 3BR+DEN/3.5BA $3,685,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 204B 2BR+DEN/2,5BA $1,399,000 Ritz Tower Suite 7A 4BR+DEN/5.5BA $8,500,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 1502B 3BR/3.5BA $1,999,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 1506B 2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,125,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 1106B 2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,185,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 306B 2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,024,900 Beach Front 503 3BR/3BA $1,100,000 7MRKIV-WPERHˆ4EPQ&IEGL+EVHIRWˆ.YTMXIVˆ2SVXL4EPQ&IEGLˆ.YRS&IEGL Representing The Palm Beaches Finest Properties Ritz Carlton Residence 402A 3BR+DEN/3.5BA $3,600,000 Ritz Carlton Residence 1105B 2BR+DEN/2.5BA $1,599,000 Martinique WT202 3BR/4.5BA $599,900 Martinique WT103 3BR/4.5BA $575,000 Seascape 8 2BR/2BA $450,000 UNDER CONTRACT NEW LISTING


Science Center exhibition offers lesson in anatomy BY JANIS FONTAINEpbnews@” oridaweekly.comEveryone has one, but to most of us its a mystery. The South Florida Science Center and Aquarium will help clear up some of those questions we have about ourselves with the new exhibition, Our Body: The Universe Within,Ž which debuts on Sat-urday, Oct. 22. This isnt an exhibition of artist renderings or plastic molds of organs. This exhibition includes more than 200 speci-mens of real human body parts, from the skin to the core, your heart and lungs. These specimens and organs were pre-served using a process known as poly-mer impregnation where body fluids are replaced by liquid plastic. Guests will examine each of 11 major body systems in a concise, factual and dignified mannerŽ: Muscular, skeleton, nervous, digestive, respiratory, defense, reproductive, urinary, circulatory, endo-crine and hematologic. Theyll see first-hand how it functions and relates to and works with other systems. These sys-tems have one purpose: Your survival. The nature of the exhibition may sound a little overwhelming because these are real body parts from real peo-ple, but the exhibition is considered appropriate for all ages. Both the Jupiter Medical Center and Palm Healthcare Foundation Inc. also have supported bringing Our Body to the Science Cen-ter, because of its great educational value. The exhibition was developed and provided by the Anatomical Sci-ences & Technologies Foundation in Hong Kong. For more info, visit Q If You Go: Our Body: The Universe Within „ Oct. 22-April 23, at the South Florida Science Center and Aquarium, 4801 Dreher Trail N., West Palm Beach. Admission is $16.95 for adults, $12.95 for children ages 3 to 12 and $14.95 for seniors aged 60 and older. Admission is free for kids younger than age 3 and museum members. Hours: 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday, 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Satur-day and Sunday. Info: 832-1988; Chef plans reggae-disco partyChef/Owner Julien Gremaud will celebrate the second anniversary of his res-taurant, West Palm Beachs popular Avo-cado Grill, with a Reggae-Disco Birthday Blowout Party, two days of special food HAPPENINGSSEE IGUANA, B10 X SEE BOTANICAL, B12 X SEE HAPPENINGS, B10 X ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF OCTOBER 13-19, 2016 | SECTION B WWW.FLORIDAWEEKLY.COM Dramaworks presents the ‘other’ Tennessee Williams play PHOTO BY SAMANTHA MIGHDOLLKatie Cunningham and Tim Altmeyer star in “The Night of the Iguana.”THE NIGHT OF THE IGUANAŽ IS THE otherŽ Tennessee Williams play, the one most theatergoers have heard of, maybe even seen the Richard Burton-John Hus-ton film, but likely have never gotten around to seeing on stage. Palm Beach Dramaworks is providing an opportunity to fill that gap on their patrons cultural checklist when it opens its 17th season this month. The 1961 drama dissects the inner lives of lost souls in the fourth-rate coastal hotel Costa Verde in the fetid Mexican jungle in the 1940s. Each person is desperately seeking emotional salvation in meaningful connections with other people. Among the wildly diverse collision of people is the alcoholic disgraced ex-min-ister T. Lawrence Shannon, now reduced to leading tour groups. Theres also the hotel owner, the lusty irreverent and recently widowed Maxine; the too-gen-tle-for-this-world spinster artist Hannah; her doddering 96-year-old father Nono, who is finishing writing an epic poem in his head; the steamy 16-year-old in heat Charlotte, who persistently tempts Shan-non; and the nominal head of the tour group, the morally judgmental and suspi-cious Miss Fellowes. A strange cross of naturalism with slightly surreal moments of symbolism, poetry and crassness, IguanaŽ is a chal-lenging play, said William Hayes, Drama-works producing artistic director, who chose this piece as the only one he will direct this season. Despite the carnality of Shannon, Maxine and Charlotte, almost every character Every once in a while, one has the chance to glimpse a treasure from the past, or even to own it. Then, discovering the stories about the artist make the piece even more fascinating and valuable. Visi-tors to the current exhibition of antique engravings, etchings and lithographs at the Ann Norton Sculpture Gardens in West Palm Beach will find a wealth of art and history that dates back as far as the Renaissance. It is also a great opportunity to own a piece of history while supporting the gardens as the entire collection has been BY BILL HIRSCHMANFlorida Theater On Stage BY KATIE DEITSkdeits@” Let’s get BotanicalPHOTO BY AUDREY ELOISE ROBERTSKaren Steele, executive director of the Ann Norton Sculpture Gardens, in one of the galleries featuring the engravings and etch ings. COURTESY PHOTOPreserved bodies and body parts make up “Our Body: The Universe Within.” Ann Norton Sculpture Gardens offers a piece of history to hang on your wall“The ones with the marquetry frames are the premier pieces in the collection.” — Karen Steele, executive director of ANSG, who points out a series of botanicals


B2 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF OCTOBER 13-19, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY ELEVENTH ANNUAL SANIBEL ISLAND WRITERS CONFERENCE BIG ARTS AND SANIBEL ISLAND PUBLIC LIBRARY, SANIBEL ISLAND, FL. PRESENTED BYGULF COASTFLORIDAUNIVERSITY SANIBEL ISLAND NOV. 3…6, 2016 FEATURING Rhett Miller Songwriter and Leader of Old 97s Joyce Maynard Author of Under the In”uence Richard Blanco President Obamas 2013 Inaugural Poet Nathan Hill Author of The NixKEYNOTE SPEAKER SUE MONK KIDD author of The Secret Life of Bees and The Invention of Wings For a complete list of presenters and more information visit: or contact Tom DeMarchi (239) 590-7421 or scott SIMMONS Our treasures may come and go, but memories are forever COLLECTORS CORNER/LOOK WHAT I FOUNDBought: Salvation Army, 1855 Boy Scout Drive, Fort Myers; (239) 628-1147. Paid: $20 The Skinny: I really wanted this to be a Madame Alexander Nina Ballerina. Like Nina, this 17-inch doll has a blond wig and is made of hard plastic, a material that became popular after World War II. Like Nina, this doll is exquisitely costumed in satin and netting. But most Alexander dolls are tagged and marked, and this one has no markings that I can find. American Character made its Sweet Sue line of dolls that look very much like the Alexanders, so this may be one of those, though they also generally were marked. Either way, a mystery is something that keeps me on my toes „ just like Nina. Q „ Scott Simmons THE FIND: If the devastation of Hurricane Matthew teaches us anything, its that nothing lasts forever. I thought about that as I prepared my house for the storm, hanging storm panels and screwing down awnings. I moved Grandmas Moorcroft pottery lamp „ she always called it the good lampŽ „ from its perch atop an antique chest to a safer spot on the bedroom floor. I could do that much. As I write this I remember the stories my family shared with me of storms past. My Grandpa Simmons weathered the 1928 hurricane in the brand-new Pahokee High School building. The women and children took shelter in interior hallways, he said, and the men spent the night of the storm mopping the rainwater that blew in around the windows. He was 21 years old and witness to a disaster that claimed thousands of lives. During the 1947 hurricane, my Uncle Thurmond Knight, who had rented a house in Palm Beach for the summer, thought he would be smart and park his brand-new Cadillac along A1A so it would not be flooded. He stepped outside after the storm, and his car looked fine until he walked around and saw the side facing east. The beach sand had blasted all the paint down to the raw sheet metal. My mothers family moved to Fort Myers in 1958. When Hurricane Donna roared through in 1960, Grandmas Moorcroft lamp got tucked in a closet, along with all the drapes; the piano and oriental carpet were placed on blocks in the event of flooding. Grandpa went down to the boat basin to check on his vessel during the calm as the eye of the storm passed, and Grandma fretted about his being out. As it happened, there was no flooding in East Fort Myers, and my grandparents lived another 40 years to tell the story of how the Coleman lantern they used to light the house burned so brightly the neighbors thought their power had been restored before anyone elses. As for the Moorcroft lamp, I hope it survives this and all other storms. But if not, I have the memory of this treasure and the pleasure of having owned it. No storm can take that away. Q Late 1940s hard plastic ballerina doll SCOTT SIMMMONS / FLORIDA WEEKLYThis hard plastic doll probably was made by Madame Alexander or American Character in the late 1940s or early ’50s.

PAGE 27 #TruthBoothWPB Presenting Sponsor Brought to you by:In Search Of The Truth BoothA Project by Hank Willis Thomas, Ryan Alexiev, Jim Ricks, and Will Sylvester Everyone has their version of The Truth. What is yours? Thursday, October 13 from 3 p.m. – 9 p.m. Sunset Lounge 609 8th Street Special Art Talk at 6 p.m. with Hank Willis Thomas, a member of the Cause Collective. Friday, October 14 from 11 a.m. – 6 p.m. City of West Palm Beach City Hall Courtyard – 401 Clematis Street Saturday, October 15 from 9 a.m. – 3 p.m. West Palm Beach Waterfront 101 S. Flagler Drive TRUTHWEST PALM BEACH OCTOBER 13-15, 2016 Everyone has their version of The Truth. What is yours?


B4 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF OCTOBER 13-19, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYPlease send calendar listings to calendar editor Janis Fontaine at THURSDAY10/13 Clematis By Night — 6-9 p.m. Thursdays. Clematis returns to its usual schedule from 6-9 p.m. and features just one band. Free. Info: Emily Brooke — Oct. 13. Tim S. Marshall Book Signing — 7 p.m. Oct. 13, The National Croquet Center, 700 Florida Mango Road, West Palm Beach. The author, motivational coach and speaker will sign copies of his book The Power of Breaking Fear.Ž Free. Info: 478-2300.“The President’s Own” United States Marine Band — 8 p.m. Oct. 13, Kravis Center, 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Free, but tickets are needed. You may reserve four tickets per address at the Kravis Center box office with a valid driver license or ID. Seating is first-come, first-served. 832-7469;“Peter and the Starcatcher” — Through Oct. 16, The William G. Skaff Center, 500 Spencer Drive, West Palm Beach. A play by Rick Elice, with music by Wayne Barker, based on the novel by Dave Barry and Ridley Pearson. Tickets: $25, $15 for seniors and students. 255-8362; Invitational 2016 — Through Oct. 14, at the Art Gallery at the Eissey Campus, in PBSCs BB Building, 3160 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Hours: 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday. Info: 207-5015.“The Rothschilds” — Through Oct. 16, The Stage Door Theatre, 8036 W. Sample Road, Margate. From the book by Sherman Yellen. Music by Jerry Bock, lyrics by Sheldon Harnick. Tick-ets: $38-$42. Info: 954-344-7765;“Swing! Swing! Swing!” — Through Nov. 20, The Stage Door Theatre, 8036 W. Sample Road, Mar-gate. Conceived and directed by Kevin Black, choreographed by Kevin Black, Ben Bagby, Emily Tarallo and Danny Durr. Music by band leader and pianist Michael Friedman and Rupert Ziawinski and Roy Fantel. Tickets: $38-$42. 954-344-7765; FRIDAY10/14 Oktoberfest — 5-11 p.m. Oct. 14, noon-11 p.m. Oct. 15 and noon-8 p.m. Oct. 16, American German Club, 5111 W. Lantana Road, suburban Lake Worth. Tickets: $8 and up. of Recovery — The Triangle Clubs Second Annual Reception & Dinner is rescheduled for Oct. 14 at the Palm Beach Zoo and Conservation Society, 301 Summit Blvd., West Palm Beach. Tickets: $135. 832-1110;; or on the Green — 8-11 p.m. Oct. 14. Its a Star Wars-themed night with a screening of Star Wars: The Force Awakens,Ž from 8-11 p.m. BYO blankets and chairs. Free.“The Complete Works of Wil-liam Shakespeare” — Oct. 14-23, The Bhetty Waldron Theatre, 1009 N. Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach. The Bob Carters Actors Workshop and Repertory Companys production of the abridged, revised version by Adam Long, Daniel Singer, and Jess Winfield. Directed by Steve Enright. Tickets: $21. 339-4687; SATURDAY10/15 Wines Around the World at Aba-coa — 5-8 p.m. Oct. 15, in the amphitheater, 1260 University Blvd., Jupiter. Sample a selection of wine as you travel the world and learn about food and wine. Live music, cooking demonstra-tion, raffles. Tickets: $50 in advance only at Jove Comedy — 6 p.m. and 8 p.m. Oct. 15 at the Performing Arts Academy, 6743 Indiantown Road, Jupi-ter. Sketch and improvisational using both live and pre-recorded material. The 6 p.m. show is family friendly. Tickets: $18. Info: 262-011 or .The Art and Culture of South Beach — 6-8 p.m. Oct. 15, The Box Gallery, 811 Belvedere Road, West Palm Beach. A presentation by Sandra Schul-man, Louis Canales, Liz Balmaseda and Manny Hernandez. Tickets at Info: (786) 521-1199; www.TheBoxGallery.Info.Film Screening Fundraiser with Burt Reynolds — 7:30 p.m. Oct. 15 at the Picotte Fine Arts Center, West Palm Beach. The event begins with a 30-min-ute Q&A with Reynolds followed by a screening of his film Hooper.Ž Benefits Rosarian Academy and the Burt Reyn-olds Institute for Film and Theatre. Tickets are $35, available at SUNDAY10/16 The 22nd Annual Buddy Walk — 8 a.m. Oct. 16, John Prince Park, Center Drive Pavilion, 4759 S. Congress Ave., Lake Worth. Registration: $20, includes a T-shirt, walk, continental breakfast, and multiple activities for children. Funds benefit the Gold Coast Down Syndromes programs. or call Anne at 752-3383. Desi Oakley theater training workshops — 10:30 a.m.-1 p.m. Oct. 16 (session 1) and 1:30-3:30 p.m. Oct. 16 (session 2), at the Kravis Center, 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. The star of WickedŽ will lead an audi-tion technique workshop and get one-on-one coaching. Session 1 is for age 7 to adults, session 2 is for age 7-18 with a focus on musical theater auditions. Stu-dents will need to prepare and perform 16 bars of a musical theater number. Session 1 is $100, session 2 is $95. You may attend both. A third workshop is planned for February. 651-4376; email Ali Rehm at Macaroni Kid’s Biannual School Show and Share Event — 2-5 p.m. Oct. 15, Downtown at the Gardens, 1701 Lake Victoria Gardens Ave., Palm Beach Gardens. Drawstring backpacks with goodies will be given to the first 150 people. Free. on the Waterfront — 4-7 p.m. Oct. 16, Meyer Amphitheatre, 104 Datura St., West Palm Beach. B-Side Jones performs happy music. Bring your own chairs or blankets, pack a picnic or get take-out from one of the local restaurants. Zimmermann’s Caf Chamber Music — 4 p.m. Oct. 16, St. Andrews Episcopal Church, 100 Palmway at Lucerne Ave, Lake Worth. Taking on the feel of a coffee house, hear new music from local composers performed by Dina Kostic, violin; Susan Moyer Bergeron, cello; Mary Kathleen Ernst, piano. Light food, wine and other bever-ages. $20 at the door; $10 for students. Info: 586-0532. TUESDAY10/18 The Choral Society of the Palm Beaches — Tryouts for the choir are held from 6:30-7 p.m. Tuesdays, before rehearsals from 7-9 p.m., at First Pres-byterian Church, 4677 Hood Road, Palm Beach Gardens. Singers are needed. See director Mark Aliapoulios. 626-9997; WEDNESDAY10/19 Oktoberfest Party at Bistro Ten Zero One — 6:30-9:30 p.m. Oct. 19, at the West Palm Beach Marriott, 1001 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. The annual Oktoberfest party takes place in the specially created beer gar-den. German fare The menu includes bratwurst with sauerkraut and mustard; schnitzel sliders with lingonberry jam; currywurst with caramelized onions and spaetzli. Also features German potato salad, country bread, pickles, boiled eggs and herbs, and pretzels. Beer from six local breweries. Live music, corn hole and polka dancing. $35, if pur-chased by noon on Oct. 19 or $40 at the door. Tax and gratuity are additional. RSVP at or call 833-1234 and ask for the Bistro. LOOKING AHEAD Clematis by Night — 6-9 p.m. Thursdays. Info: Q Biscuit Miller returns to the stage on Oct. 20. Q Clematis By Fright, the annual Halloween bash and costume contest, takes place Oct. 27. Mount Dora Fall Craft Fair Trip for Adults — Oct. 22. See more than 400 crafters, plus live entertainment, three food courts, in this little town near Orlando. Hosted by the city of Palm Beach Gardens. $25 for senior club members, $30 nonmembers. Register now at 630-1100 or in person at the Burns Road Recreation Center, 4404 Burns Road, Palm Beach Gardens. AT DRAMAWORKS Palm Beach Dramaworks at The Don & Ann Brown Theatre, 201 N. Clematis St., downtown West Palm Beach. Call 514-4042, Ext. 2; “The Night of the Iguana” — Through Nov. 13. AT THE EISSEY Palm Beach State College, 11051 Campus Drive off PGA Blvd, Palm Beach Gar-dens. Tickets: 207-5900; Speaking — 7:30 p.m. Oct. 15. The Symphonic Band of the Palm Beaches performs a celebration of musical icons, from William Tell to Mickey Mouse. Season subscriptions (5 shows) are $75; single tickets: $18. Ballet Palm Beach presents “Snow White & Other Works” — 2 and 7:30 Oct. 22 and 4 p.m. Oct. 23. See several moving pieces includ-ing Balanchines choreography of Tchai-kovskys Pas de Deux.Ž Tickets: $19-$45. 814-5598 or AT FAU JUPITER John D MacArthur Campus, Jupiter. Info: 799-8813,; Learning Society’s Fall Classes — Register now for one of these classes that take place in the Life-long Learning Society Auditorium. Visit or 799-8547. Dialogue Among Religions — Noon Oct. 17, 24, 31. Lecturer: Paul Mojzes, Ph.D. $34 members, $54 non-members. Anthropological Life Histories — Create Your Own Autobiographical FilmŽ „ 9:30 a.m. Oct. 18, 25 and Nov. 1. Lecturer: Jacqueline H. Fewkes, Ph.D.The Literature of Cuban Writer Alejo Carpentier — Noon Oct. 18, 25 and Nov. 1. Lecturer: Betsaida Casanova. $30 members, $40 nonmembers. Bridging the Cultural Divide — Anthropological Optimism and Under-standing the Other „ 9:30 a.m. Oct. 20. Lecturer: Jacqueline H. Fewkes, Ph.D. $25 members, $35 nonmember. AT THE GARDENS MALL The Gardens Mall, 3101 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens; 622-2115; Annual Cars, Trucks, and Superhero Breakfast — 9 a.m.-11 a.m. Oct. 15, Brio Tuscan Grille, The Gardens Mall. Kids of all ages can dress up in their favorite superhero outfit and enjoy this super-special event. A portion of proceeds will benefit Jef-fros Heroes, an organization that raises money for children in need and their families in Palm Beach County. Cost: $11.95 per adult; $5.95 per child. Reserva-tions required. 622-0491 or visit and Hers Wedding Expo — Rescheduled for 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Oct. 15, at The Gardens Mall, 3101 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. Wedding must-haves, from fashion couturiers to food to musicians and DJs, photographers, pastry chefs, jewelers, makeup artists and wedding planners. Free. 775-7750; Two in the Kitchen — 6 p.m. Oct. 19. AT THE KELSEY The Kelsey Theater, 700 Park Ave., Lake Park. Info: 328-7481; Bandits with And So I Watch You From Afar — 8:30 p.m. Oct. 16. $22.50 in advance, $25 day of show. Balance & Composure with Fox-ing & Mercury Girls — 8 p.m. Oct. 18. CALENDAR


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF OCTOBER 13-19, 2016 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B5 CALENDAR TOP PICKS #SFL #RESKEDDED QHis and Hers Wedding Expo — Rescheduled for 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Oct. 15, at The Gardens Mall. Free. 775-7750; Q“RX Bandits with And So I Watch You From Afar — 8:30 p.m. Oct. 16. The Kelsey Theater. 328-7481; 10.15 10.13QClassically Speaking — 7:30 p.m. Oct. 15. The Symphonic Band of the Palm Beaches, Eissey Campus Theatre. 207-5900; www. Q“Urinetown” — Now set for Oct. 13-23, Lake Worth Playhouse. 586-6410; www. lakeworthplayhouse.orgJason Cardinal’s Return To Florida — 9 p.m. Oct. 22. New original album and covers.Jurassic Park Avenue’s Reptile & Wildlife Expo — 10 a.m. Oct. 29-30. Reptile vendors, venomous exhibits, art vendors, music, accessories, wildlife shows. Tickets: one day $10 in advance, $15 day of the event, two days $15 and $20. Free for kids younger than 5. AT THE KRAVIS Kravis Center for the Performing Arts, 701 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Info: 832-7469;“The President’s Own” — Oct. 13. The United States Marine Band per-forms favorite Sousa marches, classic band repertoire and lively solos. Leonard Nimoy’s “Vincent” — Oct. 21-23. AT THE PLAYHOUSE The Lake Worth Playhouse, 713 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. Info: 586-6410;“Urinetown” — Oct. 13-Oct. 23 Movies in the Stonzek Theatre:“Author: The J.T. Leroy Story” — Oct. 14-20“Reasons To Be Pretty” — Oct. 20-30. By Neil LaB utte. AT THE LIGHTHOUSE Jupiter Lighthouse and Museum, Light-house Park, 500 Captain Armours 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; The lighthouse will be closed to tours through Oct. 16 for the annu-al preservation work. Mini-tours will be offered on the lighthouse deck and admission will be half-priced. Lighthouse Sunset Tour — Oct. 19 and 26, Nov. 2 and 30. Time varies by sunset. $15 members, $20 nonmembers. Twilight Yoga at the Light — 5:45 p.m. Oct. 17, 24, 31 and Nov. 7, 14, 21, 28. Mary Veal, Kula Yoga Shala, leads. AT MACARTHUR PARK John D. MacArthur Beach State Park, 10900 Jack Nicklaus Drive on Singer Island, North Palm Beach. Info: 776-7449; at MacArthur Park — 9:30 a.m. Oct. 23. A ranger-led walk in search of birds. Reservations recom-mended. Free with paid park admission.Bluegrass Music — 1-3 p.m. Oct. 16. Free with paid park admission. Butterfly Walk — 11 a.m. Oct. 29. A ranger led walk through hardwood ham-mocks in search of b utter flies. Reservations are required. AT THE MALTZ Maltz Jupiter Theatre, 1001 E. Indian-town Road, Jupiter. Tickets: $56 single tickets. Ask about the four-play and the five-play package. Season tickets are $202.; 575-2223. “The Audience” — Oct. 23-Nov. 6. “Me and My Girl” — Nov. 29-Dec. 18. “The Producers” — Jan. 129. “Disgraced” — Feb. 12-26. “Gypsy” — March 21-April 9. AT THE JCC The Mandel JCC, 5221 Hood Road, Palm Beach Gardens. Info: 689-7700; 13: Canasta 101, bridge: intermediate class with JR Sanford, duplicate bridge games Oct. 14: Jbiz Networking Group, Surf and Turf Fitness, Advanced Beginners Supervised Play with JR Sanford, Dupli-cate Bridge Games Oct. 19: Ladies of literature, injuries and treatments, surf and turf fitness, duplicate bridge games, mah jongg and canasta, focus on vintage Oct. 20: Canasta 101, bridge: intermediate class with JR Sanford, dupli-cate bridge games, bereavement support group AT MOUNTS Mounts Botanical Garden, 531 N. Mili-tary Trail, West Palm Beach. Info: 233-1737; in the Garden: Garden ABCs — 10-11:30 a.m. Oct. 14. Stacey Burford, youth services librarian, reads, sings songs and teaches kids age 2-6 in the garden.Fall Family Festival — 11 a.m. … 4 p.m. Oct. 16. rock climbing, bounce houses, games, hands-on educational displays, music and refreshments. In addition, 4-H will hold an Open House in the Exhibit Halls. Favorite activities include pony rides, face painting, the kiddie train and so much more. Some activities are free and some have a nom-inal charge. Co-sponsored by the Junior League of the Palm Beaches. $5, free for members and age 10 and younger.Design & Creating the Home Landscape — 9 a.m. … 1 p.m. Oct. 18, 25, and Nov. 15. A three-part course in revamping your home landscape, with help from certified landscape designer Laura McLeod of Sanctuary Landscape Design. $85 for members; $95 for non-members.Literary Garden: Book Discus-sions — 7-8:30 p.m. Oct. 18. A book club for garden lovers. Book: The Rea-son for Flowers: Their History, Culture, Biology and How They Change Our Lives,Ž by Stephen Buchmann. Free. The Essence of Scent: Fragrant Flower — 1-2 p.m. Oct. 20, Saks Fifth Avenue, The Gardens Mall, Palm Beach Gardens. Jo Malone London, of Saks Fifth Avenue, and Joel Crippen, of Mounts Botanical Garden Horticultur-alist, explain perfume from its origin in fragrant flowers from the garden to final product. RSVP at 233-1751 or 694-9009, ext. 262. AT THE IMPROV Palm Beach Improv at CityPlace, 550 S. Rosemary Ave., Suite 250, West Palm Beach. Info: 833-1812; Jeff Dye — Oct. 14-16. $20. Ari Shaffir — Oct. 20-22. $22. AT THE FAIRGROUNDS South Florida Fairgrounds, 9067 South-ern Blvd., West Palm Beach. Info: 793-0333; Nights — Oct. 13, 15, 14, 20, 21, 22, 27, 28 and 29, South Florida Fair-grounds. Hours: 6-11 p.m. Thursdays, 6 p.m.-midnight Fridays and Saturdays. Tickets: $25 general admission; includes three haunts and unlimited midway rides. Total Terror Ticket: $30 for gener-al admission four haunts and unlimited midway rides. $10 Monster Bash (Oct. 30). Village — Open 10 a.m.4 p.m. Thursday-Saturday. $10 adults, $7 seniors 60+, $7 age 5-11 and free for age 5 and younger. Info: 795-3110 or 793-0333.Buckler’s Craft Fair — Oct. 15-16. AT THE SCIENCE CENTER The South Florida Science Center and Aquarium, 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; LIVE MUSIC Arts Garage — 180 NE First St., Delray Beach. Info: 450-8367;


B6 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF OCTOBER 13-19, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY CALENDARBoston’s on the Beach — 40 S. Ocean Blvd., Delray Beach. 278.3364; Tuesdays at Boston’s on the Beach — 8:30-11:30 p.m. Tuesdays, 40 S. Ocean Blvd., Delray Beach. Ghost Town Blues Band (Oct. 18); Lisa Mann (Oct. 25); Slam Allen (Nov. 1). Hosted by Frank Ward. Cafe Boulud: The Lounge — 9 p.m. Fridays, in the Brazilian Court Hotel, 301 Australian Ave., Palm Beach. Info: 655-6060; Yacht Club — Jazz sessions start at 8 p.m. Tuesdays at Camelot Yacht Club, 114 S. Narcissus Ave., West Palm Beach. TCHAA! Band performs. 318-7675.The Colony Hotel — 155 Hammon Ave., Palm Beach. Info: 659-8100 or 655-5430; Motown Fridays with Memory Lane performing everyones favorite Soul City/Top 40 hits from the 60s through today. 9:30 p.m. to 12:30 a.m.Q Saturday Late Night with the Dawn Marie Duo — 9:30 a.m.-midnight, music and dancing, plus cameos by Royal Room headliners and other celebrity performers.Q Royal Room Cabaret — Coming soon. Don Ramon Restaurante Cuba-no & Social Club — Live music Thursdays through Sundays, 7101 S. Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach. 547-8704.E.R. Bradley’s — 104 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Friday, Saturday and Sunday. Info: 833-352 0; www.erbradleys. com.The Funky Biscuit — 303 SE Mizner Blvd, Royal Palm Place, Boca Raton. Info: 395-2929 or — 960 N. A1A, Jupiter. Age 21 and older. Info: The Pelican Caf — 612 U.S. 1, Lake Park. 842-7272; www.thepelican-cafe.comRespectable Street Caf — 518 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Info: 832-9999; The Tin Fish — 118 S. Clematis St., West Palm Beach. 223-2497; QDonna Summer — 6:30-8:30 p.m. Jazz vocalist performs with her band. ONGOING The Ann Norton Sculpture Gar-dens — 2051 S. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. Admission: $10 adults, $8 seniors and $5 students. Free for mem-bers. Info: 832-5328; Botanicals, Antique Engravings and Lithographs — Through Oct. 30. Artisans On the Ave. — 630 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. Info: 582-3300; “Sea You Here” — Forty artists were asked to reflect on the wonders of the sea. Q “Sizzling” HOT — More than 40 artists display their work. Q “BOXXED IN-BOXXED OUT” — Artisans On the Ave., 630 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. A portion of the sales of art at this show will benefit Make A Wish.Ž Refreshments. Free. 762-8162 or 582-3300.APBC Art on Park Gallery — 800 Park Ave., Lake Park. Info: 345-2842; Abstract: Opening reception 5-8 p.m. Oct. 14. On display through Nov. 11. The Armory Art Center — 1700 Parker Ave., West Palm Beach. 832-1776; Q “New & Now” “String Fever” — Through Oct. 26 at the Burns Road Recreation Center Audi-torium, 4404 Burns Road, Palm Beach Gardens. Features Richard Dickhaus string and nail art images. Info: 630-1100. Box Gallery — 811 Belvedere Road, West Palm Beach. 786-521-1199; www.TheBoxGallery.InfoQ The Art and Culture of South Beach — 6-8 p.m. Oct. 15.The Center for Creative Edu-cation — 425 24th Street, West Palm Beach. 805-9927, Ext. 160; The third annual ‘Collaboration: African Diaspora’ — Through Oct. 21. Q Artist Rodney Jackson reads “Rocko’s Big Launch” — Noon to 2 p.m. Oct. 15. Tickets at Eventbrite.comThe Chocolate Spectrum — 6725 W. Indiantown Road, Suite 38, Jupiter. An artisan chocolate shop that offers chocolate-making and pastry classes for all ages. Info: Thursday’s Make and Take Activities — Drop by from 2-5 p.m. when the kitchen is open for dip and decorate cake pops, choose your own toppings chocolate bars, cupcake deco-rating and other activities. You only pay for what you make, usually about $5-10 per item. The Cultural Council of Palm Beach County — 601 Lake Ave., Lake Worth. Hours: 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Tues-day-Saturday. Info: 471-2901;“Selections from the Armory Art Center” — Through Oct. 29.The Flagler Museum — 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 youth (13-17) with adult; $3 child (6-12) with adult; younger than 6 free. 655-2833; Q“Edward S. Curtis: One Hundred Masterworks” — Through Dec. 31.The Florida Trail Association Loxahatchee Chapter — Leads nature walks. New adventurers are wel-comed. Get info and register at Park Walk — 7:30 a.m. Oct. 15, Okeeheelee Park, 7715 For-est Hill Blvd., West Palm Beach. Meet at the parking lot near the western entrance to the park for a 4-mile leisure-paced walk. Call Paul at 963-9906. Harbourside Place — 200 U.S. 1, Jupiter. Info: 935-9533; QJupiter Green & Artisan Market — 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sundays, yearround.QJupiter Green & Artisan Market Mid-Week — 3-7 p.m. Wednesdays, year-round. The Historical Society of Palm Beach County — Johnson History Museum, 300 N. Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach. Free admission. Info: 832-4164; the Love of the Game: Baseball in the Palm Beaches — Highlights of Americas favorite pastime in Palm Beach County. Jonathan Dickinson State Park — 16450 SE Federal Highway, Hobe Sound. Park entry is a suggested dona-tion of $5. Info: 745-5551 or email or kayak river tours — Every Friday and the last Saturday of the month, from 9:45 a.m. to noon. Rent a canoe or kayak at the parks 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 — 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; Q“eyes wide open: camera in hand” — Through Oct. 29. QThird Thursday — 5:30-7:30 p.m. the third Thursday of the month. Wine and passed hors doeuvres reception and exhibits, concerts, lectures, art demonstrations, live performances and gallery talks. The Mandel Public Library of West Palm Beach — 411 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Info: 868-7701; QPilates — 10:30-11:30 a.m. Thursdays. Bring your own mat. By donation.The Norton Museum of Art — 1451 S. Olive Ave., West Palm Beach. Free admission. Info: 832-5196;“Giverny: Journal of an Unseen Garden” — Through Oct. 30. Q“Question Bridge: Black Males” — Oct. 18-Dec. 18. The Palm Beach Photographic Centre — 415 Clematis St., West Palm Beach. Info: 253-2600; QThe 19th annual Members’ Juried Exhibition — Through Oct. 29. The Palm Beach Zoo & Conser-vation Society — 1301 Summit Blvd., West Palm Beach. Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. every day, except Thanksgiving and Christmas. Tickets: $18.95 adults; $16.95 seniors, $12.95 age 3-12, free for younger than 3. Info: 533-0887; The River Center — 805 N. U.S. 1, Jupiter. Hours: 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday. The Loxahatchee River Dis-trict was created more than 30 years ago to monitor and protect the river. Call 743-7123; boating course — 8:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Oct. 15, Nov. 19, Jan. 14, Feb. 11, and March 4. Taught by the U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary Flotilla 52. Free but a $10 refundable deposit is required to reserve your seat. QPublic Tour and Fish Feeding — 2-3 p.m. Saturdays. A staff member leads a tour of the facility, including a touch tank presentation and feeding. Taste History Culinary Tour — Learn about the flavors, culture and history of local cities on a four-hour guided tasting tour. This family friendly walking and bus tour boards at Macys (East Entrance) at Boynton Beach Mall. Reservations required. Tickets: $45-$65. Free for younger than 14. Ben-efits the nonprofit Museum of Life-style & Fashion History. Info: 243-2662; Beach/Boynton Beach — Oct. 15 and 22. ONGOING West Palm Beach Antique & Flea Market — 8:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m. Saturdays through May on Narcissus Avenue north of Banyan Boulevard. Free. Info: West Palm Beach Green-market — 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturdays along the West Palm Beach Waterfront, 100 N. Flagler Drive, downtown West Palm Beach. Parking is free in the Ban-yan and Evernia garages during market hours. Info: Green Market at Welling-ton — 9 a.m. Saturdays from Oct. 22 to April 29 at 12100 Forest Hill Blvd., Wel-lington, next to the amphitheater. Fruits and vegetables, fresh flowers and plants. Pet friendly. Info: Jupiter Green & Artisan Market at Harbourside Place — 3-7 p.m. Wednesdays at Harbourside Place, 200 U.S. 1, Jupiter. Info: 623-5600 or Beach Marina Village Green & Artisan Market — 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturdays year-round, 200 E. 13th St. at Broadway, Riviera Beach. Info: 623-5600 or Lake Worth Farmers’ Market — 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturdays, Oct. 15-April 29, Old Bridge Park, 1 S. Ocean Blvd., Lake Worth. Info: 283-5856; www.lakeworth-farmersmarket.comLake Worth High School Flea Market — 5 a.m.-3 p.m. Saturdays and Sundays, under the Interstate 95 over-pass on Lake Worth Road. Info: 439-1539.The Gardens GreenMarket — 8 a.m.1 p.m. Sundays, City Hall Munici-pal Complex, 10500 N. Military Trail, Palm Beach Gardens. No pets. Through May 7. 630-1100; Royal Palm Beach Green Mar-ket & Bazaar Veterans Park — 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Sundays, Veterans Park, 1036 Royal Palm Beach Blvd. Royal Palm Beach. Oct. 16 through April 30. Pet friendly. www.rpbgreenmarket.comJupiter Green & Artisan Market at Harbourside Place — 10 a.m.2 p.m. Sundays year-round, 200 N. U.S. 1, along the Intracoastal Waterway in Har-bourside Place. 623-5600 or visit The Green Market at Palm Beach Outlets — 11 a.m.4 p.m. Sundays, 1751 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd., West Palm Beach. Info: 515-4400; Q


FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF OCTOBER 13-19, 2016 B7 Ocean inspired jewelry, apparel, art & gi | tNFSNBJET!PDFBOTBMMVSFDPNTons of new arrivals from two of our favorite designers, Escapada & Khush, Everything you need for your Fall & Reso wardrobe Be sure to mark your calendars for our Halloween Spooktacular Shop for the Dogs To benefit Download our new app to receive $10 o your purchase And pa icipate in our reward program! Lets not forget our hardworking teachers that always get 10% o Stop by today, or shop on-line. Legacy Place 11300 Legacy Ave. #110 1BMN#FBDI(BSEFOT'PUZZLE ANSWERS The Society of the Four Arts plans a history lesson this season. The society will offer a new lecture series that includes nationally recog-nized historians Joseph Ellis, Gordon Wood, Ron Chernow, David McCullough and Lynne Cheney. The program, titled The Founders and Us: The Relevance of Our Origins,Ž begins Jan. 5. The Founders and Us: The Relevance of our OriginsŽ was the inspiration of Four Arts member and trustee Gay Hart Gaines. I believe in the absolute neces-sity of 21st-century Americans learning about our countrys founding fathers, present at Americas creation,Ž Ms. Gaines said. I wanted to address the ever widening gaps in our knowledge of Americas unique history and what it means to be an American.Ž Each program will include a onehour lecture followed by an interactive Q&A led by Robert Watson, an author and Lynn University professor who is a nationally recognized expert on the American presidency. Dr. Watson is a frequent media commentator on CNN, Foxs Special Report with Brit Hume,Ž MSNBC, USA Today, The New York Times and the BBC. Tickets are $250 for the five-part series, and now are available for pur-chase. To buy the series, call 805-8562 or visit the box office at 2 Four Arts Plaza, Palm Beach. Seating is limited and advance reservations are required. The schedule is as follows: Joseph J. Ellis „ 10 a.m. Jan. 5. The author of 11 books, Joseph J. Ellis received the Pulitzer Prize for Found-ing Brothers: the Revolutionary Genera-tionŽ and won the National Book Award for American Sphinx, a biography of Thomas Jefferson.Ž His in-depth chron-icle of the life of our first president, His Excellency: George Washington,Ž was a New York Times best-seller. His latest book, The Quartet: Orchestrat-ing the Second American Revolution, 1783-1789,Ž was released in spring 2015. Gordon Wood „ 10 a.m. Jan. 12. Gordon S. Wood is Alva O. Way University Professor Emeritus at Brown Univer-sity. He received his bachelors degree from Tufts University and his doctorate from Harvard University. He taught at Harvard and the University of Michigan before joining the faculty at Brown in 1969. He is the author of many works, including The Creation of the Ameri-can Republic, 1776-1787Ž (1969), which won the Bancroft Prize and the John H. Dunning Prize in 1970; The Radicalism of the American RevolutionŽ (1992), which won the Pulitzer Prize for Histo-ry and the Ralph Waldo Emerson Prize in 1993; and The Americanization of Benjamin FranklinŽ (2004) which was awarded the Julia Ward Howe Prize by the Boston Authors Club in 2005. His book Revolutionary Characters: What Made the Founders DifferentŽ was pub-lished in 2006, and The Purpose of the Past: Reflections on the Uses of HistoryŽ was published in 2008. His volume in the Oxford History of the United States, titled Empire of Liberty: A History of the Early Republic, 1789-181 5Ž (2009), was given the Association of American Publishers Award for History and Biog-raphy in 2009, the American History Book Prize by the New York Historical Society in 2010, and the Society of the Cincinnati History Prize in 2010. Ron Chernow „ 10 a.m. Feb. 9. Ron Chernows The House of MorganŽ won the National Book Award as the best nonfiction book of 1990, while The WarburgsŽ won the prestigious George S. Eccles Prize for the best business book of 1993 and was cited by the Amer-ican Library Association as one of the years 10 best works. Chernows biog-raphies of John D. Rockefeller (Titan,Ž 1998), Alexander Hamilton (Alexander Hamilton,Ž 2004) and George Washing-ton (Washington: A Life,Ž 2010) have received praise and awards, including the Pulitzer Prize and the American History Book Prize, endowing him with the honorary title of American Histo-rian Laureate. Mr. Chernow was the historical adviser to the Tony Award-winning musical Hamilton,Ž which was inspired by his best-selling biography. David McCullough „ 10 a.m. March 9. David McCullough is twice winner of the Pulitzer Prize, twice winner of the National Book Award, and has received the Presidential Medal of Freedom, the nations highest civilian award. His most recent book, the widely praised The Wright Brothers,Ž was a No. 1 New York Times bestseller and his 1776Ž has been acclaimed a classic,Ž while John Adams,Ž published in 2001, remains one of the most praised and widely read American biographies of all time. Lynne Cheney „ 10 a.m. April 11. Lynne Cheney, a senior fellow at the American Enterprise Institute, has spent much of her professional life writing and speaking about the impor-tance of knowing American history and teaching it well. Ms. Cheney has worked to bring tales of the American past to a wide audience, writing articles about history for numerous publications on topics ranging from womens suffrage in the West to the way Americans cel-ebrated the countrys centennial. Her most recent book „ an in-depth biog-raphy titled James Madison: A Life ReconsideredŽ (Viking, 2014) „ is a New York Times bestseller. Q Society of the Four Arts plans history lecture seriesSPECIAL TO FLORIDA WEEKLY_________________________


B8 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF OCTOBER 13-19, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY Food € Fashion €Music Drinks €deals € Fun! € Tasty treats € Drink s a € Mix it up with the Fr e € Check out the latest a € Pop-up guests with m € Register to win pr i Sip & Stroll w Oct 21st€5:30 LikeŽ us on /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can “ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, g SOC I The Kelsey Cares Comedy Nig h 1 2 5 6 7


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF OCTOBER 13-19, 2016 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B9 a mples e eStyle DJ a rrivals at the boutiques m akeup and style tips i zes! w ith STYLE! 8:30pm€ FREE Saturday, October 22nd, 4-7pm saturday, October 22nd, 4-7pm Join us for the Downtown at the Gardens Annual Boo Bash! Hosted by Virginia from the Sponsored by: free FREE *Swag bags for first 300 families. One per family. Costume Contest! Come early & sign up to participate! g o to www.” 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@” SPILOS / FLORIDA WEEKLY I ETY h t at Kelsey Theater, Lake Park 3 4 8 9 10 1. Michael Tribolet, Carmen Tribolet, Chris Sobraske, Ashley Sanchez and Ozzie De La Cruz 2. Nancy Wright, Chase Navarre and Amy Antolic 3. Sharon Carr, Cindy Almeida and Stephanie Petry 4. Fred Felber, Cathy Felber and Jo Brockman 5. Dean Napolitano and Marylou Toye 6. Kyle Yong and Liz Nowacki 7. Sebastian Paracis and Stacey Lieberman 8. Sharon Felber and Kerri OlahBrennan 9. Sheryl Wysockey and John Wysockey 10. Wayne Felber and Scott MacGraw


B10 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF OCTOBER 13-19, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY #JMMZ+PFM &BHMFT &MUPO+PIO .BEPOOB UIFQBMNDPN %PXOMPBEUIF UIFQBMNBQQ561-627-9966 is struggling with loneliness stemming from various kinds of isolation. What they have in common is the choice of living an isolated life,Ž Mr. Hayes said. But during the course of the play, they gingerly take the risk and connect with other human beings. Hopefully, this will start a conversation of what the ben-efits can be, the hope of a more fulfilled life despite the risks.Ž To a degree, the sexual facet is a reflection of them desperately reaching out. Shannon, in particular, is in such a des-perate place that he has a physical rela-tionship with anything he can,Ž Mr. Hayes said. Yet neither he nor anyone else has much of an emotional connection other than Hannah with Nono. In fact, the play closes with some sense of salvation, unlike what happens to the Wingfields and Blanche Dubois. Shortly before the original production opened on Broadway, Williams told The New York Times, I didnt feel like writing a black play.Ž He said the theme of the play is how to live with dignity after despair.Ž Some of this, Mr. Hayes believes, reflects the tumult in Williams life at the time, although he spent much of his life in that state. As a director, you know that a playwright writes on a subconscious level as well as a conscious level, working out their demons, sorting through their own emotional turmoil which is very much what is going on in Night of the Iguana,Ž Mr. Hayes said. Among the major directing challenges was that Williams increasingly explored more theatrical metaphorical facets in his somewhat realis-tic environments. For instance, Williams threads through a fam-ily of German tourists who are both stereo-typically comical but also judgmentally threatening since they represent the rise of fascism on the other side of the world. The cast has several familiar faces. Shan-non is essayed by Tim Altmeyer, a northern Floridian who made a strong impression in 2014 when he played the man wanting to reclaim a Parisian apartment from the current occupants in Dramaworks My Old Lady.Ž Maxine, the part originated by Bette Davis on stage and Ava Gardner in film, will be played by Kim Cozort Kay, one of the frequent leading ladies at the Caldwell Theatre and who has been working at Dra-maworks and other venues since she returned from helping run a North Carolina theater. Hannah is played by Katie Cunningham, a New York City-based actress who has worked several times at Sarasotas Asolo Rep. Nono is undertaken by Dramaworks veteran Dennis Creaghan and the judgmental Miss Fellowes will be Irene Adjan, with other local actors in supporting parts including David Nail and Brian Varela. The atmospheric setting of three rooms in the mangy hotel fronting on a commu-nal veranda is by Michael Amico, whose photo-realistic designs for shows such as PicnicŽ and Tallys FollyŽ have been a favorite of Dramaworks audiences and who has recently come on board as pro-duction manager. A large cast, complex technical issues and a difficult script start the season off as a challenge, but Mr. Hayes welcomes it. Speaking of another project, he said, I think its important initially to make big splashes and to think big. I dont think you accom-plish anything unless you set your sights really, really high.Ž Q „ Bill Hirschman is editor of Florida Theater On Stage. Read him at www.florida IGUANAFrom page 1 The Night of the Iguana >> When: Oct. 14-Nov. 13, with a preview Oct. 13. >> Where: Palm Beach Dramaworks, 201 Clematis St., downtown West Palm Beach. >> Cost: $66 >> Info: 514-4042, or visit www.palmbeach ALTMEYER COZORT CREAGHAN CUNNINGHAM COURTESY PHOTOTim Altmeyer, Katie Cunningham, Kim Cozort Kay and Dennis Creaghan in Palm Beach Drama-works’ production of “The Night of the Iguana.”and entertainment on Oct. 15-16. He may have been born in SaintTropez, but Chef Gremaud is a music lover with international roots. Hes got a reggae heart and disco fever. A former DJ, hes even been known take over the helm when hes not too busy running the restaurant, which isnt often these days. Chef Gremaud believes music enhances the culinary experience, and hes got a lot of party music planned as well as special food and drinks to match. If you love the reggae vibe, Chef Gremauds Reggae Brunch from 1-4 p.m. on Saturday, Oct. 15, will feature authen-tic Caribbean favorites including coco-nut lobster rolls, jerk shrimp tacos, and dirty rice. Music is by the popular band Spred the Dub, who are Clematis By Night regulars. Spred the Dub „ Mick Swigert, Kevin Johnson, Mike McDermott, Sam Szp-endyk, Markis Hernandez, and Hunter Hutchings „ guarantee to bring their own brand of good-time reggaeŽ to the stage every time they play. The old-school-with-a-new-groove band draws inspiration from Bob Marley, of course, but also from The Clash. Their set list includes reggae standards but also origi-nal material. If youre still yearning for the 1970s „ and who isnt? „ Sunday is your day to get out your best 70s fashion and wear it. You could win a $200 gift card. From 1-4 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 16, Chef Gremaud hosts the 70s Disco Boogie Brunch with performances by Mr. Trom-bone (Wayne Perry), Ryan Anthony on the drums, and DJ German Garcia. Authentic fashion from mini-skirts to long dresses, polyester leisure suits to velour track suits, bellbottoms to pegged pants and hip-huggers (the skinny jeans of the 70s), is encouraged. If youre looking for a late night spot for a drink, Chef Gremaud has invited with DJ Adam Lipson to play begin-ning at 9 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 15. If you come earlier for dinner, youll see why, in August, Chef Gremaud was chosen one of the ten best chefs in Palm Beach County for 2016 by New Times BrowardPalm Beach. He also won Florida Trend Magazines Golden Spoon for Best New Restaurant for 2015,Ž and was a Diners Choice winner in both 2014 and 2015s Open Table awards. And while hes proud of those rewards, its giving back to the community thats really important to the chef. Chef Grem-aud recently hosted the Chef Collabo-ration Dinner for a Cause,Ž which ben-efited Share Our Strengths national No Kid Hungry campaign to end childhood hunger. Q If you go: 1-4 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, Avocado Grill, 125 Datura St., West Palm Beach. 623-0822. Make reser-vations through Q HAPPENINGSFrom page 1


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF OCTOBER 13-19, 2016 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B11 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.Difficulty level: TURN OF PHRASE HOROSCOPESLIBRA (September 23 to October 22) This is a good week to get advice on your plans. But dont act on them until you feel sure that youve been told everything you need to know to support your move. SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) Be careful. You might be probing just a little too deeply into a situation that you find singularly suspicious. The facts you seek will begin to emerge at a later time. SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) This is a good week to make new friends and to look for new career challenges. But first, get all those unfinished tasks wrapped up and out of the way. CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) Relationships need a fresh infusion of tender, loving care. Avoid potential problems down the line. Stay close to loved ones as the month draws to a close. AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) Aspects favor relationships, whether platonic, professional or per-sonal. On another note: Be a mite more thrifty. You might need some extra money very soon. PISCES (February 19 to March 20) This is the absolute right time to let those often-hidden talents shine their brightest. Youll impress some very important people with what you can do. ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Mars, your ruling planet, begins a journey that will open up a growing number of pos-sibilities. Put that surging Arian energy to good use and explore it to your hearts content. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) This is the time to prepare for a career move coming up next month. Update your resume. Get those proposals in shape. And dont forget to buff up that Bovine self-confidence. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Your Gemini instincts will guide you to the right people who might be able to help you get over that career impasse that has been holding you back. Expect to make changes. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Youre getting closer, but you still have a ways to go before reaching your goals. Continue to stay focused, no matter how difficult it can be for the easily distracted Moon Child. LEO (July 23 to August 22) Your Leonine pride might be keeping you from getting to the source of a disturb-ing situation. Dont be shy about asking questions. Remember: Information is power. VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) Its a good time to shake up your tidy little world by doing something sponta-neous, like taking an unplanned trip or going on a mad shopping spree. BORN THIS WEEK: You are impelled by a need to find truth, no mat-ter how elusive. You would make a won-derful research scientist or an intrepid detective. Q W SEE ANSWERS, B7 W SEE ANSWERS, C11 ESTATE FURNISHINGS561.845.9688 333 U.S. Highway One, Lake Park Mon-Sat 9:30-5:30 | Sun-12-5(Between Northlake & Blue Heron Blvd)DECORATORS RESOURCE|


B12 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF OCTOBER 13-19, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLYdonated to the organization as a fund-raiser. The framed artworks range in price from $100 to $500. Prior to the invention of photography in the 19th century, images were documented by artists, some of whom also were bota-nists. For instance, one of two women artists in the exhibition is Madeleine Fran-oise Basseporte (French, 1701-1780). Exhibition curator Cynthia Inklebarger explains that the artist was appointed the fruit and flower painter to King Louis XV and was dispatched to Versailles to record the collection of animals and plants that King Louis XV and Madame de Pompa-dour had assembled. Madame Basseporte also taught flower painting to the princesses and was the official painter for the jardin du roi in Paris during the first years of the reign of King Louis XVI. Her teacher and the prior artist for King Louis XV was Claude Aubriet (1665-1742) whose etchings are pictured below hers in the gallery,Ž Ms. Inklebarger point-ed out. The other female artist is Augusta Withers, who was English and lived in the mid-1800s,Ž Ms. Inklebarger says. She was appointed the flower painter to Queen Victoria. We did have four etchings but we only have two left as we sold two.Ž In the main gallery, she gestures to some prints framed in burl with brass rosettes in all four corners and beautiful black mattes. These are architectural renderings by Antoine Desgodetz (French, 1653-1728), who was an architect and an artist,Ž Ms. Inklebarger says. King Louis XIV dis-patched him to go to Rome to record, sketch and measure all of the ancient Roman edifices. When he came back, he published a book called Ancient Edifices of Rome. Then architects at the time used the book as reference to design buildings. It remained an authoritative reference work on ancient architecture until the end of the 18th century. Prints from this publi-cation are rare.Ž The ones with the marquetry frames are the premier pieces in the collection,Ž says Karen Steele, executive director of ANSG, who points out a series of botani-cals. These engravings are from the Renaissance era,Ž adds Ms. Inklebarger. They consist of floral prints from a book pub-lished for the purpose of medical botany by Pietro Andrea Mattioli (Italian, 1501-1577). Giorgio Liberale (Italian,1527-1579) illustrated the flora, then Wolfgang Mey-erpeck (German, 1505-1578) created the etchings in copper.Ž Another set of 12 hand-colored engravings is incredibly detailed. These works from the Netherlands were produced in the 1600s,Ž says Ms. Inklebarger. What is so unique about these is that in many of the botanicals, they included landscapes and scenery. Some of the botanicals are floating, surreal-like above the landscape and each botanical name is in Latin, mostly in scrolls under-neath the illustration.Ž Next to these is a series of engraved and hand-painted Italian crests and coats of arms. They used a lot of metallic paint „ silvers and golds,Ž says Ms. Inkle-barger. They are stunning and look like they were just produced today. They took great care of this collection because there is no sun damage, it has really been well-preserved.Ž I want to get it across to the public that, yes, these are from books, but they arent from books that were off a print-ing press the way most people know how printing is done today,Ž she says. There are three types of printing in the exhibition: engravings, etchings and lithographs. The first two (called intaglio) are created on copper plates where an artist transfers an illustration to the plate. Engravings are carved into the copper with a tool called a burin,Ž and the ink pools in the indentations. When a paper is pressed onto the plate, the ink transfers onto the paper. With the etching technique, the plate is coated with an acid-resistant material called ground.Ž The artist uses a sharp tool to incise the image. When the plate is immersed in acid, the area not cov-ered with ground is removed. Ink is then applied to the plate and printed on paper. Most intaglio prints are created with both engraving and etching techniques. On these originals, one can see an inden-tation of the plate around the edge of the illustration. These prints are all from copper plates. The color engravings and etchings are all hand painted. The lithographs were created in color,Ž Ms. Inklebarger says. Lithography is a process that was invented in the late 18th century and uses the principle of oil repelling water. An image is drawn onto a stone (usually limestone) with a material called tusche or a litho crayon. The stone is moistened with water and then inked. Where there is water, the ink will not adhere. Paper is placed on the stone and both are pulled through a press. Each color requires an additional pass through the press and the paper must be carefully registered. Each color is done on a different stone,Ž explains Ms. Inklebarger. If you had a pink ink and a red ink, it would take two different stones and the same piece of paper is put on. With many different colors, it could take 25 passes of one piece of paper to create the piece.Ž David Miller, a long-time board member since Ann Nortons death in 1982 and now an honorary advisory board member, facilitated the donation of the 300 works of art. Mr. Miller, who resides in Atlantis, is a well-known, respected authority and appraiser of art and antiques. Diana and Lowry Bell always went to Florence,Ž Mr. Miller explains. Diana was Italian and Lowry was an architect. They are good friends of ours.Ž The pair, who lived in Palm Beachs lakeside estate section until 2013, amassed an outstanding collection of prints. Dianas daughter, Diana Greco, was in the print business in New York in the late 80s and 90s,Ž Mr. Miller says. After she married, she put the prints in an expensive storage for 10 years.Ž Mr. Miller reached out to her.David spoke to her about donating them to us so we would be able to do an exhibition of this nature and then 100 per-cent of the proceeds would come to Ann Norton Sculpture Gardens to support our educational programs, infrastructure and garden programs,Ž Ms. Steele said. Many of the pieces are botanicals, so its a perfect fit with the gardens mission. I asked Kate and Robert Waterhouse to chair the exhibition,Ž Mr. Miller says. And they have brought attention to the exhibi-tion. This is a chance to own something historic.Ž The Ann Norton Sculpture Gardens is such a unique place. There are only four or five places in the country where the artists homes and studios are preserved and open to the public. It is an oasis in the middle of the city,Ž he says. Ann wanted it to be a public place. The new group of directors has a really good chance of ful-filling that.Ž Q BOTANICALFrom page 1 Botanicals, Antique Engravings & Lithographs>> When: Through Oct. 30. >> Where: Ann Norton Sculpture Gardens, 2051 S. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. >> Cost: $10 adults, $8 seniors and $5 students. Free for members. PHOTOS BY CAPEHARTThis is a hand-painted copper engraving from a book published for the purpose of medical botany by Pietro Andrea Mattioli (Italian, 1501-1577). It is framed in burl-wood and marquetry from Italy. Giorgio Liberale (Italian,1527-1579) illustrated the flora, then Wolfgang Meyerpeck (German, 1505-1578) created the etchings in copper.” KATIE DEITS / FLORIDA WEEKLYExhibition curator Cynthia Inklebarger points to etchings created by Augusta Withers, who was Queen Victoria’s official painter of botanicals.


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF OCTOBER 13-19, 2016 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B13 ANDY SPILOS / FLORIDA WEEKLY LikeŽ us on /FloridaWeeklyPalm Beach to see more photos. We take more society and networking photos at area event s than we can “ t in the newspaper. So, if you think we missed you or one of your friends, go to www.” and view the photo albums from the many events we cover. Send us your society and networking photos. Include the names of everyone in the picture. Email them to society@” SOCIETY Cystic Fibrosis Celebrity Bartender fundraiser at Nitrogen Bar, Grill and Sushi in Jupiter 10 11 1. Michele Jacobs, Sally Sevareid, Libe Bessley and Tamra FitzGerald 2. Mo Foster and Sally Sevareid 3. Jane Letsche and Traci DeGeorge 4. Adrian Kellogg, Cindy Metzler, Lisa DelPrete and Alicia Walters 5. Chanda Fuller, Jack Ford, Pamela Maldonado and Richard Ford 6. John Onufer, Willa Cohen and Weezie Roberson 7. Kim Goering, Nan O’Leary, Andrea Amato and Sharon McEnroe 8. Mary Conboy, Sondra Verva and Cindy Lints 9. Mo Foster and Ken Kennerly 10. Tiffany Kenney, Anna Ramer, Amanda Kahan and Teca Sullivan 11. Tracy Benson and Michele Jacobs Mi c Se v Ta m Mo Se v Ja n De G Ad r Me Al ic C h a P a m Ri c 1 0 11 1. 2. 3 4. 5. 1 3 6 4 7 5 8 9 2 Cindy Metzler, Benjamin Robinson and Colette Beland


B14 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT WEEK OF OCTOBER 13-19, 2016 GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY VINOThe question of vintage: What year is it, anyway?For many people, one of the most confusing things about wine apprecia-tion is all that business about vintages. Good years, bad years, even mediocre years „ its tough to keep all that infor-mation straight in your head. Besides, does it really matter? Ive found that theres no better way to learn vintages than simply letting nature take its course. Every year, trail-ing the calendar by a few months to several years, each new vintage comes through the pipeline, bringing its own surprises and teaching us its particu-lar lessons through tasting. Its a good opportunity to make a few points about vintage and its place in wine apprecia-tion. Live through a few vintages, learn them in your glass, and before long you realize that you do have a lot of that info in your head. But first, lets tick off a few random bullet pointsŽ about some ways that wine lovers use „ and abuse „ infor-mation about vintages. Q Vintage, the year shown on the bottle of most fine wines, reflects the year in which the grapes were picked. Since wine grapes are an agricultural product, weather conditions can have a significant effect on the wine. For example, a summer of extreme heat in Europe can result in very ripe fruit, which may not necessarily be a bless-ing, as overripe grapes tend to make fat, lower-acid wines. Q All weather, like all politics, is local. One regions terrible vintage may be decent in another and excellent in a third. A lackluster year in Napa may be very good in Bordeaux, or vice versa. Indeed, when we mention intense sum-mer heat in Europe, remember that were talking only about a certain region. Maybe that same growing season was excellent in South Africa, and difficultŽ in much of California and Down Under. We need to be specific. Q Vintage quality works only as a broad generalization. Some producers make excellent wines in poorŽ vintages, and a few make stinkers in cant missŽ years. Moreover, the storm or frost that devastated vines in one village may have missed its neighbor. Its rare to have a vintage so poor that consumers have to write it off entirely. The 1997 vintage in Bordeaux comes close to this mark, when even the prestigious First Growth wines were very disappointing. But now and then we can find value by cherry-picking better wines from vintages that conventional wisdom says to avoid. Trust your own taste buds more than vintage charts. Famous wine profession-als like Robert Parker may highly rate a vintage that produced big, strong and ripe wines in France, which drives up prices. But what if you dont share his affection for bold, concentrated wines? There are only two kinds of wines: the ones you like and the ones you dont. Here are some we recently liked very much. Q Les Dauphins Ctes du Rhne Rserve Blanc NV ($11) „ This unique blend of traditional white grapes from the Rhone Valley offers typical Viognier floral aromas, with a palate of white flowers, medium body and refreshing acidity. WW 89. Q Domaine Bousquet Rose 2015 ($9) „ French name, Argentine wine. A delicate blend of Malbec and Cabernet Sauvignon, theres raspberry and cherry flavors with an interesting hint of earth-iness, unusual in a ros wine. WW 89. Q Kendall Jackson Grand Reserve Merlot 2013 ($26) „ Deeply colored with a very pleasant mineral nose and deep black fruit flavors show the result of 17 months aging in mostly French oak. WW 91-92. Q Kendall Jackson Vintners Reserve Zinfandel ($17) „ Black earth, red fruit and a bit of pepper. The bold fruit and full body make this a Zinfandel thats very true to type. WW 90.Ask the Wine Whisperer Q. Ive seen professional wine critics put their noses all the way down inside a glass and take some sniffs. Why do wine tasters smell wine? „ Robert, Fort MyersA. The aromas of a wine can give you a good hint about how it will taste „ even where it was made and how old it might be. Besides, 85 percent of your sense of taste is actually smell. Most often, a wines aromas (or bouquetŽ or noseŽ) indicate what were going to taste, but sometimes the taste will be very different. Q „ Jerry Greenfield is The Wine Whisperer. He is also creative director of Greenfield Advertising Group. His book, Secrets of the Wine Whisperer,Ž is available at and also on Amazon. Read his other writings on his website. jerry At the Kendall-Jackson Wine Estate and Gardens in Sonoma County, California, visitors may experience seated food and wine pairings. FLORIDA WEEKLY CUISINE Gastropub coming to Mall at Wellington Green jan Chef Seth Kirschbaum is overseeing a new gastropub in the Mall at Wellington Green in Wellington, set to open in midto late December. Its a theater and farm-to-table concept by Paragon Entertainment They own a dozen or so theaters in the coun-try, and are opening a theater and farm-to-table concept next door with a b rewpub,Ž he said. Mr. Kirschbaum spoke to us on his way to Newport News, Va., where hell open a similar one there for the company first. Cask and Shaker in Wellington will have its own entrance outside the luxe theater so it can act as a standalone „ patrons need not go to the movies to dine there. There is going to be a definitely elevated menu, with a full craft cocktail menu. Im friends with Copperpoint Brewing and Barrel of Monks Well have a ton of craft local beers,Ž he said. The chef known for his vegan and vegetarian menus at Darbster in West Palm Beach will focus on locally sourced foods. Im working on getting a smoker installed, and well have smoked beef and fish. Were making ceviche, and may even do some sushi. There will be a kids menu, and plenty of gluten-free and a vegan option or two.Ž Its in Wellington, so the menu will be more uppercrust. But its also for families. Chefs always say this, but I mean it: There will be something for everyone.Ž Shareables will be a big part of the menu. Well have fewer entrees. A lot of hand-helds. Im also working on boards: a charcuterie board, a cheese board, a Mediterranean board. Its how I ate my way around New York and loved it: Everybody got togeth-er and ate, sharing a board, with no other diversions. I want to bring that social vibe back.Ž Other theaters that have restaurants attached dont put enough emphasis on the food, he said. I always missed the food component. I love going to the movies. But Id always eat elsewhere and then go to the movies. This is going to be the first chef-concept theater restaurant in the county.Ž Hell work with Chase Walton formerly of Tap 42 in Boca Raton. He was the overall operations manager and brings a lot of heavy restaurant opera-tions experience. You can be a great chef and great operator, but if you dont have that restaurant experience, it wont work.Ž Mr. Kirschbaum said one reason this is a good fit is his love of movies, dating to his Brooklyn childhood. On the weekend, my father would take my brother and me to breakfast, then we saw two or three movies in a row. I never saw dad during the week, because he was working, so this was a special time. My favorite memories.Ž He wants this to be a positive experience for moviegoers. At this theater, you can buy food next door, and take it in, but you wont be interrupted by a server. There will be no service during a movie. That was a huge deal-breaker for me. Im not one of those guys who even talks during the movie.ŽNewk’s coming to LegacyA Jackson, Miss., based eatery opens in Legacy Place this week. Newks Eatery is described as a fast-casual restaurant known for bold flavors, fresh-ness, and creativity in the kitchen.Ž Thats from Pat Tracy one of the local family members who is franchising the restaurant here. Mr. Tracy and his father, Tom brothers Matt and Ryan are well seasoned in franchiese: The team brought Five Guys Burgers and Fries to Palm Beach, Martin and St. Lucie counties. This will be one of 10 Newks the Tracy family plans for Southeast Florida. On the menu: artisan pizzas, tossedto-order salads, toasted sandwiches, kettle soups and housemade desserts. Currently, Newks has 103 locations in 13 states. Its been named one of the top five growing franchises in the nation by Nations Restaurant News. Newks will seat 140 indoors and on its patio. Its at 11345 Legacy Place Avenue, Palm Beach Gardens. It is open 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. daily; 626 -3957; www. briefHabit Burger a California fast-burger transplant, will open in the new Blood Bank building across from Costco on Northlake Boulevard. Their first Florida location was Delray Beach; they have one in Royal Palm as well. ƒThe annual Oktoberfest party is planned for 6:30-9:30 p.m. Oct. 19 at Bistro Ten Zero One in the West Palm Beach Marriott Its outdoors on their patio and six local beers will be served to match the German fare „ pork shank, kraut, bratwurst, more kraut, schnit-zel sliders, curywursts, spaetzle, and a fried apple pie „ planned. Bring your dancing shoes: There will be polka. Its $35 by noon day-of, or $40 at the door. Info: 833-1234, ask for the Bistroƒ. Dust off your chicken dance wings: The hugeŽ „ and this is a legit adjective here „ Oktoberfest at the AmericanGerman Club on Lantana Road continues this weekend. Beer, German food, and those oompah/ polka bands direct from Germany are there. Lots of kid activities, too. Info: Q KIRSCHBAUM COURTESY PHOTONewk’s Eatery will offer fast-casual fare.


GARDENS/JUPITER FLORIDA WEEKLY WEEK OF OCTOBER 13-19, 2016 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT B15The Dish: The Three Peat The Place: Heroes Sports Bar & Grill, 224 N. Third St., Lantana; 328-9909 or The Price: $10 The Details: When I was growing up, we always heard about Pete and Repeat. But I cant ever recall having heard of Three Peat. No matter, because this substantial sandwich is one that could be easily repeated on a next visit to Heroes, which opened in the former Grumpy Grouper/Bennys space near the tracks off Lan-tana Road. Its basic enough: Grilled chicken topped with sauted onions and peppers, plus bacon and jack/cheddar cheese. Dont tell your cardiologist about this one, but its a tasty combination. The chicken was perfectly grilled until tender and the tomatoes that accompa-nied were sweet and juicy. My friend and I also enjoyed an appetizer of the drunken shrimp, served in a signatureŽ spicy sauce ($14). Q „ Sc ott Simmons J oseph Bonavita Jr. is only 23, but hes an old soul when it comes to cooking. He has always felt right at home in the kitch-en, he said, perhaps because he grew up in a big Sicilian family in Smithtown, N.Y. There was no shortage of good cooks in the family, including his parents and grandparents. He worked right beside them, soaking up decades of knowl-edge and skills. On weekends, he went fishing with his father on Long Island Sound. So fish has always been a key ingredient in Bonavi-ta meals. Any time the young chef cooked, the reviews were rave. My family was always blown away by what I made,Ž said Chef Bonavita, execu-tive chef at 50 Ocean and Bostons on the Beach in Delray since July 4. They said this is what I should do and I stuck with it. But in Sicilian families, you go to college and get a degree, so I went to Le Cordon Bleu College of Culinary Arts in Chicago. I made amazing connections there.Ž While going to school, he worked in well-known area restaurants. He had an apprenticeship at Alinea with legend-ary chef Grant Achatz, who gave him a sense of modern, minimalist, molecular cuisine. After living in Chicago for two years, he was offered two full-time positions there. But Chef Bonavita wanted to get back home to New York, where he became a sous chef at chef Todd Englishs flagship restaurant, Olives. Later, he apprenticed and staged at Per Se and Le Bernardin, then worked under chef Graham Elliot at Primary Food & Drink as sous chef. When his family moved to Florida a few years ago, he joined them. And before Chef Bonavitas beloved grandfa-ther died, he shared his secret recipe for seafood salad, a family favorite. That was one of the first things I was allowed to make as a child,Ž Chef Bonavita said. Only my dad and I have the recipe now.Ž While he doesnt make his grandfathers seafood salad at 50 Ocean, Chef Bonavita said all the high-quality, local produce and sustainable seafood has given him an opportunity to showcase his talents. At 50 Ocean, we specialize in ingredient-driven, global cuisine,Ž Chef Bonavi-ta said. Hes working on a new menu, but the current selection includes customer favorites like blue crab-crusted grouper with green bean potato hash, pan-seared snapper, Floridas Jackman Ranch New York strip and buffalo ribeye. One of the chefs favorite resources is the restaurants new high-tech hydro-ponic tower gardens in the dining room. They provide herbs, fruits, vegetables and microgreens for drinks, specials and garnishes. He encourages guests to pick something from the towers and taste it. The taste is incredible,Ž he said. You cant get fresher. We use ingredients from the tower every day. It grows basil leaves the size of a hand.Ž While most people are familiar with Bostons on the Beach, Chef Bonavita said he wants everyone to also get to know the fine restaurant upstairs „ 50 Ocean. The casually elegant eatery offers panoramic ocean views through a wall of floor-to-ceiling windows, and cuisine with local influences. Chef Bonavita may not be able to see the ocean from the kitchen, but all he has to do is look around the corner to see the ocean. That is a view that will never get old,Ž he said. Wedding bells are in Chef Bonavitas future. He and his fiance, Alli, are plan-ning a March wedding. Joseph Bonavita Jr.Age: 23 Original Hometown: Smithtown, Long Island, New York Restaurants: 50 Ocean and Bostons on the Beach; 50 S. Ocean Blvd., Delray Beach; 278-3364 or Mission: To serve only sustainable ingredients „ from seafood to produce, and to educate the community on how everyone can make a difference to our environment. Cuisine: Contemporary American seafood Training: Le Cordon Bleu Whats your footwear of choice in the kitchen? Mozo 12 5th Street What advice would you give someone who wants to be a restaurateur or chef? Cook as much as you can. Dont ever get discouraged. Put your head down, work as hard as you can, and soak up as much knowledge as possible. Q In the kitchen with...JOSEPH BONAVITA Jr., 50 Ocean and Boston’s on the Beach, Delray Beach BY MARY THURWACHTERmthurwachter@floridaweekly.comTHE DISH: Highlights from local menus SCOTT SIMMONS/FLORIDA WEEKLY Hurricane-inspired placesA trio worth noting3SCOTT’STHREE FOR 2 HURRICANE CAF14050 U.S. Highway 1, Juno Beach; 630-2012 or www.hurricanecafe. com. Chef/owner Scott Philip bills his fare as Contemporary Ameri-can Cuisine. Im a frequent lunch visitor, enjoying flatbreads, salads and sandwiches. But its more than just a breakfast and lunch place. Dinner includes such sophisticated fare as sauted snapper with baby shrimp and grilled avocado and braised short rib with wild mushroom orzo. Sign me up! 1 HURRICANE ALLEY529 E. Ocean Ave., Boynton Beach; 364-4008 or Hurricane Alley is the place to go for seafood in downtown Boynton Beach. The funky restaurant offers casual fare, such as baskets of fried shrimp, clams and oysters, as well as more sophisticated seafood bisques and sushi rolls. Do you enjoy fishing? Take a trip on the Sea Mist III drift boat and Hur-ricane Alley will cook up your catch free of charge. 3 BREEZE OCEAN KITCHENEau Palm Beach Resort & Spa, 100 S. Ocean Blvd., Manalapan; 533-6000 or OK, OK, I know Breeze Ocean Kitchen is not a hurricane-themed place, but sometimes dinner should be simply a breeze. And, Eau, er, oh, what a breeze it can be, with ceviche made from locally caught fish, jerk chicken and brisket burgers, plus tacos and more, all with a view of the ocean. It doesnt get any better than this. „ Scott Simmons COURTESY PHOTO Hurricane Caf in Juno Beach. FLORIDA WEEKLY CUISINE COURTESY PHOTOBreeze Ocean Kitchen at Eau Palm Beach Resort & Spa in Manalapan.BONAVITA


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